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Prijedor
Prijedor
(Serbian Cyrillic: Приједор); pronounced [prijɛ̌ːdɔr]) is a city and municipality in the northwest of Bosnia and Herzegovina
Bosnia and Herzegovina
with an estimated population of 97,588[2] people within its administrative limits.[3] Prijedor
Prijedor
is situated in the Bosanska Krajina
Bosanska Krajina
region. Prijedor
Prijedor
is the third largest municipality in the Republika Srpska
Republika Srpska
entity, after Banja Luka
Banja Luka
and Bijeljina, and the seventh largest in Bosnia
Bosnia
and Herzegovina. It is an economically prosperous municipality hosting a wide range of industries, services and educational institutions. The city's geographical location close to major European capitals has made it an important industrial and commercial hub nationally.[citation needed] Prijedor
Prijedor
is known for its Catholic, Eastern Orthodox Christian
Christian
and Islamic heritage. Historic buildings from the Ottoman and Austrian-Hungarian periods are a feature of the urban landscape. The city underwent extensive renovation between 2006–2009.

Contents

1 Geography

1.1 Location

2 History

2.1 Ancient period 2.2 Ottoman and Austrian period 2.3 World War II 2.4 Bosnian war

3 Demographics

3.1 1910 3.2 1971-1981-1991 3.3 2013 census 3.4 2013 Census

4 Education 5 Economy 6 Transport and aviation 7 Notable people 8 Sport 9 Culture

9.1 Museums 9.2 Theatre 9.3 Festivals 9.4 Religious sites

10 Archeological findings 11 International relations

11.1 Twin towns – sister cities

12 Gallery 13 References 14 External links

Geography[edit] The town of Prijedor, within the municipality of Prijedor, is located in the north-western part of Bosnia
Bosnia
and Herzegovina, on the banks of the Sana and Gomjenica rivers, and at the south-western hills of the Kozara
Kozara
mountain. The area of the municipality is 833 square kilometres (322 square miles). The town is situated at 44°58'39" N and 16°42'29" E, at an altitude of 133 metres (436 feet) above sea level. It is traditionally a part of the historical and cultural region of Bosanska Krajina
Bosanska Krajina
in Bosnia
Bosnia
and Herzegovina. The terrain ascends to the north-east of Prijedor
Prijedor
in waves and gradually becomes the mountain range of the Kozara
Kozara
mountain, which is famous from the peoples' uprisings in the previous centuries and battles against fascism during the Second World War. The city lies on the alluvial terrain created by the Sana river and its tributaries on the south-western hillsides of the Kozara
Kozara
mountain.

Location[edit]

Krupa na Uni
Krupa na Uni
(60 km),

Zagreb
Zagreb
(173 km),

Vienna
Vienna
(547 km) Bos./Koz. Dubica (33 km) Bos. Gradiška (90 km),

Budapest
Budapest
(474 km)

Bosanski Novi
Bosanski Novi
(32 km)

Kozarac
Kozarac
(13 km),

Omarska
Omarska
(20 km),

Belgrade
Belgrade
(336 km)

Ljubija (8 km),

Trieste
Trieste
(412 km) Sanski Most
Sanski Most
(33 km),

Split (300 km) Banja Luka
Banja Luka
(48 km),

Sarajevo
Sarajevo
(250 km)

History[edit]

