Synonyms for vukadin or Related words with vukadin

miladin              spasoje              milevski              crnogorac              kranjc              rajkov              mihajlov              trendafilov              grabovac              milanko              kristijan              gjorgji              blagoja              fabijan              ognjanov              banjac              sebastjan              svetislav              govedarica              prskalo              jovo              vrbica              milosav              sreten              bratislav              todorovski              dudasguide              milushev              mijat              trkulja              biserka              vancho              lisac              buljan              blagoje              dimitrovski              injac              vujin              katica              stankovski              tomislava              hristijan              milivoj              milivoje              muriqi              krenar              yuliyan              jerko              vrdoljak              svilar             

Examples of "vukadin"
Vukadinović () is a Serbian surname, derived from the male given name Vukadin. Notable people with the surname include:
Vukadin Vukadinović (born 14 December 1990) is a professional Serbian football midfielder currently playing for FC Fastav Zlín. His younger brother, Miljan, is also a footballer.
Miljan Vukadinović (born 27 December 1992) is a professional Serbian football winger currently playing for Mladá Boleslav in the Czech First League. His older brother, Vukadin, is also a footballer.
The commanders of regiment in this period were Dimitrije Kovačević, Ljubo Vukčević, Slobodan Alagić, Radovan Daković, Miloš Bogdanović, Vojislav Mikić, Nikola Petrović, Vukadin Živković, Stevan Vukmanović, Života Pavković and Ivan Mihajlović.
The commanders of the regiment following its re-establishment were: Stanislav Verbić, Drago Mikulandra, Marko Mrvac, Vukadin Živanović, Milorad Božić, Vilko Voljevac, Joviša Andrić, Alojz Hršak, Stefanović, Andrija Veselinović and Srećko Prentović.
Next Croatian Democratic Union leadership elections are going to be held in April/May 2016. Beside the incumbent party leader and current Deputy Prime Minister Tomislav Karamarko, two other candidates expressed intentions in running for president's position: Ivica Jurjević, president of HDZ Founders' Club "Dr. Franjo Tuđman" and Vinko Vukadin, media advisor of HDZ.
After the operations in the Vršac area, a large Ottoman ship convoy with war material was attacked on the Syrmian side of the Danube, most likely by Syrmian hajduks. In April and May the rebels destroyed important Ottoman strongholds on the left waterside of the Danube, in southern Banat, and V. Krestić notes that these conflicts were perhaps where the rebels had the greatest success. According to Ottoman chronicler Mustafa Selaniki, the rebellion began in Modava, led by an unnamed Christian (identified as the Serb "spahija Vukadin"), a "ziamet"-holder, who had a high rank in the "sipahi" organization; after losing his service and lands he went to Sigismund Báthory, from where he quickly returned with several officers who would help in raising the uprising and establish military organization. In mid-May, bishop Teodor led a mission which asked of aid from Sigismund Báthory, and in return they offered him the rule of the Serbian throne, however, Báthory insisted on submission to the Ottoman sultan and was unable to meet their demands. The first large success of the rebels was the attack on Modava on the Danube, where they killed the Ottoman crew and set the city fortress on fire. They then defeated the Ottoman security at the dock of Hram and crew of the wooden fortress ("palanka") in Pančevo. The Ottoman government sent out an army of 1,000 cavalry and infantry when news about the attacks reached Belgrade and Smederevo. In the ensuing battle near Pančevo on 26 May 1594, the rebel leader Vukadin and 1,000 men were killed, an old Serbian record states that "Serbs and Turks fought ... many Serbs fell".
There are many given names derived from the noun "vuk". The following are male names recorded among the Serbs by the 19th century: Vukaj, Vuko, Vukoje, Vukovoj, Vukovoje, Vukal, Vukalj, Vukajlo, Vukola, Vukel, Vukelja, Vukula, Vukan, Vukolin, Vukota, Vukić, Vukadin, Vukac, Vukas, Vuksan, Vukač, Vukašin, Vukša, Vukdrag, Vukman, Vukoman, Vukmir, Vukomir, Vukmilj, Vukoslav, Vukosav, Dobrovuk, Vučo, Vučko, Vučela, Vučan, Vučen, Vučin, Vučihna, Vučina, Vučeta, Vučić, Vučkulin, Vujo, Vujan, Vujat, Vujadin, Vujin, Vujeta, Vujčeta, Vujčin, Vujić, Vujko, Vujak, Vujica, Vujača, Vujaš, Vule, Vulina, Vulić, Vulic, and Vuleš. There are also female names derived from "vuk": Vuka, Vukana, Vujana, Vukava, Vučica, Vukadinka, Vujadinka, Vukmira, Vukomirka, Vukomanka, and Vukosava. All the derivatives from "vuk" were regarded as apotropaic names. In the period 2003–2005, Vukašin was the 30th and Vukan the 82nd most popular name for boys in Serbia.
