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List Of Bosnia And Herzegovina Football Transfers Winter 2012–13
Herzegovina
Herzegovina
(/ˌhɛərtsɪˈɡoʊvɪnə/ HAIRT-si-GOH-vi-nə or /ˌhɜːrtsəɡoʊˈviːnə/;[1] Croatian: Hercegovina, Херцеговина, [xɛ̌rtsɛɡov̞ina]) is the southern region of Bosnia and Herzegovina
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Historical Region
Historical regions (or historical countries) are geographic areas which at some point in time had a cultural, ethnic, linguistic or political basis, regardless of present-day borders. They are used as delimitations for studying and analysing social development of period-specific cultures without any reference to contemporary political, economic or social organisations.[1]The fundamental principle underlying this view is that older political and mental structures exist which exercise greater influence on the spatial-social identity of individuals than is understood by the contemporary world, bound to and often blinded by its own worldview - e.g. the focus on the nation-state.[2]Definitions of regions vary,[3] and regions can include macroregions such as Europe, territories of traditional states or smaller microregional areas
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Stari Most
Stari Most
Stari Most
(literally, "Old Bridge") is a rebuilt 16th-century Ottoman bridge in the city of Mostar
Mostar
in Bosnia and Herzegovina
Bosnia and Herzegovina
that crosses the river Neretva
Neretva
and connects the two parts of the city. It was built by a famous Ottoman Sultan’s architect Mimar Sinan/Hajruddin who built many of the key Sultan’s buildings in Istanbul. The Old Bridge stood for 427 years, until it was destroyed on 9 November 1993 by Croat military forces during the Croat–Bosniak War. Subsequently, a project was set in motion to reconstruct it; the rebuilt bridge opened on 23 July 2004. One of the country's most recognizable landmarks, it is considered an exemplary piece of Balkan Islamic architecture
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Neretva
The Neretva
Neretva
(pronounced [něreːtʋa], Serbian Cyrillic: Неретва), also known as the Narenta, is the largest river of the eastern part of the Adriatic
Adriatic
basin. Four HE power-plants with large dams (higher than 15 metres)[1] provide flood protection, power and water storage. It is recognized for its natural environment and diversity of its landscape.[2] Freshwater
Freshwater
ecosystems have suffered from an increasing population and the associated development pressures
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Trebinje
Trebinje
Trebinje
(Serbian Cyrillic: Требиње) is the southernmost municipality and city in Bosnia and Herzegovina. Located in East Herzegovina, it is part of the Republika Srpska
Republika Srpska
entity, and its population numbers 31,433 (2013). The Trebišnjica
Trebišnjica
river flows through the heart of the city
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Stolac
Stolac
Stolac
is a town and municipality in Bosnia and Herzegovina, located in Herzegovina. Administratively, it is part of the Herzegovina-Neretva Canton
Herzegovina-Neretva Canton
in the Federation of Bosnia and Herzegovina. Stolac
Stolac
is situated in the area known as Herzegovina
Herzegovina
Humina on the tourist route crossing Herzegovina
Herzegovina
and linking the Bosnian mountainous hinterland with the coastal regions of Bosnia and Herzegovina, Dubrovnik
Dubrovnik
and Montenegro
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Široki Brijeg
Široki Brijeg
Široki Brijeg
( pronunciation (help·info)) is a city in Bosnia and Herzegovina. It is located in the West Herzegovina
Herzegovina
Canton, a unit of the Federation of Bosnia and Herzegovina. It is one of the twelve official cities of Bosnia and Herzegovina.Contents1 Name 2 Geography2.1 Climate 2.2 Terrain 2.3 Waters3 History3.1 Ancient period 3.2 Middle ages 3.3 Ottoman rule 3.4 Austria-Hungary 3.5 World War II and Yugoslavia4 Economy4.1 Agriculture4.1.1 Prior to the war 4.1.2 After the war5 Industry 6 Sport 7 Culture 8 Demographics8.1 1971 8.2 19919 Twin cities 10 Notes 11 References 12 External linksName[edit] The name of the city means "wide hill". It is sometimes referred to as Široki Brig or simply Široki ("wide"). Between 1945 and 1990, the town was officially called Lištica, after the river that flows through it. Geography[edit] The river Lištica runs through Široki Brijeg
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Posušje
Posušje
Posušje
(Croatian pronunciation: [pɔ̌suːʃjɛ] ( listen)) is a town and municipality in Bosnia and Herzegovina. It is located in the West Herzegovina Canton, a federal unit of the Federation of Bosnia and Herzegovina.Contents1 Name 2 Population/demographics2.1 Municipality 2.2 Town3 Position 4 Altitude 5 Climate 6 History6.1 Prehistoric period6.1.1 Stone Age 6.1.2 Copper Age 6.1.3 Iron Age6.2 Roman Empire 6.3 Middle ages 6.4 Ottoman Empire
Ottoman Empire
1513. – 1878. 6.5 Austro-Hungary and 20th century7 Culture 8 Monuments 9 Sport 10 Miscellaneous 11 References 12 External linksName[edit] The name Posušje
Posušje
is derived from suša[1] (the Bosnian and Croatian word for drought). The area of Posušje
Posušje
was historically a dry area with water-supply problems
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Ljubuški
Ljubuški
Ljubuški
is a town and municipality in Bosnia and Herzegovina. It is located in the West Herzegovina Canton, a unit of the Federation of Bosnia and Herzegovina.Contents1 Demographics1.1 1971 1.2 1991 1.3 2013 Census2 History2.1 Yugoslav Wars3 Sports 4 Notable people 5 External links 6 ReferencesDemographics[edit] 1971[edit] 28.269 totalCroats - 26.198 (92,67%) Muslims - 1.812 (6,40%) Serbs - 118 (0,41%) Yugoslavs
