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Novi Pazar
Novi Pazar
(Serbian Cyrillic: Нови Пазар, lit. "New Bazaar" pronounced [nôʋiː pǎzaːr]) is a city located in the Raška District of southwestern Serbia. As of the 2011 census, the urban area has 66,527 inhabitants, while the city administrative area has 100,410 inhabitants.[3] Novi Pazar
Novi Pazar
is the cultural center of the Bosniaks in Serbia
Serbia
and the historical region of Sandžak.[4] A multicultural area of Muslims and Orthodox Christians, many monuments of both religions, like the Altun-Alem Mosque
Altun-Alem Mosque
and the Church of St. Apostles Peter and Paul, are found in the region.

Contents

1 Name 2 Geography

2.1 Climate

3 History 4 Demographics

4.1 Ethnic composition

5 Settlements 6 Politics 7 Economy 8 Society and culture

8.1 Monuments 8.2 Education 8.3 Sport

9 Gallery 10 Notable residents 11 References 12 External links

Name[edit] During the 14th century under the old Serbian fortress of Stari Ras, an important market-place named Trgovište
Trgovište
started to develop. By the middle of the 15th century, in the time of the final Ottoman Empire conquest of Old Serbia, another market-place was developing some 11 km to the east. The older place became known as Staro Trgovište
Trgovište
(Old Trgovište, Turkish: Eski Pazar) and the younger as Novo Trgovište
Novo Trgovište
(New Trgovište, Turkish: Yeni Pazar). The latter developed into the modern city of Novi Pazar. The name of Novi Pazar
Novi Pazar
(meaning "new marketplace") was thus derived from the Serbian name Novo Trgovište, via the Turkish name Yeni Pazar, which is itself derived from bazaar (from Persian بازار (bāzār), meaning 'market'; from Middle Persian بهاچار (bahā-chār), meaning 'place of prices').[5] It is still known as Yeni Pazar in modern-day Turkey. Geography[edit] Novi Pazar
Novi Pazar
is located in the valleys of the Jošanica, Raška, Deževska, and Ljudska rivers. It lies at an elevation of 496m, in the southeast Sandžak
Sandžak
region. The city is surrounded by the Golija
Golija
and Rogozna
Rogozna
mountains, and the Pešter
Pešter
plateau lies to the west. The total area of the city administrative area is 742 km². It contains 100 settlements, mostly small and spread over hills and mountains surrounding the city. The largest village is Mur, with over 3000 residents. Climate[edit] Novi Pazar
Novi Pazar
has a humid continental climate (Köppen climate classification: Dfb) typical of the hilly Sandžak
Sandžak
region, though significantly warmer than the neighboring town of Sjenica.

Climate data for Novi Pazar

Month Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec Year

Average high °C (°F) 2.7 (36.9) 5.6 (42.1) 11.1 (52) 15.5 (59.9) 20.1 (68.2) 23.6 (74.5) 26.1 (79) 26.4 (79.5) 22.7 (72.9) 16.5 (61.7) 8.8 (47.8) 4.3 (39.7) 15.28 (59.52)

Daily mean °C (°F) −0.6 (30.9) 1.6 (34.9) 6.3 (43.3) 10.2 (50.4) 14.6 (58.3) 18.0 (64.4) 20.1 (68.2) 20.1 (68.2) 16.7 (62.1) 11.4 (52.5) 5.2 (41.4) 1.2 (34.2) 10.4 (50.73)

Average low °C (°F) −3.9 (25) −2.4 (27.7) 1.5 (34.7) 5.0 (41) 9.2 (48.6) 12.5 (54.5) 14.1 (57.4) 13.8 (56.8) 10.7 (51.3) 6.4 (43.5) 1.6 (34.9) −1.8 (28.8) 5.56 (42.02)

Average precipitation mm (inches) 71 (2.8) 64 (2.52) 66 (2.6) 74 (2.91) 92 (3.62) 78 (3.07) 68 (2.68) 62 (2.44) 69 (2.72) 80 (3.15) 93 (3.66) 83 (3.27) 900 (35.44)

Source: [6]

History[edit]