Building in downtown

Ancient period[edit] Prijedor's history as a fortified centre of population can be traced back to the end of the 17th century, but the history of the colonization and culture of the surrounding area is much older, predating the emergence of the town. Numerous prehistoric, ancient and mediaeval archeological sites are evidence of the presence of a variety of different cultures. There are numerous settlements from the prehistoric period, dating back to 2100 B.C., usually associated with burial sites. In the pre-Roman and Roman times the area was settled by a large Illyrian tribe Maezaei, a sub-tribe of the Pannonians, renowned for their mining skills. In Ljubija near Prijedor, many Roman age monuments have been found that provide evidence of iron production. In Zecovi there is an Illyrian necropolis from the Iron Age. A legend says that the river Sana was named by the Romans. Ottoman and Austrian period[edit] These regions were under Ottoman dominion until 1878. About 200 years ago in this part of Bosnia
Bosnia
a large number of fortifications were constructed in order to protect often contested borders with Austria. Later on, many fortifications were destroyed during the Austro-Ottoman War as the borders moved towards the east and south in favor of Austria. The first mention of the town, which refers to it as “Palanka Praedor” in a Latin written report of an Austrian field marshal about burnt fortified settlements, occurs between 1693 and 1696. The term “Palanka” indicates a wooden fortification built on an artificially created island on the river Sana. It is not clear how Prijedor
Prijedor
got its name, but there are two theories. One of them refers to the term “prodor” in the local tongue meaning penetration or penetration of the Sana river, which often flooded the entire area. The second theory concerns a race between a man and a horse (a horse is commonly known as “Doro”). As the man won, it is said that the man reached the finish line before the horse, in the local language “Prije Dore”. At the same place in the middle of the 18th century, a new fortress appeared, this time built with stone walls, three towers and two clay causeways for the cannons. An archived information from Istanbul
Istanbul
dated 1745 tells about two town guards crossing over to the newly built Palanka Pridorska Ada (island). It is the first mention of the fortress on the river Sana where the town developed later. With the emergence of the fortification, the settlement outside of the walls began to develop at the same time. The settlers were probably a Christian
Christian
population who lived in the vicinity and whose settlements rapidly merged with the town as it expanded to the north. Attesting to this is an account of an Austrian secret agent about the existence of the town for the purposes of the Austrian army, in which he described the town in detail and especially emphasized the suburb in its vicinity. The town started to develop rapidly thanks to the navigability of the Sana River, the development of commerce and craft, and the later construction of the first railway through Prijedor. The first railroad in Bosnia and Herzegovina
Bosnia and Herzegovina
was built in 1873 next to Prijedor
Prijedor
and went from Dobrljina to Banja Luka. The fortress existed as a military spot until 1851 when the army left and the walls were demolished by the local population who used the walls to build their own houses. A huge fire in 1882 destroyed 119 houses, 56 big commercial stores, schools, an Eastern Orthodox church, and 140 families lost roofs over their heads. The next year the Austrian authorities opened a large sawmill at the foot of the mountain Kozara, which is the first industrial object in the history of Prijedor. The years after the fire brought on intensive development of the town, encompassing both private and state-owned structures. The wood was replaced with modern building materials, the streets were designed at right angles and the first town plan was created. New buildings were built, such as the Serbian elementary school, the Catholic Church, the Eastern Orthodox Church, and a hotel. The first cultural associations appeared in the town as well as libraries, reading rooms and a printing house. The end of the First World War
First World War
created a fledgling state—the Kingdom of Serbs, Croats, and Slovenes—with Bosnia-Herzegovina
Bosnia-Herzegovina
as a part of it. Prijedor
Prijedor
served as an important place as the trade and craft center of the whole region. The opening of the iron ore mine in Ljubija near Prijedor
Prijedor
in 1916, which employed about 4,000 workers, strengthened the economy of the town. During that period, the mine was one of the biggest and most modern iron ore mines in Europe.

From 1929 to 1941, Prijedor
Prijedor
was part of the Vrbas Banovina
Vrbas Banovina
of the Kingdom of Yugoslavia. World War II[edit] The memorial center Mrakovica at Kozara, the work of the academic artist Dušan Džamonja, is dedicated to this region's Yugoslav partisans resistance victims during WWII. Some villages around Prijedor
Prijedor
and Kozara
Kozara
Mountain suffered the deaths of tremendous amounts of civilians, who were killed by the Ustaše
Ustaše
and taken to concentration camps; the most notorious of these was the Jastrebarsko Concentration Camp, where Serb children were imprisoned.[citation needed] No one was ever punished for these crimes although some families (mostly Serbian) and villages were destroyed. Bosnian war[edit] See also: Prijedor
Prijedor
massacre During the Bosnian war
Bosnian war
(1992–1995), the area near Prijedor
Prijedor
housed the infamous Omarska
Omarska
camp, Keraterm camp, and Trnopolje camp established in 1992 by Radovan Karadžić's Serb authorities for the Bosniak and Croat population.[4][5][6] Demographics[edit] 1910[edit] According to the data from the 1910 Austro-Hungarian population census the Prijedor
Prijedor
district had a 59.08% Orthodox Serb majority. A portion of the Bosniak population left during the Austro-Hungarian annexation of Bosnia
Bosnia
and Herzegovina, which increased the proportion of the Serb and Croat population. 1971-1981-1991[edit] According to data from the census, the municipality of Prijedor
Prijedor
had:

