Belgrade

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Bel·grade

 (bĕl′grād′, -gräd′, bĕl-grād′)
The capital and largest city of Serbia, in the north-central part of the country at the confluence of the Danube and Sava Rivers. Founded in the third century bc, Belgrade became the capital of the kingdom of Serbia in the 19th century and the capital of Yugoslavia after World War I.

Belgrade

(bɛlˈɡreɪd; ˈbɛlɡreɪd)
n
(Placename) the capital of Serbia, in the E part at the confluence of the Danube and Sava Rivers: became the capital of Serbia in 1878, of Yugoslavia in 1929, and later of the State Union of Serbia and Montenegro (2003–2006). Pop: 1 280 639 (2002). Serbian name: Beograd

Bel•grade

(ˈbɛl greɪd, -grɑd, -græd, bɛlˈgreɪd, -ˈgrɑd, -ˈgræd)

n.
the capital of Yugoslavia and the republic of Serbia, at the confluence of the Danube and Sava rivers. 1,470,073. Serbo-Croatian, Beograd.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Belgrade - capital and largest city of Serbia and MontenegroBelgrade - capital and largest city of Serbia and Montenegro; situated on the Danube
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
Serbia, Srbija - a historical region in central and northern Yugoslavia; Serbs settled the region in the 6th and 7th centuries
Translations
Белград
Bělehrad
Beograd
Belgrad
Belgrad
Beograd
Belgrad
Belgrad
Beograd

Belgrade

[belˈgreɪd] NBelgrado m

Belgrade

[ˈbɛlgreɪd bɛlˈgreɪd] nBelgrade

Belgrade

nBelgrad nt

Belgrade

[bɛlˈgreɪd] nBelgrado f
References in periodicals archive ?
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In 1960, the United States Information Agency (USIA) where I was then responsible for American information and cultural programs in Central and Eastern Europe assigned me as Public Affairs Officer to the American Embassy in Belgrade, Yugoslavia. Although I was not a foreign service officer, the USIA director George V.
This led to assignments in Springfield, Boston, London and as bureau chief in Belgrade, Yugoslavia.
Iraq is one of the founders of this movement since its inception in 1961 in Belgrade, Yugoslavia. Despite the changes in international arena, the Non-Alligned Organization remained alive, which included 120 members and about 30 countries as observers.
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