Church of the Apostles Peter and Paul from the 9th century

One of the oldest monuments of the area is the Church of the Apostles Peter and Paul first built in the Roman era. The capital city of the Principality of Serbia, Ras, which was ruled by the Vlastimirović dynasty from 768 to 980, was near the modern city and has been designated a UNESCO
UNESCO
World Heritage Site. In the next centuries, the region of modern Novi Pazar
Novi Pazar
served as the principal province of the Serbian realm. It was an administrative division, usually under the direct rule of the monarch and sometimes as an appanage. It was the crownland, seat or appanage of various Serbian states throughout the Middle Ages, including the Serbian Kingdom (1217-1345) and the Serbian Empire (1345-1371). In 1427, the region and the remnant of Ras, as part of the Serbian Despotate, was ruled by Serbian despot Đurađ Branković. One of the markets was called "despotov trg" (Despot's square).[7] In 1439, the region was captured by the Ottoman Empire, but was reconquered by the Serbian Despotate
Serbian Despotate
in 1444. In the summer of 1455, the Ottomans conquered the region again, and named the settlement of Trgovište
Trgovište
Eski Bazar (Old Market). Novi Pazar
Novi Pazar
was formally founded as a city in its own right in 1461 by Ottoman general Isa-Beg Ishaković, the Bosnian governor of the district (sanjak) who also founded Sarajevo.[8] Ishaković decided to establish a new town on the area of Trgovište
Trgovište
as an urban center between Raška and Jošanica, where at first he built a mosque, a public bath, a marketplace, a hostel, and a compound. It was the chief town of the Ras province (vilayet) until its disestablishment in 1463, when it became part of the Jeleč Vilayet. The first written document which mentions Novi Pazar
Novi Pazar
dates from the 15th century, and describes the decision of the Republic of Ragusa
Republic of Ragusa
to appoint a consul there. The town was well developed by this time, being at the intersection of important routes leading to Dubrovnik, Niš, Sofia, Constantinople, Salonica, Sarajevo, Belgrade
Belgrade
and Budapest. The town also remained the capital of the Sanjak of Novi Pazar, which continued until the 20th century as a constitutive unit of Bosnia Eyalet. The sanjak was occupied and administered by Austria-Hungary
Austria-Hungary
from 1878. In 1908 it was returned to the Ottoman Empire as part of the Kosovo
Kosovo
Vilayet, but taken over by the Kingdom of Serbia
Serbia
in 1912, during the First Balkan War. The area has traditionally had a large number of Albanians
Albanians
and Muslim Slavs with a different culture from the Orthodox Serbs.[9] A contemporary report stated that when the Serb forces entered the Sandjak of Novi Pazar, they "pacified" the Albanians.[10] In 1913, Novi Pazar
Novi Pazar
officially became part of the Kingdom of Serbia, and as such, became part of the Kingdom of Yugoslavia
Kingdom of Yugoslavia
in 1918. From 1929 to 1941, Novi Pazar
Novi Pazar
was part of the Zeta Banovina
Zeta Banovina
of the Yugoslavia. In the Battle for Novi Pazar, fought at the end of 1941 during the Second World War, the Chetniks, initially supported by the Partisans, tried to capture Novi Pazar
Novi Pazar
but eventually failed. After the overthrow of Slobodan Milošević on 5 October 2000, newly elected Prime Minister of Serbia
Serbia
Zoran Đinđić
Zoran Đinđić
made considerable efforts to help economically the whole area of Novi Pazar. Also, with the help of Đinđić, the International University of Novi Pazar
International University of Novi Pazar
was founded in 2002. He made close relations with the leaders of Bosniaks, as part of his wider plan to reform Serbia.[11] Twelve years following his assassination, the Novi Pazar
Novi Pazar
Assembly decided to rename one street in his name.[12] Today, Novi Pazar
Novi Pazar
is one of the largest cities in southwestern Serbia, and the main economic and cultural center of Bosniaks of Serbia
Serbia
and the historical region of Sandžak. Demographics[edit]

Historical population

Year Pop. ±% p.a.

1948 44,020 —    

1953 50,189 +2.66%

1961 58,776 +1.99%

1971 64,326 +0.91%

1981 74,000 +1.41%

1991 85,249 +1.43%

2002 85,996 +0.08%

2011 100,410 +1.74%

Source: [13]

Prvomajska Street in Novi Pazar.

