Macedonians in Belgrade 1851

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  • TrueMacedonian
    Senior Member
    • Jan 2009
    • 3820

    Macedonians in Belgrade 1851



    Slayer Of The Modern "greek" Myth!!!
  • Daskalot
    Senior Member
    • Sep 2008
    • 4345

    #2
    No question whatsoever about whom is a Macedonian or whom is a Greek or Bulgar.

    Bravo TM!!!!
    Macedonian Truth Organisation

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    • Soldier of Macedon
      Senior Member
      • Sep 2008
      • 13674

      #3
      Interesting text, are there not Serbs in Belgrade according to the source?
      In the name of the blood and the sun, the dagger and the gun, Christ protect this soldier, a lion and a Macedonian.

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      • TrueMacedonian
        Senior Member
        • Jan 2009
        • 3820

        #4


        The link above is for the book. It is peculiar that Serbs, or in this case Servians, were not mentioned in that particular page. However the link will give you many pages where Servians are mentioned. As for the "greeks" in Belgrade I have something I will post later in regards of who these supposed "greeks" were
        Slayer Of The Modern "greek" Myth!!!

        Comment

        • Soldier of Macedon
          Senior Member
          • Sep 2008
          • 13674

          #5
          Look to the early 1800's, plenty of 'Greek' in Belgrade, from names of newspapers to the language of education.
          In the name of the blood and the sun, the dagger and the gun, Christ protect this soldier, a lion and a Macedonian.

          Comment

          • TrueMacedonian
            Senior Member
            • Jan 2009
            • 3820

            #6


            Nationalism, Orthodoxy, and Globalization page 48 by Victor Roudometof.
            Slayer Of The Modern "greek" Myth!!!

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            • TrueMacedonian
              Senior Member
              • Jan 2009
              • 3820

              #7
              Bump. This is an old but a goody
              Slayer Of The Modern "greek" Myth!!!

              Comment

              • Carlin
                Senior Member
                • Dec 2011
                • 3332

                #8
                1) "...although for a time Belgrade was almost a Vlach city, and Vienna and Budapest had recognisable Vlach colonies."

                URL:





                2) From Branislav Nusic, Zerek:

                "The second half of Belgrade's merchant zone is Zerek. Zerek ... is the most central part and the liveliest street in Belgrade .... While in the Main zone the Christian element prevails - the Serbs and the Armani (Vlachs) - there is only one non-Christian, Ruso, the saraph; Zerek is a mixture of all faiths and all races: Serbs, Vlachs, Turks, Jews, Armenians and Bosniak Muslims, if these should be singled out as a separate element."

                URL:



                3) Dr Marko Atlagic, Faculty of Filosophy

                "Пошто су Цинцари били добри писари, Карађорђе и други виђенији прваци Првог српског устанка нису могли без њих. Тако је Миленко Стојковић 1808. године имао тумача Цинцара, а хајдук Вељков писар, Риста Димитријевић, био је погранични Цинцар. Тај Риста је носио надимак Лешко. Поријеклом је био из Маловишта. Он је 1853. године дошао у Гроцку, а одатле се 1893. године преселио у Смедерево. Бавио се најпре пекарством, затим дуванством, касапинством и трговином. У Смедереву је имао кафану по имену Македонија. Иза себе је оставио два сина Ламбру и Димитрија. Риста је служио коњицу под кнезом Михаилом, а 1880. године био је и члан општинског суда. Погинуо је 1916. године."

                "Since Vlachs were good scribes, Karadjordje and other champions of the First Serbian Uprising could not do without them. Thus, in 1808, Milenko Stojkovic had a Vlach interpreter, and hajduk Veljko's scribe, Rista Dimitrijevic, was a frontier Vlach. This Rista was nicknamed "Leshko". He was from Malovishte by birth. He arrived to Grocka in 1853, and in 1893 he moved to Smederevo. He first worked in baking, then tobacco, trade, etc. In Smederevo he had a Tavern called "Macedonia". He left behind two sons Lambra and Dimitri. Rista served in the cavalry under prince Mihailo, and in 1880 he was also a member of the municipal court. He died in 1916."

                According to Atlagic, the most outstanding (Vlach) aristocrats were: Dimbo, Karachon, Popovic, Andrejevic, Antonovic, Zako, Djuricko, Kojic, Nikolic, Kostic, etc. The Vlachs were also a part of the Serbian aristocracy before the Uprising. They were excellent merchants and craftsmen. They were also heroes in the First Serbian Uprising and made an important contribution there.
                Last edited by Carlin; 11-02-2018, 10:00 PM.

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