Serb


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Related to Serb: DST, CSIR

Serb

 (sûrb)
n.
1. A native or inhabitant of Serbia.
2. A person of Serbian ancestry.

[Serbian Srb.]

Serb

(sɜrb)

n.
1. a member of the Slavic people who comprise most of the population of Serbia.
2. a native or inhabitant of Serbia.

Serb.

1. Serbia.
2. Serbian.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Serb - a member of a Slavic people who settled in Serbia and neighboring areas in the 6th and 7th centuries
Serbia, Srbija - a historical region in central and northern Yugoslavia; Serbs settled the region in the 6th and 7th centuries
Slav - any member of the people of eastern Europe or Asian Russia who speak a Slavonic language
Translations
SrbinSrpkinjasrpski
szerb

Serb

[sɜːb] Nserbio/a m/f

Serb

nSerbe m, → Serbin f
References in classic literature ?
He died by it, too, later on, in a Balkanian squabble, in the cause of some Serbs or else Bulgarians, who were neither Catholics nor gentlemen - at least, not in the exalted but narrow sense he attached to that last word.
Kosovska Mitrovica is home to the largest Serb enclave in Kosovo.
The city is controlled by Muslims but they are unable to defend the surrounding Serb villages.
Despite the targeting of religious institutions, experts close to the situation say neither the Serb nor the Albanian vandals are especially religious.
In the village of Svinjare, a mob of armed Albanians marched past the main French K-For base before burning all of the 137 Serb homes," continued the press account.
A remarkably public front man for genocide in the former Yugoslavia, the disarmingly avuncular Bosnian Serb leader dispensed lies to packed press conferences while his soldiers laid siege to Sarajevo (where he previously worked at the main hospital) and went village to village, locking families inside houses and setting them afire, bringing women to detention camps where they could be mass-raped.
Politicians misinterpreted the events and thought this was a religious war," says Metropolitan Nikolaj Mrda, who is said to have regularly visited Serb forces during the fighting.
A Bosnian (Branko Djuric, left), and a Serb (Rene Bitorajac) find themselves lost in the trenches in ``No Man's Land.
Clark sneers at such reasoning, "as though NATO should have taken into account the potential Serb reaction to the air strikes, even if the Serb reaction was illegal and immoral.
In 1999, on Milosevic's orders, Serb troops forced more than 730,000 ethnic Albanians out of the Serbian province of Kosovo.
A security guard at the paper, Adnan Hadjimahmutovic, recalls first seeing a Serb tank, just 150 metres away on a ridge, turn its barrel on the building.