According to the last official census done in 2011, the city of Novi Pazar has 100,410 inhabitants, while the city itself has 68,749 inhabitants. A total of 68.47% of population live in urban area of the city. The population density is 135.32 inhabitants per square kilometer.[14] The city of Novi Pazar
Novi Pazar
has 23,022 households with 4,36 members on average, while the number of homes is 28,688.[15] Religion structure in the city of Novi Pazar
Novi Pazar
is predominantly Muslim (82,710), with minorities like Serbian Orthodox
Serbian Orthodox
(16,051), Atheists (71), Catholics (51) and others.[16] The most of the population speaks Bosnian language
Bosnian language
(74,501) and Serbian language
Serbian language
(23,406).[16] The composition of population by sex and average age:[16]

Male - 49,984 (32.90 years) and Female - 50,426 (34.14 years).

A total of 33,583 citizens (older than 15 years) have secondary education (44.41%), while the 7,351 citizens have higher education (9.72%). Of those with higher education, 5,005 (6.62%) have university education.[17] Ethnic composition[edit]

Ethnic composition of Novi Pazar
Novi Pazar
settlements (2002 census)

From the 15th century to the Balkan Wars, Novi Pazar
Novi Pazar
was the capital of the sanjak of Novi Pazar. Typically, like other centres of the wider area, its composition was multiethnic, with Albanians, Serbs
Serbs
and Slavic-speaking Muslims as the main communities.[18] The Ottoman travel writer Evliya Celebi
Evliya Celebi
noted that it was one of the most populated towns in the Balkans in the 17th century. Serbs
Serbs
also lived in the city until WWII[19] when the entire Serb population of Novi Pazar - 521 individuals, were imprisoned, sent to the concentration camp Staro Sajmište and killed during the rule of Balli Kombëtar.[20] The ethnic composition of the city administrative area:[21][22]

Ethnic group Population 1953[23] Population 1961[24] Population 1971[25] Population 1981[26] Population 1991[27] Population 2002[28] Population 2011[3]

Bosniaks - - - - - 65,593 77,443

Serbs 25,177 27,933 25,076 21,834 19,064 17,599 16,234

Muslims - 23,250 37,140 49,769 64,251 1,599 4,102

Roma - 37 210 444 334 69 566

Gorani - - - - - 15 246

Albanians 144 126 307 233 209 129 202

Montenegrins 174 543 359 295 232 109 44

Yugoslavs 13,564 1,261 183 931 700 136 67

Turks 11,009 - - - - - -

Others 263 5,627 1,057 494 459 747 1,506

Total 50,331 58,777 64,326 74,000 85,249 85,996 100,410

Ethnic composition of the urban area of the city:

Ethnic group Population 1948[29] Population 1953[23] Population 1981[26] Population 1991[27] Population 2002[28] Population 2011[3]

Bosniaks/Muslims 1,085 - 32,798 43,774 47,243 58,252

Serbs 10,678 3,466 6,689 6,698 6,724 6,576

Gorani - - - - - 240

Albanians - 134 208 172 120 162

Yugoslavs - 5,944 848 570 105 64

Turks - 4,280 - - - -

Montenegrins - 145 246 190 93 39

Others 229 135 310 345 1,541 3,410

Total 11,992 14,104 41,099 51,749 54,604 68,749

Settlements[edit]

This section needs to be updated. Please update this article to reflect recent events or newly available information. (January 2015)

Aside from the urban area of Novi Pazar
Novi Pazar
(54,604), the city administrative area includes the following settlements, with population from the 2002 census:

