Serbian Uprising

Serbian Uprising can refer to:

  • Serbian revolution, including:
  • Banat uprising 1594

Other articles related to "serbian, serbian uprising, uprising, uprisings":

Military History Of Serbia - Tradition - Day of The Serbian Armed Forces
... The Day of the Serbian Armed Forces was elected to be 23 April ... elders met and reached a decision to start the Second Serbian Uprising for the liberation of Serbia from the Turkish authorities ... The Second Serbian uprising resulted in a positive starting point in the long run ...
List Of Serbs - Monarchs - Modern Military
... Koča Andjelković (1755–1788), leader of an uprising (Koča's frontier rebellion) aided by the Habsburg Empire which liberated the Sanjak of Smederevo from the Ottomans, attaching the territory to ... Stratimirović (1757–1836), Metropolitan of the Serbian Orthodox Church in the Austrian Empire between 1790 and 1836, aided Karađorđe during the First ... Cretan War, father of Stojan Janković Jovan Nenad Radoslav Čelnik Late modern Serbian anti-Ottoman soldiers (Serbian revolutionaries 1804–1817, rebels in Herzegovina ...
Serbian Revolution - Second Serbian Uprising (1815–1817)
... See also Second Serbian Uprising The Second Serbian Uprising (1815–1817) was a second phase of the national revolution of the Serbs against the Ottoman Empire ... The revolutionary council proclaimed an uprising in Takovo on April 23, 1815, with Milos Obrenović chosen as the leader (while Karađorđe was still in exile in Austria) ... Wider European events now helped the Serbian cause ...
First Serbian Uprising
... The First Serbian Uprising (Serbian Први српски устанак, Prvi srpski ustanak) was the first stage of the Serbian Revolution ... After Serbia had fallen to the Ottoman Empire in 1459, several uprisings were organized by the Serbs the Banat uprising, Kočina Krajina uprising etc ... (Збор, Zbor) and the oldest and largest Serbian University of Belgrade, with Grand Vožd Karageorge as leader ...

Famous quotes containing the word uprising:

    An uprising would punish only the country, and that is out of the question. But there is yet another approach, the most effective form of resistance: contemptuous compliance.
    Franz Grillparzer (1791–1872)