There are conflicting views about who was the first guvernadur in Montenegro. Some think that the first guvernadur was Jovan Anthony guvernadur Bolica, ""gouvernatore del Monte Negro"" (1688–1692), crew chief of the military in the Republic of Venice on Cetinje. Montenegro's first guvernadur was Djikan Vukotic, whose son Vukajle refused to be first guvernadur due to the suspicion that his father was poisoning Venetians because they were dissatisfied with his work. Some historians believe Vukota Ozrinic was the first, while a state Vukota Vukotic, and some believe that the Vukajle Vukotic agreed to become guvernadur in 1711. Then came Stefan Kovacevic (Cuca) and Vukadin Vukotic (Cevo) (1739–1742). Guvernadurs were also established in Kuči, in Albania, which belonged to the Republic of Venice.
Stojan was born in ca. 1636, in the village of Žegar, in the mountainous Bukovica, above the Zrmanja river, not far from the Krupa monastery. The village itself lied above the Žegar field, from where the population had long "jumped into" (i.e. guerilla warfare) the Dinara, the Venetian-Ottoman border for centuries; it is thought that Mitar (or Dmitar), Stojan's paternal grandfather and eponymous founder of the family, had come from the Dinara. His father was "harambaša" Janko Mitrović (1613–1659), another renowned anti-Ottoman rebel in Venetian service, noted commander of the "Morlach army" in the Cretan War (1645–1669). His uncle Vukadin Mitrović (Janko's older brother) was also a "harambaša" in Venetian service. Stojan had two brothers (Ilija and Zaviša Janković) and a sister. In 1648, when the Ottoman army took their village, the "Mitrovići" and 70 other Žegar families settled in the small village of Budin near Posedarje, under Venetian control.
Čakr-paša led for a time a band of 12 hajduks, among whom were his brother Anđel, Toša Šestoprst, Peša, Toma, and others. He was mostly active in the Ottoman territories of the Pčinja region and in the Kumanovo district. He attacked "nizami" (regular soldiers), border guards, tax collectors, customs officers, aghas and beys. Čakr-paša killed the seymens of Jusen Ferov near Prohor Pčinjski. He participated in the Kumanovo Uprising (1878). After the suppression of the Kumanovo Uprising, the rebels that had fled to Vranje soon again began to cross Kozjak and German into the villages of Pčinja, where they would await Turks and Albanians in the dark. Among notable leaders that did this were Jaćim Jovanović, Čakr-paša, Vukadin Milkinski, Kuzman Petković, and others from the Poreče and Kičevo regions. Čakr-paša would cross into Serbia and move in the spring part of the Banjska reka. He was among the 65 signatories of the 1880 appeal to Serbia to aid in a rebellion in Macedonia. He participated in the Brsjak Revolt (1880–81).
Sremac's period spent in Niš was his most productive period. During that period, he published "Božićna pečenica" (1893), "Ivkova slava" (1895), "Vukadin" (1903), "Limunacija na selu" (1896), "Pop Ćira i pop Spira" (1898), "Čiča Jordan" (1903), and "Zona Zamfirova" (1906), all characterized with local colouring, realism, humour, and satire. Because of their high dramatic quality, many of these were later dramatized, with "Ivkova slava", being the most successful. Sremac's characters are usually small merchants, clerks, priests, artists, and just simple folk in small Serbian towns. A realist and sharp observer, he was able to point out the changes sweeping Serbian society into a new era. Some of his stories dealing with vanishing way of life that had persisted for centuries have an unforegetable nostalgic flavor. His depiction of the patriarchal atmosphere of Serbia of his time is done in a humorous vain, but never mockingly, except when he ridicules his political opponents. Sremac's short stories reveal his love for the slowly disappearing "old way" of life. The plots are placed in his native Vojvodina, Bačka in particular, Belgrade, and mostly, southern parts of Serbia. But it is his humor for which Sremac is best known and remembered.