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Godinje
Godinje
Godinje
(Годиње) is a village in Montenegro, in the municipality of Bar. It is located on a hill overlooking Lake Skadar. The town belongs to the Boljević pleme of the Crmnička nahija. The town is the ancestral home of the Lekovići and Nikač clans. In 1977, a resident of Godinje
Godinje
would still say, more than half-seriously, "In Godinje, everyone's surname is Leković",[1] a reminder of a time when family clans lived in mountainous isolation in Montenegro. Ancestral Homes[edit]Central: Lekovići (45 houses) East: Perazići (19 houses) West: Velovići (4 houses) West: Nikači (17 houses).References[edit]^ Montenegro: Yugoslavia's "Black Mountain", by Bryan Hodgson, pg. 663—683, National Geographic, Vol. 152, No
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Montenegro
Coordinates: 42°30′N 19°18′E / 42.500°N 19.300°E / 42.500; 19.300Montenegro Crna Gora (Serbo-Croatian) Црна Гора  (Serbo-Croatian)FlagCoat of armsAnthem:  Oj, svijetla majska zoro Ој, свијетла мајска зоро Oh, Bright Dawn of MayLocation of  Montenegro  (Green) in Europe  (Dark Grey)  –  [Legend]Capital and largest city Podgoricaa 42°47′N 19°28′E / 42.783°N 19.467°E / 42.783; 19.467Official languages Montenegrin[1]Other languages in official use[2]Serbian Bosnian Albanian CroatianEthnic groups (2011[3])44.6% Montenegrins 28.7% Serbs 8.6% Bosniaks 4.9% Albanians 0.9% Croats 13.5% OthersDemonym MontenegrinGovernment Unitary dominant-party parliamentary constitutional republic• PresidentFilip Vujanović• Prime MinisterDuško Markovi
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Lake Skadar
Lake Skadar (Montenegrin: Skadarsko jezero, Скадарско језеро, pronounced [skâdarskɔː jɛ̂zɛrɔ]; Albanian: Liqeni i Shkodrës, pronounced [liˈcɛni i ˈʃkɔdrəs]) — also called Lake Scutari, Lake Shkodër and Lake Shkodra — lies on the border of Albania and Montenegro, and is the largest lake in Southern Europe. It is named after the city of Shkodër in northern Albania (Albanian: Shkodër or Shkodra, Serbian: Скадар, Skadar, Italian: Scutari)
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Special
Special
Special
or specials may refer to:Contents1 Music 2 Film and television 3 Other uses 4 See alsoMusic[edit] Special
Special
(album), a 1992
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Clans
A clan is a group of people united by actual or perceived kinship[1] and descent. Even if lineage details are unknown, clan members may be organized around a founding member or apical ancestor. Clans in indigenous societies tend to be exogamous, meaning that their members cannot marry one another. Clans preceded more centralized forms of community organization and government and are in every country. Members may identify with a coat of arms or other symbol to show they are an independent clan. The kinship-based bonds may be symbolic, whereby the clan shares a "stipulated" common ancestor that is a symbol of the clan's unity. When this "ancestor" is non-human, it is referred to as a totem, which is frequently an animal. The word clan is derived from the Gaelic clann[1] meaning "children" or "progeny"; it is not from the word for "family" in either Irish[2][3] or Scottish Gaelic
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National Geographic (magazine)
National Geographic, formerly the National Geographic
National Geographic
Magazine, is the official magazine of the National Geographic
National Geographic
Society. It has been published continuously since its first issue in 1888, nine months after the Society itself was founded. It primarily contains articles about science, geography, history, and world culture. The magazine is known for its thick square-bound glossy format with a yellow rectangular border and its extensive use of dramatic photographs. Controlling interest
Controlling interest
in the magazine has been held by 21st Century Fox since 2015. The magazine is published monthly, and additional map supplements are also included with subscriptions. It is available in a traditional printed edition and through an interactive online edition
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Geographic Coordinate System