Aluloviće (362) Bajevica
Bajevica
(563) Banja (466) Bare (36) Batnjik (58) Bekova (116) Bele Vode (872) Boturovina
Boturovina
(218) Brđani (195) Brestovo (5) Čašić Dolac (76) Cokoviće (20) Deževa (238) Dojinoviće (120) Dolac (87) Doljani (89) Dragočevo (112) Dramiće (80) Golice (64) Gornja Tušimlja (33) Goševo (50) Gračane (28) Građanoviće (19) Grubetiće (259) Hotkovo
Hotkovo
(193) Ivanča
Ivanča
(813) Izbice
Izbice
(1,949) Jablanica (27) Janča (332) Javor (18) Jova (21) Kašalj (35) Koprivnica (12) Kosuriće (125) Kovačevo (243) Kožlje (618) Kruševo (486) Kuzmičevo (133) Leča (319) Lopužnje (70) Lukare (489) Lukarsko Goševo
Lukarsko Goševo
(850) Lukocrevo (186) Miščiće (231) Muhovo (545) Mur (3,407) Negotinac (26) Odojeviće (50) Oholje (179) Okose (36) Osaonica (284) Osoje (966) Paralovo (982) Pasji Potok (42) Pavlje (178) Pilareta (26) Pobrđe (2,176) Polokce (117) Pope (83) Postenje (3,471) Požega (523) Požežina (251) Prćenova (159) Pusta Tušimlja (53) Pustovlah (28) Radaljica (152) Rajčinoviće
Rajčinoviće
(537) Rajčinovićka Trnava
Rajčinovićka Trnava
(208) Rajetiće (63) Rajkoviće (29) Rakovac (21) Rast (51) Šaronje (398) Šavci (247) Sebečevo
Sebečevo
(897) Sitniče
Sitniče
(778) Skukovo
Skukovo
(23) Slatina (297) Smilov Laz (8) Srednja Tušimlja (40) Štitare (77) Stradovo (19) Sudsko Selo (87) Tenkovo (89) Trnava (694) Tunovo (128) Varevo (501) Vever (18) Vidovo
Vidovo
(90) Vitkoviće (30) Vojkoviće (36) Vojniće (115) Vranovina
Vranovina
(329) Vučiniće (245) Vučja Lokva (15) Zabrđe (49) Zlatare (12) Žunjeviće (211)

Politics[edit] Novi Pazar
Novi Pazar
is governed by a city assembly composed of 47 councillors, a mayor and vice-mayor. After the last legislative election held in 2012, the local assembly is composed of the following groups:[30]

European Novi Pazar
Novi Pazar
- Rasim Ljajić
Rasim Ljajić
SDP, SDPS (18) Party of Democratic Action of Sandžak
Sandžak
(11) Bošnjačka demokratska zajednica Sandžaka - Muamer Zukorlić (10) Aleksandar Vučić - Srbija pobeđuje (5) Mirsad Đerlek - SNP (3)

Economy[edit] Lying on crossroads between numerous old and new states, Novi Pazar has always been a strong trade center. Along with the trade, the city developed manufacturing tradition. During the 20th century, it became a center of textile industry. Paradoxically, during the turbulent 1990s and, Novi Pazar
Novi Pazar
prospered, even during the UN sanctions, boosted by the strong private initiative in textile industry. Jeans
Jeans
of Novi Pazar, first of forged trademarks, and later on its own labels, became famous throughout the region. However, during the relative economic prosperity in Serbia
Serbia
of the 2000s, the Novi Pazar
Novi Pazar
economy collapsed, with demise of large textile combines in mismanaged privatization, and incoming competition from the import.

Economic figures

The following table gives a preview of total number of employed people per their core activity (as of 2016):[31]

Activity Total

Agriculture, forestry and fishing 76

Mining 80

Processing industry 4,001

Distribution of power, gas and water 220

Distribution of water and water waste management 351

Construction 1,547

Wholesale and retail, repair 3,653

Traffic, storage and communication 1,166

Hotels and restaurants 710

Media and telecommunications 226

Finance and insurance 214

Property stock and charter 6

Professional, scientific, innovative and technical activities 464

Administrative and other services 302

Administration and social assurance 1,348

Education 2,116

Healthcare and social work 1,643

Art, leisure and recreation 205

Other services 556

Total 18,863

Society and culture[edit] Monuments[edit] The old Serbian Orthodox
Serbian Orthodox
monastery of Sopoćani, the foundation of St. King Uroš I, built in the second half of the 13th century and located west of Novi Pazar, is a World Heritage Site
World Heritage Site
since 1979 accompanying with Stari Ras
Stari Ras
(Old Ras), a medieval capital of the Serbian great župan Stefan Nemanja. The city also houses an old church from the 9th-century Church of St. Peter.[32] On a hilltop overlooking Novi Pazar
Novi Pazar
is the 12th century monastery of Đurđevi stupovi, long left in ruin, but recently restored and with a monastic community using it, with plate glass to keep out the weather and preserve the fine frescos. The main mosque of the city, the Altun-Alem Mosque, is the largest in this region of the Balkans and dates from 16th century. There are various other historic Ottoman buildings, such as the 17th-century Amir-agin Han, a 15th-century Hammam, and the 15th-century Turkish fortress (all gone but the walls, the site of which is now a walled park in the city centre). Education[edit]

