Cetnik


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Cetnik

(ˈtʃɛtnɪk; tʃɛtˈniːk)
n
1. (Government, Politics & Diplomacy) a variant spelling of Chetnik
2. (Military) a variant spelling of Chetnik
Translations

Cetnik

[ˈtʃetnɪk] ADJ, Nchetnik mf
References in periodicals archive ?
At the same time, the cetnik (10) forces of Draza Mihailovic (11) committed ethnic cleansing against the Bosnjaks in Eastern Bosnia.
Various reports have shown, for instance, that Cetnik women assaulted a number of Croatian prisoners of war during the independence war in the early 1990s.
L'interpretation du conflit a la lumiere du passe s'exprime aussi dans l'identification des acteurs du present a ceux du passe, ce qui se traduit par l'emploi des termes cetnik et ustasa non seulement par les medias au cceur du conflit et par des hommes politiques et des intellectuels, mais aussi par les gens ordinaires, et ce, encore a ce jour.
WARWICKSHIRE'S Natasha Hillyer lost 6-2 6-2 to Anna Cetnik, of Serbia, in the second round of the LTA Futures Tournament at Ilkley after Jessica Jackson, also Warwickshire, lost her first round match 3-6 6-3 6-4 to Louise Doutrelant of France.
Oregon's doubles team of Dominika Dieskova and Ceci Olivos was knocked out of the NCAA women's tennis tournament with a 7-6 (3), 6-3 first-round loss to Helena Besovich and Ana Cetnik of Texas Christian on Thursday.
The Partisans, for their part, considered Mihailovic their most dangerous internal enemy and in 1943 even proposed a ceasefire to the Germans so that they could engage Cetnik forces (a proposal that was rejected).
Cetnik and anti-Serb leave because nothing is left.
11) In Knife Draskovic simplifies the Cetnik role, his central Cetnik character a good-hearted peasant fighting villainy.
They came in the night, with the terrible legacy of Cetnik Serb savagery to uphold.
Moreover, the Cetniks were very loosely organized and were acutely concerned about provoking German reprisals against Serb populations through Cetnik attacks on occupying powers.
Indigenous Croat and Serb resistance to the Bosnian advance was trivialized as the work of Utashi or Cetnik terrorist bands with no legitimate claims worthy of consideration.
As Mojzes rightly asserts, the Serb Orthodox priests joined the Cetniks, with weapons in their hands, in killing thousands of non-Serb and nonOrthodox (p.