Novo Sarajevo

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search
Novo Sarajevo
Skyline of {{{official_name}}}
Coat of arms of {{{official_name}}}
Coat of arms
Sarajevo City Location.png
Sarajevo City Location.png
Country  Bosnia and Herzegovina
Communities 18
Government
 • Municipality president Nedžad Koldžo (SDA)
Area
 • Total 9.9 km2 (3.8 sq mi)
Population (2013 census)
 • Total 68,802
 • Density 6,949.7/km2 (18,000/sq mi)
Time zone CET (UTC+1)
 • Summer (DST) CEST (UTC+2)
Area code(s) +387 33
Website http://www.novosarajevo.ba

Novo Sarajevo (Serbian Cyrillic: Ново Сарајево, pronounced [nôʋoː sǎrajeʋo]; "New Sarajevo") is a municipality in Sarajevo, and Sarajevo Canton, Bosnia and Herzegovina.

Neighborhoods[edit]

  • Grbavica I
  • Grbavica II
  • Pofalići I
  • Pofalići II
  • Velešići
  • Gornji Velešići
  • Željeznička
  • Dolac Malta
  • Čengić Vila I
  • Kvadrant
  • Čengić Vila II
  • Hrasno
  • Hrasno Brdo
  • Trg Heroja
  • Kovačići
  • Gornji Kovačići
  • Vraca

History[edit]

Like Novi Grad, Novo Sarajevo is a product of the city's massive growth and development in the 1960s and 1970s. It is located in the middle of the Sarajevo field, predominantly on the northern bank of the Miljacka, between Novi Grad and Centar.

Prior to the siege, Novo Sarajevo had some 47.6 km² (41.6% Forest, 17.5% Meadows, 13.5% Commercial/Building Land, 10.4% Grass-land, 8.4% Ploghland, 13.5% Gardens). Following the Siege of Sarajevo, 75% of the lesser populated urban area was transferred to the Republika Srpska (established as Istočno Novo Sarajevo), leaving Novo Sarajevo municipality with 11.43 km². As a result, Novo Sarajevo has the highest number of people per km², some 7524.

Novo Sarajevo is known as something of the commercial and business center of Sarajevo, housing many of the city's major companies and corporations.

Sites of interests[edit]

Demographics[edit]

Novo Sarajevo is marked with number 6 on this map of the Sarajevo Canton.

1971[edit]

111,811 total

1991[edit]

95,089 total

  • Bosniaks - 33,902 (35.7%)
  • Serbs - 32,899 (34.6%)
  • Yugoslavs - 15,580 (16.4%)
  • Croats - 8,798 (9.3%)
  • Others - 4,391 (4.6%)

2013[edit]

64,814 total[2]

  • Bosniaks - 48,188 (74.34%)
  • Croats - 4,639 (7.15%)
  • Serbs - 3,402 (5.24%)
  • Others - 8,585 (13.24%)

References[edit]

  1. ^ Schmidt, Bettina (2001) Anthropology of Violence and Conflict. Routledge, p. 221. ISBN 0415229057
  2. ^ "Census of population, households and dwellings in Bosnia and Herzegovina, 2013: Final results" (PDF). Agency for Statistics of Bosnia and Herzegovina. June 2016. Retrieved 3 August 2016. 

External links[edit]

Coordinates: 43°52′8″N 18°24′31″E / 43.86889°N 18.40861°E / 43.86889; 18.40861