Year total Bosniaks Serbs Croats Yugoslavs others

~1971~ 97.921 39.190 (40,02%) 46.487 (47,47%) 8.845 (9,03%) 1.458 (1,48%) 1.941 (2,00%)

~1981~ 108.868 42.129 (38,69%) 45.279 (41,59%) 7.297 (6,70%) 10.556 (9,69%) 3.607 (3,33%)

~1991~ 112.543 49.351 (43,85%) 47.581 (42,27%) 6.316 (5,61%) 6.459 (5,73%) 2.836 (2,54%)

Prijedor
Prijedor
was the sixth largest municipality in Bosnia
Bosnia
and Herzegovina with 112.543 inhabitants in 1991. The city centre of Prijedor
Prijedor
itself in 1991 had a population of 34,635, including:

13,927 (40,21%) Serbs 13,388 (38,65%) Bosniaks 4,282 (12,36%) Yugoslavs 1,757 (5,07%) Croats 1,281 (3,69%) others

2013 census[edit] According to data from the last census,[7] the municipality of Prijedor
Prijedor
has 89,397 inhabitants :

55,895 (62.52%) Serbs 29,034 (32.47%) Bosniaks 1,762 (1.97%) Croats 2,706 (3.02%) others

2013 Census[edit]

City/Town/Village Nationality

Total

Bosniaks

%

Croats

%

Serbs

%

Prijedor
Prijedor
City

4,812

17.20

681

02.43

22,514

78.10

27,970

Page text.[8] Education[edit] The first forms of organized education can be tracked back in the first half of the 19th century. In 1834 Prijedor
Prijedor
had the "Serbian elementary school" that later with so-called "Communal school" was transformed into "State school" in 1919. One of the first most important school institutions was the Prijedor
Prijedor
Gymnasium founded in 1923.[9] Elementary and High schools

Nowadays, there are 11 elementary schools with circa 8,000 students and 6 high schools attended by 4,000 students. A music school and a special school for mentally dysfunctioned persons are also part of the municipal educational system. Colleges and Universities

Over the last several years, important steps were taken, aimed at establishing colleges. As a result, Prijedor
Prijedor
now has a University college of Economics and Informatics,[10] a University College of Medicine,[11] and a mining geology branch department of the University of Banja Luka. In the northwestern part of the city in the neighborhood of Pećani a Law and Economics faculty is under construction, this are the first steps to establish an independent University center in Prijedor. Today Prijedor
Prijedor
has around 1300 enrolled students.[12] Economy[edit]

Prijedor
Prijedor
regional location.

Prijedor
Prijedor
is a large service and industrial center and hosts some of the largest companies in Bosnia
Bosnia
and Herzegovina. It has a developed financial sector; 11 international banks are represented in the city, as well as 5 microcredit organizations and a foundation for development. The city's huge economic potential lies in its strategic geographical location, as it is close to Zagreb, Belgrade, Budapest
Budapest
and Vienna, giving it one of the best climates for economic expansion in Bosnia-Herzegovina. The agricultural land around the city, raw minerals in the municipality and growth of high educated population in the city proper gives it a unique combination of both being able to produce sophisticated industrial products, food and service branches.