Faculty for Islamic studies in Novi Pazar

Novi Pazar
Novi Pazar
is home to two universities, the International University of Novi Pazar
Novi Pazar
and the State University of Novi Pazar. Sport[edit] The city's football club FK Novi Pazar
FK Novi Pazar
was founded in 1928, under the name "FK Sandžak", which later changed to "FK Deževa". The club has played under its current name since 1962, when Deževa and another local football club, FK Ras, unified under this name. The club was a SFRJ amateur champion, and a member of the Yugoslav Second League. FK Novi Pazar
Novi Pazar
qualified for a promotional play-off twice, but lost both times (to FK Sutjeska Nikšić
FK Sutjeska Nikšić
in 1994, and to FK Sloboda Užice
FK Sloboda Užice
in 1995). FK Novi Pazar
FK Novi Pazar
finally promoted to Serbian SuperLiga
Serbian SuperLiga
in 2011-12 season. FK Novi Pazar
FK Novi Pazar
is the oldest second-league team in Serbia. Football is still extremely popular sport in Novi Pazar
Novi Pazar
and city stadium is always full. Volleyball clubs in the city are OK Novi Pazar
Novi Pazar
(first league) and OK Koteks. Handball club is in second league and used to have name "Ras" but it was changed in RK Novi Pazar
Novi Pazar
in 2004. Famous athletes from the city include Turkish basketball national team player Mirsad Jahović Türkcan, former football player of Besiktas Sead Halilagić, handball-player Mirsad Terzić
Mirsad Terzić
(who represents Bosnia and Herzegovina) and young football players Adem Ljajić, Ediz Bahtiyaroğlu, and alpinist Basar Čarovac who climbed all seven continents' highest peaks. Gallery[edit]

Novi Pazar
Novi Pazar
city center

Novi Pazar
Novi Pazar
city center

Novi Pazar
Novi Pazar
city center

Novi Pazar
Novi Pazar
Mosque
Mosque
in the neighborhood

Novi Pazar
Novi Pazar
City Stadium

Notable residents[edit]

Abdulah Gegić, former Partizan Belgrade
Belgrade
football coach Almir Gegić, football player Aćif Hadžiahmetović, politician, mayor of Novi Pazar
Novi Pazar
during Second World War Sead Halilagić, former football player Emina Jahović, pop singer Tahir Efendi Jakova, Albanian poet Adem Ljajić, FC Torino football player Rasim Ljajić, Republic of Serbia
Serbia
Minister of Foreign and Domestic Trade and Telecommunications Miljan Mutavdžić, footballer, former Serbian national team player Laza Ristovski
Laza Ristovski
(1956-2007), Yugoslav keyboardist, member of Smak
Smak
and Bijelo Dugme Milunka Savić
Milunka Savić
(1888–1973), the most-decorated female combatant in the entire history of warfare Elma Sinanović, pop singer Mirsad Jahović Türkcan, Turkish basketball player Bajro Župić, former Partizan Belgrade
Belgrade
football player

References[edit]

