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'OPERACIJA TRIJUMF' is THE BEST SHOW EVER in West Balkans.
'Operacija Trijumf'is a copy of American Idol (with some elements of Big Brother) for the SerboCroatian speaking area, which includes: Serbia, Croatia, Bosnia@Hercegovina and Montenegro. There are millons and millions of pop and rock songs made in this language in former Yugoslavia, and there are millions and millions of young people willing to revive those songs once again in this popular show. The candidates are from Belgrade, Split, Kragujevac, Tivat, etc., they all are proud to be there and proud to represent the rich Central South Slavic music culture in a new, united and prosperous way for their future together in West Balkans. May the 'TRIJUMF' begin, and May the 'Operacija Trijumf' unite again the same language speaking brothers. Following is a link in which 2 candidates from Split and Kragujevac sing together a song, full of joy and love to the world. Enjoy.
- Cobblers. They are just attention seekers like the hopefuls on American Idol. If it had been set up in Rome, but its organisers invited Slovenes, Croats, Serbs and Romanians, they'd all gravitate to the Italian capital and celebrate some "South European" as opposed to "North European" subculture!!!!! People go in it for what they can get out of it. Trust me. User:Evlekis (Евлекис) 09:54, 17 March 2010 (UTC)
Thanks for the great article about 'Operacija Trijumf'. Just a note that on the first gala evening one of the famuous guests was also Jelena Rozga, a famous singer from Split, Dalmatia, known also as an ex-member of the most popular group in West Balkans,- 'Magazin'. Regards, 184.108.40.206 (talk) 18:26, 5 October 2008 (UTC)
The contestant from Macedonia is not Aleksandar Klincarski, but Aleksandar Belov, and he is not from Stip, but from Negotino. Please correct this. Regards.220.127.116.11 (talk) 07:33, 26 November 2008 (UTC)
I've removed Serbo-Croat from the infobox and replaced it with the modern day languages Serbian, Bosnian and Croatian. In reality, one speaks what is native to him and the languages are all similar enough for swift and smooth conversation and Macedonian is not far off itself. The point is that few if any still identify their language as Serbo-Croat; I've seen interviews on television across the former Yugoslavia, a Serb speaks his way, a Bosniak his and so on. User:Evlekis (Евлекис) 09:45, 17 March 2010 (UTC)
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