Companies

Prijedor
Prijedor
at night

The city today hosts the Bosnian headquarters of the ArcelorMittal Steel Company, which is the world's largest steel company, with over 320,000 employees in more than 60 countries. Prijedor
Prijedor
also contains companies specialized in the chemical industry such as Ferrox A.D., producing iron oxides-pigments. BosnaMontaza A.D., one of Bosnia
Bosnia
and Herzegovina's most specialized steel manufacturers, manufactures steel, pipelines, reservoirs, technological equipment, cranes and energy plants. Other companies such as the Croatian food company Kraš has one of its biggest facilities in Bosnia and Herzegovina
Bosnia and Herzegovina
in Prijedor, producing confectionery products under the brand names MIRA and Kraš. Brand names such as "Prijedorčanka" are one of the leading producers of the alcoholic beverage Rakija
Rakija
in Bosnia
Bosnia
and Herzegovina, placing its products in Bosnia
Bosnia
and Herzegovina, Serbia
Serbia
and Croatia. Celpak Prijedor
Prijedor
is also a big enterprise producing cellulose and paper for export.

Agricultural sector

Lake Saničani fish farm

Among fish production, Prijedor
Prijedor
has a fruit growing industry, gardening industry, crop farming industry, mill and bakery industries, stock farming industry, processing industries, as well as a milk industry. Lake Saničani, near Prijedor, is one of the biggest commercial fish farming lakes in the southern Europe. Prijedor
Prijedor
municipality takes up 834.06 hectares (58.450, 00 private property and 24.956,00 state property). Plowed fields and gardens take up 34.026,00 hectares, orchards 2.386 hectares and vineyards 5 hectares. All cultivate soil takes up 40.206,00 hectares.

Service sector

The service sector in Prijedor
Prijedor
is growing rapidly and this is reflected in the growth of hotels, stores, roads, educational facilities and shoppings centers that are being built in the city, making it a growing commercial hub in Bosnia
Bosnia
and Herzegovina.

Transport and aviation[edit]

Map of Prijedor
Prijedor
public transport

Prijedor
Prijedor
has a high standard of roads thanks to the Prijedor
Prijedor
putevi Company and is planning a highway connection to Banja Luka
Banja Luka
in the east and Sisak to west to shorten the distance to Zagreb
Zagreb
from the Bosanska Krajina region. A so-called "brzi put" a semi highway is being prepared to connect Prijedor
Prijedor
to the Zagreb- Belgrade
Belgrade
highway via Bos./Koz. Dubica in the north. The city is also connected to the rail system in Bosnia
Bosnia
and located on the Zagreb-Sarajevo-Ploče line. The city has a public transport system with 3 bus lines serving 60 stations in and around the city. Prijedor
Prijedor
also has an airfield in the north-eastern part of the city in the area of Urije. The airfield has a fleet of light aircraft and sailplanes. The airfield also serves as the home of the city's renovated Parachuting club.

Notable people[edit]

Statue of national hero Dr. Mladen Stojanović

Mladen Stojanović, leader of Yugoslav Partisans
Yugoslav Partisans
in western Bosnia
Bosnia
and a People's Hero of Yugoslavia Nermin Alukić Čerkez, musician, vocal and guitarist in the well-known Bosnian Sevdalinka band, " Mostar
Mostar
Sevdah Reunion" Zlatan Arnautović, former handball player, Olympic champion Nasko Budimlić, musician, drummer in the Bosnian hard rock band Divlje Jagode Edis Elkasević, Croatian shot putter Nebojša Grahovac, professional handballer Vehid Gunić, journalist and writer Fikret Hodžić, professional bodybuilder Idriz Hošić, football player, European Championship silver medalist Josip Iličić, Slovenian football player Eldin Jakupović, Swiss football player Milja Marin, the subject of the iconic photograph Kozarčanka Dragomir Mrsic, Swedish actor Halid Muslimović, folk singer Nebojša Popović, handball player, Olympic champion Živko Radišić, politician and former chairman of the Presidency of Bosnia
Bosnia
and Herzegovina Sreten Stojanović, sculptor Borislav Topić, football player Todor Švrakić, painter