^ "Municipalities of Serbia, 2006". Statistical Office of Serbia. Retrieved 2010-11-28.  ^ "2011 Census of Population, Households and Dwellings in the Republic of Serbia: Comparative Overview of the Number of Population in 1948, 1953, 1961, 1971, 1981, 1991, 2002 and 2011, Data by settlements" (PDF). Statistical Office of Republic Of Serbia, Belgrade. 2014. ISBN 978-86-6161-109-4. Retrieved 2014-06-27.  ^ a b c "Попис становништва, домаћинстава и станова 2011. у Републици Србији" (PDF). stat.gov.rs. Republički zavod za statistiku. Retrieved 15 July 2014.  ^ Ahrens, Geert-Hinrich (2007-03-06). Diplomacy on the Edge: Containment of Ethnic Conflict and the Minorities Working Group of the Conferences on Yugoslavia. Woodrow Wilson Center Press. pp. 223–. ISBN 9780801885570. Retrieved 2 January 2013.  ^ "bazaar". Retrieved 2007-02-17.  ^ "Climate: Novi Pazar, Serbia". Climate-Data.org. Retrieved December 28, 2017.  ^ Više autora, Novi Pazar
Novi Pazar
i okolina, Beograd 1969.[page needed] ^ Norris, H. T. (1993). Islam
Islam
in the Balkans: Religion and Society Between Europe and the Arab World. Hurst. pp. 49–. ISBN 9781850651673. Retrieved 2 January 2013. Novi Pazar, on the border of Kosovo, was founded by Isa Beg, a governor of Bosnia  ^ Holger H., Richard F. Hamilton. The Origins of World War I. Cambridge University Press. p. 103. ISBN 9781107393868.  ^ C. HALL, RICHARD (2002). The Balkan Wars 1912-1913: Prelude to the First World War Warfare and History. Routledge, 2002. ISBN 9781134583621.  ^ N., M. (3 November 2016). "Zukorlić: Sa stokom reforme nemoguće". novosti.rs (in Serbian). Retrieved 17 February 2017.  ^ " Zoran Đinđić
Zoran Đinđić
dobija ulicu u Novom Pazaru". blic.rs (in Serbian). Tanjug. 12 March 2015. Retrieved 17 February 2017.  ^ "2011 Census of Population, Households and Dwellings in the Republic of Serbia" (PDF). stat.gov.rs. Statistical Office of the Republic of Serbia. Retrieved 11 January 2017.  ^ "STANOVNIŠTVO". novipazar.rs (in Serbian). Archived from the original on 19 June 2014. Retrieved 13 July 2014.  ^ "Number and the floor space of housing units" (PDF). stat.gov.rs (in Serbian). Statistical Office of the Republic of Serbia. Retrieved 21 March 2018.  ^ a b c "Religion, Mother tongue, and Ethnicity" (PDF). stat.gov.rs (in Serbian). Statistical Office of the Republic of Serbia. Retrieved 21 March 2018.  ^ "Educational attainment, literacy and computer literacy" (PDF). stat.gov.rs (in Serbian). Statistical Office of the Republic of Serbia. Retrieved 21 March 2018.  ^ Hall, Richard C. (2002-01-04). The Balkan Wars 1912-1913: Prelude to the First World War. Taylor & Francis. p. 5. ISBN 9780203138052. Retrieved 2 January 2013. The Sandjak of Novi Pazar was a finger of the Ottoman province of Kosovo, which separated Montenegro from Serbia. The Sandjak of Novi Pazar
Novi Pazar
had a mixed population of Albanians, Serbs, and Slavic-speaking Muslims.  ^ Cohen, Philip J.; Riesman, David (1996). Serbia's Secret War: Propaganda and the Deceit of History. Texas A&M University Press. pp. 191–. ISBN 9780890967607. Retrieved 2 January 2013. Before World War II, about 10,500 Jews lived in Belgrade, about 350 in Nis, about 250 in Novi Pazar
Novi Pazar
(Sandzak)  ^ Mušović, Ejup (1979), Etnički procesi i ethnička struktura stanovništva Novog Pazara, Etnografski Institut, 1979, p.48 ^ "Comparative Overview of the number of population in 1948, 1953, 1961, 1971, 1981, 1991, 2002 and 2011" (PDF). stat.gov.rs. Statistical Office of the Republic of Serbia. 2012. Retrieved 13 July 2014.  ^ Stanković, Republika Srbija, Republički Zavod za Statistiku. (2004). Comparative survey of population 1948, 1953, 1961, 1971, 1981, 1991 and 2002 : data by localities (in Serbian). Belgrade: Republički zavod za statistiku. ISBN 86-84433-14-9.  ^ a b "UKUPNO STANOVNIŠTVO PO NARODNOSTI (1953)" (PDF). stat.gov.rs. Republički zavod za statistiku. Retrieved 15 July 2014.  ^ "Knjiga III: Nacionalni sastav stanovništva FNR Jugoslavije (1961)" (PDF). stat.gov.rs (in Serbian). Republički zavod za statistiku. Retrieved 15 July 2014.  ^ "Knjiga III: Nacionalni sastav stanovništva FNR Jugoslavije (1971)" (PDF). stat.gov.rs (in Serbian). Republički zavod za statistiku. Retrieved 15 July 2014.  ^ a b "Nacionalni sastav stanovništva SFR Jugoslavije (1981)" (PDF). stat.gov.rs. Republički zavod za statistiku. Retrieved 15 July 2014.  ^ a b "STANOVNIŠTVO PREMA NACIONALNOJ PRIPADNOSTI (1991)" (PDF). stat.gov.rs. Republički zavod za statistiku. Retrieved 15 July 2014.  ^ a b "Popis stanovništva, domaćinstava i stanova u 2002" (PDF). stat.gov.rs (in Serbian). Republički zavod za statistiku. Retrieved 15 July 2014.  ^ "UKUPNO STANOVNIŠTVO PO NARODNOSTI (1948)" (PDF). stat.gov.rs. Republički zavod za statistiku. Retrieved 25 December 2016.  ^ "Skupština grada". Novipazar.rs. Archived from the original on 2012-09-04. Retrieved 2014-08-08.  ^ "ОПШТИНЕ И РЕГИОНИ У РЕПУБЛИЦИ СРБИЈИ, 2017" (PDF). stat.gov.rs (in Serbian). Statistical Office of the Republic of Serbia. Retrieved 20 February 2018.  ^ "Oldest Orthodox church in Balkans ( Serbian Orthodox
Serbian Orthodox
Church) defaced Serbian Orthodox Church
Serbian Orthodox Church
[Official web site]". Spc.rs. Retrieved 2014-08-08. 