A geographic coordinate system is a coordinate system used in geography that enables every location on Earth to be specified by a set of numbers, letters or symbols.[n 1] The coordinates are often chosen such that one of the numbers represents a vertical position, and two or three of the numbers represent a horizontal position
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Bar Municipality
Bar Municipality
Bar Municipality
is one of the municipalities of Montenegro
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Gurza
Kalâa Kebira
Kalâa Kebira
is a town and commune in the Sousse
Sousse
Governorate, Tunisia. As of 2004 it had a population of 45,990.[1] Kalâa Kebira
Kalâa Kebira
was used as the host of the 2012 UNAF U-17 Tournament.Contents1 History 2 Economy 3 See also 4 ReferencesHistory[edit] During the Roman Empire
Roman Empire
it was the site of a civitas (town)[2] of the Roman province
Roman province
of Byzacena
Byzacena
called Gurza
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Orahovo (Bar)
Orahovo (Serbian: Орахово) is a village in the municipality of Bar, Montenegro. It is considered as part of Crmnica
Crmnica
region and also one of the villages of Kuči tribal region, besides Zatrijebač, Koći and Fundina. In 1242 king Stefan Vladislav of Serbia
Stefan Vladislav of Serbia
issued a charter by which he granted Orahovo to Vranjina Monastery.[1] Around 1296 King Stephen Uroš II Milutin of Serbia again gave Orahovo to Vranjina Monastery
Vranjina Monastery
as its metoh, as well as 100 perpers annually of income from the St. Sergius market near Skadar.[2][3] This village hosts one of the oldest monasteries in Montenegro, Orahovo Monastery. References[edit]^ Damjanović, Nikola (1974). Virpazar, Bar, Ulcinj. Obod. p. 20. Орахова (из повеље краља Владислава ко)ом 1242
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Šušanj
Šušanj
Šušanj
(pronounced [ʃûːʃaɲ]) is a small town in Montenegro. According to the 2003 census, the town has a population of 2,212 people. The town is located about a kilometre from Bar and its beaches are popular with local residents and tourists. In summer the town has many tourists staying in local accommodation; bars, restaurants and shops are open throughout the warmer months
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Čeluga
Čeluga
Čeluga
is a small town in Montenegro. It is located approximately four kilometers from the city of Bar
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Sutomore
Sutomore
Sutomore
(pronounced [sûtɔmɔːrɛ]) (Montenegrin Cyrillic: Сутоморе; Venetian: Spizza) is a small coastal town in Bar Municipality, Montenegro. A 2011 census put the population at 2,004.History[edit] Sutomore
Sutomore
was called Spizza in Venetian, when it was under the Republic of Venice from 1420 to 1797 and belonged to the Albania Veneta, except for short-lived Ottoman occupations. In the 19th century it became the part of the Habsburg Empire
Habsburg Empire
and later the Austro-Hungarian Empire. The name of the city was Spitza during that time and it was the most southern settlement of the Empire. The Austrian census of 1910 reports that there were Venetian speaking families in Spizza in the twentieth century. Overview[edit] Sutomore
Sutomore
is a tourism oriented community
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Stari Bar
Stari Bar[1] (Montenegrin Cyrillic: Стари Бар, Italian: Antivari Vecchia, Albanian: Tivar i Vjetër), meaning Old Bar, is a small town in Montenegro. It is located inland, a few miles from the new city of Bar, resting on Londša hill, at the foot of Mount Rumija. According to the 2003 census, the town has a population of 1,864 people.[citation needed] History[edit]Map of Stari BarIn the Early Middle Ages, Antivari (Latin: Antibarium) remained a subject of the Byzantine Empire, as part of the Theme of Dyrrhacium. Stefan Vojislav, incorporated it into his state in c. 1040, and his family till 1090, after which it became part of the medieval Serbian state culminating in the Empire under the Nemanjić dynasty. It was briefly annexed by the Republic of Venice
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Polje (Bar)
Polje, Montenegro
Montenegro
is a small town in Bar Municipality
Bar Municipality
in Montenegro. According to the 2003 census, the town has a population of 1529 people. References[edit]


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