Sport[edit] The local football club, FK Rudar Prijedor, plays in the highest ranked football league of Bosnia
Bosnia
and Hercegovina The Premier League of Bosnia
Bosnia
and Herzegovina. Among the oldest sporting clubs in Prijedor
Prijedor
is the football club OFK Prijedor
Prijedor
founded in 1919. The tennis club of Prijedor
Prijedor
was founded by Mladen Stojanović
Mladen Stojanović
in 1932, though tennis was first played in the town in 1914.[13] Every summer since 1967 the Club organizes tennis tournament in memoriam of Dr Mladen Stojanovic ( previously Memorijal, now called Prijedor
Prijedor
Open). On Mrakovica, Kozara
Kozara
skiing center is located. All ski lifts are functional and there is a ski path for children on Mrakovica as well. The skiing center is located inside the Kozara
Kozara
national park and there are several possibilities for mountain house rentals. A renovated hotel with various sport facilities lies close to the path. Other popular sports in Prijedor
Prijedor
are Basketball and Handball. The highest ranked teams are ZKK Mladost Prijedor, KK Prijedor (Basketball), and RK Prijedor
Prijedor
(Handball).

Culture[edit]

Prijedor
Prijedor
museum.

Prijedor
Prijedor
has a various number of galleries, religious sights, libraries, statues, fountains, national monuments, cinemas and a city theater. Museums[edit] Prijedor
Prijedor
is home of the Museum of Kozara
Kozara
founded in 1953, which has a regional status. It is also home of the local national hero, Dr. Mladen Stojanovic. His house is today converted into the Stojanovic Memorial House. At Kozara
Kozara
National Park in the vicinity of Prijedor, there is the Mrakovica war museum. It includes the Second World War
Second World War
history photographs, guns and artillery used during the Battle of Kozara. Theatre[edit] Pozorište Prijedor
Prijedor
was founded in 1953, dough the tradition of theatre in Prijedor
Prijedor
can be dated back to the 19th century. The theatre hosts different plays during the year, starring actors from within and outside of Bosnia
Bosnia
and Herzegovina. Besides theatrical plays, the theatre hosts local city choirs that perform regularly. Festivals[edit] The Day of Honey: Locally called "Dani meda". Trade-tourist event where local honey producers from the Prijedor
Prijedor
area and farer away gather at the square in the main street to sell and demonstrate their products. Prijedor
Prijedor
summer and river Festival: "Ljeto na sani". Includes a wide music program, sport activities and other happenings along the city river beach. Writers Gathering: Each year in September, cultural gathering "Writers gathering in Kozara", where works of literal art by local authors are being presented is taking place. Days of the Winter: This tourist event is held at the beginning of February in the mountain Kozara. It lasts three days and its main aim is to promote tourist potentials of the Kozara
Kozara
mountain. Sporting and gastro competitions followed by a rich entertaining programme are an integral part of this event. International Chorus Festival – Zlatna Vila: This cultural event is held in Prijedor
Prijedor
People's Theatre every May and it represents a competition in choral singing. Participants to the festival are choruses from different countries both from ex-Yugoslavia and abroad. St Peter’s Day Parachuting Cup: Each year, in the month of July, a sporting event, St Peter’s Day Parachuting Cup is held. Parachutists from different countries take part in this event, and competitions are organised in various categories, women, men, juniors and teams.