Yugoslavs
- 49 (0,17%) Others - 92 (0,35%)1991[edit] In the 1991 census, the municipality of Ljubuški
Ljubuški
had a population of 28,340, of which 26,127 were Croats (92.1%), 1,592 Bosniaks (5.6%), 227 Yugoslavs
Yugoslavs
(0.8%), 65 Serbs (0.2%), and 329 others (1.1%)
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Grude
Grude
Grude
( pronunciation (help·info)) is a town and municipality in West Herzegovina. It is located in West Herzegovina Canton in the Federation of Bosnia and Herzegovina, an entity of Bosnia and Herzegovina.Contents1 Geography 2 History2.1 Pre-history and ancient times 2.2 Middle ages 2.3 Modern times3 Settlements 4 Population/Demographics4.1 1971 4.2 19915 Economy 6 Traffic and road connections 7 Sports 8 Twin-cities 9 Notable natives 10 Communications 11 References 12 External linksGeography[edit] Grude
Grude
is located 49 kilometers[1] from Mostar,19 kilometers [2] from Imotski, and 100 km [3] from Split. History[edit] Pre-history and ancient times[edit] Testimony about life in these regions are still present in prehistoric times
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Konjic
Konjic
Konjic
is a town and municipality in Bosnia and Herzegovina. It is located in northern Herzegovina, around 50 kilometres (31 mi) southwest of Sarajevo. It is a mountainous, heavily wooded area, and is 268 m (879 ft) above sea level. The municipality extends on both sides of the Neretva
Neretva
River. The town of Konjic, housed about a third of the total municipality population. The city is one of the oldest permanent settlements in Bosnia, dating back almost 4000 years; the city in its current incarnation arising as an important town in the late 14th century
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Čapljina
Čapljina
Čapljina
(Croatian pronunciation: [t͡ʃâpʎina]) is a town and municipality in Bosnia and Herzegovina. It is located in the Herzegovina-Neretva Canton
Herzegovina-Neretva Canton
of the Federation of Bosnia and Herzegovina. Čapljina
Čapljina
is located on the border with Croatia
Croatia
a mere 20 kilometres (12 mi) from the Adriatic Sea. The river Neretva
Neretva
flows through the municipality and flows into the Adriatic just over the border. The town's landmark is a statue of King Tomislav. The Church of Saint Francis of Assisi
Francis of Assisi
is also a prominent facet of the town. The municipal coat of arms contains the Croatian chequy, the nearby tower in Počitelj, and Saint Francis of Assisi. The municipality has a rich archaeological history and untouched wilderness and is starting to develop agricultural tourism
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Adriatic Sea
The Adriatic Sea
Sea
/ˌeɪdriˈætɪk/ is a body of water separating the Italian Peninsula
Italian Peninsula
from the Balkan peninsula. The Adriatic is the northernmost arm of the Mediterranean Sea, extending from the Strait of Otranto (where it connects to the Ionian Sea) to the northwest and the Po Valley. The countries with coasts on the Adriatic are Albania, Bosnia and Herzegovina, Croatia, Italy, Montenegro
Montenegro
and Slovenia. The Adriatic contains over 1,300 islands, mostly located along its eastern, Croatian coast. It is divided into three basins, the northern being the shallowest and the southern being the deepest, with a maximum depth of 1,233 metres (4,045 ft). The Otranto Sill, an underwater ridge, is located at the border between the Adriatic and Ionian Seas
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Neretva Delta
Neretva
Neretva
Delta is the river delta of the Neretva, a river that flows through Bosnia and Herzegovina
Bosnia and Herzegovina
and Croatia
Croatia
and empties in the Adriatic Sea
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Čvrsnica
Čvrsnica
Čvrsnica
(Serbo-Croatian: [t͡ʃʋr̩snit͡sa]) is a mountain in the Dinarides of Bosnia and Herzegovina, located in northern Herzegovina, most of the mountain is located in the Herzegovina-Neretva Canton
Herzegovina-Neretva Canton
municipalities of Mostar and Jablanica while the smaller part of the mountain, around 10% is located in the municipality of Posušje.[1] The highest peak (Pločno) is 2228 metres. Čvrsnica
Čvrsnica
is surrounded by the river Neretva
Neretva
from the east (20 km), its tributaries Doljanka
Doljanka
(18 km) from the north and Drežanka (bs) (19.8 km) from the south, the Dugo Polje field (12 km) and Vran
Vran
mountain from west. The mountain consists of several plateaus — Plasa and Muharnica on north, Mala Čvrsnica on south
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Paleolithic
The Paleolithic
Paleolithic
or Palaeolithic /ˌpæliːəˈlɪθɪk/ is a period in human prehistory distinguished by the original development of stone tools that covers c. 95% of human technological prehistory.[1] It extends from the earliest known use of stone tools by hominins c. 3.3 million years ago, to the end of the Pleistocene
Pleistocene
c. 11,650 cal BP.[2] The Paleolithic
Paleolithic
is followed in Europe by the Mesolithic, although the date of the transition varies geographically by several thousand years. During the Paleolithic, hominins grouped together in small societies such as bands, and subsisted by gathering plants and fishing, hunting or scavenging wild animals.[3] The Paleolithic
Paleolithic
is characterized by the use of knapped stone tools, although at the time humans also used wood and bone tools
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