Jugoslav


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Jugoslav

(ˈjuːɡəʊˌslɑːv) or

Jugoslavian

adj, n
1. (Placename) a variant spelling of Yugoslav, Yugoslavian
2. (Peoples) a variant spelling of Yugoslav, Yugoslavian

Yu•go•slav

or Ju•go•slav

(ˈyu goʊˌslɑv, -ˌslæv)

n.
1. a native or inhabitant of Yugoslavia.
2. any member of a South Slavic–speaking people.
[1850–55; < German Jugoslawe < Serbo-Croatian Jugoslòvēn, Jugoslàvēn=jȕg south + Slovēn, Slavēn Slav]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Jugoslav - a native or inhabitant of YugoslaviaJugoslav - a native or inhabitant of Yugoslavia
Federal Republic of Yugoslavia, Jugoslavija, Serbia and Montenegro, Union of Serbia and Montenegro, Yugoslavia - a mountainous republic in southeastern Europe bordering on the Adriatic Sea; formed from two of the six republics that made up Yugoslavia until 1992; Serbia and Montenegro were known as the Federal Republic of Yugoslavia until 2003 when they adopted the name of the Union of Serbia and Montenegro
European - a native or inhabitant of Europe
Translations

Jugoslav

[ˈjuːgəʊˈslɑːv]
A. ADJyugoslavo
B. Nyugoslavo/a m/f

Jugoslav

[ˈjuːgəʊslɑːv]
adjyougoslave
nYougoslave mf

Jugoslav

adjjugoslawisch
nJugoslawe m, → Jugoslawin f
References in periodicals archive ?
The EU30 million amount's first portion was signed in Belgrade today by Finance Minister Dusan Vujovic and Acting General Director of Srbija Voz Jugoslav Jovic, on the Serbian side, and Director for Transport Sue Barrett and Director for Serbia Daniel Berg, on the EBRD side.
Milos Grubic," in Vladislav Gacid, edJugoslovenski napredni pokret u Sjedinjenim Americkim Drzavama i Kanadi 193S-194S [The Yugoslav progressive movement in the United States of America and Canada, 1935-1945] (Toronto: Nordam Jugoslav Publishers, 1983), 149-150; Milos Grubic, "Kratak opis historije radnickog pokreta doseljenika iz Jugoslavije u Kanadu" [A brief history of the Yugoslav immigrant workers' movement in Canada], in Jugoslovenski napredni pokret, 153-177; "Milos Grubic, 1899-1995," People's Voice (Vancouver), May 1995.
Dragan Radoicic, (1) Milomir Milanovic, (2) Jugoslav Marinkovic, (1) and Danica Radoicic (1)
A Dalmatian Croat and a Catholic, he later repented of his youthful identification with aggressive South Slav nationalism and became dismayed by Serbian domination within the Jugoslav federation.
Spokesman Jugoslav Milenkovik explains that the constitutional judges must act from a legal and formal aspect but they cannot close their eyes and not take the political events in the review of the concrete cases into consideration.
Among his obituarists, it was left to a dissident Jugoslav communist, Vladimir Dedijer, to point what the difference was; remarking on his discovery that Cole 'rejected the idea of the continued supremacy of the State' and believed that 'it was destined to disappear'.
Bubna, Executive Assistant in Charge of Federal Relations," Folder 8, Correspondence, 1929-1938, Container 1, CCG Collection; The American Colonial Garden Plan, August 17, 1937, Folder 1, The American Colonial Gardens, Container 4, CCG Collection; "Memorandum to the City Plan Commission Regarding Plans for the Jugoslav Garden," March 24, 1933, Folder 8, Correspondence, 1929-1938, Container 1, CCG Collection; A Perspective of the Proposed Plan, The Slovak Cultural Garden, n.