Serbian Orthodox church

Roman Catholic church

Religious sites[edit] Prijedor
Prijedor
is known for being a multi religious society including a Catholic church, Eastern Orthodox churches and Mosques. Due to this Prijedor
Prijedor
has a large number of mosques in the city center, one of the oldest dating back to the 16th and 17th century. The most known is the City mosque "Carsijska dzamija" built in 1750 located the main street. The mosque includes a library and a school. Mostly all of Prijedor
Prijedor
municipality's 33 mosques and the catholic cathedral that were damaged and destroyed are now rebuilt and renovated. Other sights is the Eastern Orthodox church "Crkva Svete Trojice" built in 1891 which is surrounded with a wall including a small church park. The catholic cathedral "Sv. Josip" built in 1898 is located in the northern part of the city center close to the city theater. Prijedor
Prijedor
used to have a small Jewish population before WWII and the Bosnian war, but today there are no traces of the former Jewish population in the city.[14] Archeological findings[edit]

Archeological findings at the Prijedor
Prijedor
Museum

Evidence that Prijedor
Prijedor
was settled dates from 2100 B.C., the traces of life are evident in numerous settlements in the region of the present-day town, with necropolises subjacent to the settlements, as a rule. Prijedor
Prijedor
was settled by the Illyrian tribe Maezaei, a sub-tribe of Pannonians, with a talent for mining. In Ljubija near Prijedor, there are evidence of iron production from the Roman period. In Zecovi close to Prijedor
Prijedor
there is an Illyrian necropolis from the Iron Age.

International relations[edit] Twin towns – sister cities[edit] Prijedor
Prijedor
is twinned with:

Manisa, Turkey Pančevo, Serbia Kikinda, Serbia Neapoli, Greece Sund, Norway, Norway

Partner cities :

Trento, Italy Bovec, Slovenia Novo Mesto, Slovenia Demir Hisar municipality, Macedonia

Gallery[edit]

This section contains what may be an unencyclopedic or excessive gallery of images. Galleries containing indiscriminate images of the article subject are discouraged; please improve or remove the section accordingly. (August 2012) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)

Austro-Hungarian architecture

Fountain in centre

Old city mosque

Prijedor
Prijedor
main street buildings

Recreation and sports facilities

Old tower/Stara kula

Urije Airport

Hotel Prijedor

References[edit]

^ "IZBORI 2008". Izbori.ba. Retrieved 2013-11-23.  ^ "Saopstenje : First Releases" (PDF). Bhas.ba. Retrieved 2013-11-23.  ^ [1] Archived November 17, 2011, at the Wayback Machine. ^ United Nations – Security Council (28 December 1994). "The Prijedor
Prijedor
report". Final report of the United Nations Commission of Experts established pursuant to security council resolution 780 (1992). Archived from the original on 6 December 2008.  ^ Simons, Marlise (3 November 2001). "5 Bosnian Serbs
Serbs
Guilty of War Crimes at Infamous Camp". The New York Times.  ^ Simons, Marlise (14 November 2001). "3 Ex-Guards at Bosnia
Bosnia
Camp Are Sentenced by Hague Panel". The New York Times.  ^ "CENZUS OF POPULATION, HOUSEHOLDS AND DWELLINGS IN BOSNIA AND HERZEGOVINA, 2013" (PDF). Popis2013.ba. Retrieved 3 January 2018.  ^ Link text, additional text. ^ [2] Archived January 1, 2008, at the Wayback Machine. ^ "University College of Economics and Informatics Prijedor". Koledzprijedor.org. Archived from the original on 2012-06-25. Retrieved 2013-11-23.  ^ "University College of Medicine Prijedor". Vmspd.com. Retrieved 2013-11-23.  ^ "U prvom roku uglavnom upisan planirani broj studenata GradPrijedor.com – Prijedor
Prijedor
Portal
Portal
grada Prijedora". GradPrijedor.com. Retrieved 2013-11-23.  ^ "Istorijat kluba" [History of the Club] (in Serbian). Dr Mladen Stojanović Tennis Club, Prijedor. Archived from the original on 2011-12-05.  ^ "Jews of Prijedor". 19 May 2008. [permanent dead link]

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Prijedor.

External links[edit]

Official Municipality of Prijedor
Prijedor
website Economic Development Agency of Prijedor Prijedor
Prijedor
travel agency Map of the city Kozara
Kozara
National Park News & information from Prijedor
Prijedor
– GradPrijedor.com News, information and photos from Prijedor Portal
Portal
of Prijedor Map of city center and business register Grad Prijedor
Prijedor
mobile app (android)

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