|Date of birth||1 January 1913|
|Place of birth||Cetinje, Kingdom of Montenegro|
|Date of death||19 April 1983(aged 70)|
|Place of death||Belgrade, SFR Yugoslavia|
|SK Anastas Beograd|
|1945||SR Crna Gora|
|1936–1941||Kingdom of Yugoslavia||8||(5)|
|* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only.
He was among the best players in the history of Montenegro and one of the best forwards in the Yugoslav football during the royal period. He was agreat dribler, fantasyst, strong and with an excellent shot with his left foot, beside being an excellent executor of the free kicks. He started playing in 1931 in the youth squad of Podgorica's Budućnost Podgorica and Belgrade's SK Jugoslavija. He represented SK Obilić Belgrade, where he formed the front line with the brothers Boža and Kojke Popović, Mačva Šabac, where he played along his brother Vida, SK Jugoslavija and SK Anastas. His best years were spent while playing in BSK Belgrade where, alongside the best country's players Aleksandar Tirnanić, Đorđe Vujadinović, Moša Marjanović, and Svetislav Glišović, won three national titles. After the end of the Second World War, he played for SR Montenegro in the 1945 championship, and since the reestablishment of the league, he played for FK Budućnost Titograd where he held the managerial job, as well.
Beside eleven matches played for Belgrade city selection, and three matches for the Yugoslav B team, he played nine matches for the Yugoslavia national football team, having scored five goals. His debut was in a friendly match on 6 September 1936 in Belgrade against Poland (9-3 win), where he scored two goals, and his last match was in the last match before World War II, against Hungary in Belgrade (1-1).
He started coaching while still was playing, doing both functions, in Budućnost Titograd. He was the main coach of Yugoslav First League clubs like Radnički Beograd, BSK Beograd, latter called OFK, and FK Sarajevo. For many years he worked abroad, in Libya and Kuwait.