External links[edit]

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Novi Pazar.

Wikivoyage has a travel guide for Novi Pazar.

Official website Tourist Organization of Novi Pazar Novi Pazar: The oriental gem Open Forum - Novi Pazar

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Municipalities and cities of Šumadija and Western Serbia

Cities

Čačak Jagodina Kragujevac Kraljevo Kruševac Loznica Novi Pazar Šabac Užice

Užice Sevojno

Valjevo

Municipalities

Aleksandrovac Aranđelovac Arilje Bajina Bašta Batočina Bogatić Brus Čajetina Ćićevac Ćuprija Despotovac Gornji Milanovac Ivanjica Knić Koceljeva Kosjerić Krupanj Lajkovac Lapovo Lučani Ljig Ljubovija Mali Zvornik Mionica Nova Varoš Osečina Paraćin Požega Priboj Prijepolje Rača Raška Rekovac Sjenica Svilajnac Topola Trstenik Tutin Ub Varvarin Vladimirci Vrnjačka Banja

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Municipalities and cities of Southern and Eastern Serbia

Cities

Leskovac Niš

Crveni Krst Medijana Niška Banja Palilula Pantelej

Pirot Požarevac

Požarevac Kostolac

Smederevo Vranje

Vranje Vranjska Banja

Zaječar

Municipalities

Aleksinac Babušnica Bela Palanka Blace Bojnik Boljevac Bor Bosilegrad Bujanovac Crna Trava Dimitrovgrad Doljevac Gadžin Han Golubac Kladovo Knjaževac Kučevo Kuršumlija Lebane Majdanpek Malo Crniće Medveđa Merošina Negotin Petrovac Preševo Prokuplje Ražanj Smederevska Palanka Sokobanja Surdulica Svrljig Trgovište Velika Plana Veliko Gradište Vladičin Han Vlasotince Žabari Žagubica Žitorađa

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Municipalities and cities of Kosovo
Kosovo
i Metohija1

Cities

Priština

Municipalities

Dečani Đakovica Glogovac Gnjilane Gora Kosovo
Kosovo
Polje Kosovska Kamenica Kosovska Mitrovica Istok Kačanik Klina Leposavić Lipljan Novo Brdo Obilić Orahovac Peć Podujevo Prizren Srbica Suva Reka Štimlje Štrpce Vitina Vučitrn Zubin Potok Zvečan

1  Kosovo
Kosovo
is the subject of a territorial dispute between the Republic of Kosovo
Kosovo
and the Republic of Serbia. The Republic of Kosovo unilaterally declared independence on 17 February 2008, but Serbia continues to claim it as part of its own sovereign territory. The two governments began to normalise relations in 2013, as part of the Brussels Agreement. Kosovo
Kosovo
has received formal recognition as an independent state from 113 out of 193 United Nations
United Nations
member states.

Authority control

WorldCat Identities VIAF: 126676520 LCCN: n81038

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