#357731

Anonymous

Cvetinov wants Bosniak/Yugoslav heroes, so here we go :)
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[td][img height=200]http://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/f/f2/Safvet_beg_Ba%C5%A1agi%C4%87.jpg” />[/td]
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[td]Safvet beg Bašagić

Dr. Safvet beg Bašagić, also known as Mirza Safvet, was a Bosnian writer considered the father of Bosnian Renaissance, and one of most cherished poets of Bosnia and Herzegovina at the turn of the 20th century. He was a founder of the cultural society and magazine Gajret, and was elected President of the Bosnian council in 1910. He is also well known for his lexicon that exceeded seven hundred biographies that he compiled over decades.[/td]
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[td][img height=178]http://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/bs/b/b1/Antun_Kne%C5%BEevi%C4%87.jpg” />[/td]
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[td]Antun Knežević

Fra Antun Knežević (nickname Škobalj) was a Fransiscan friar, historian and writer from Bosnia and Herzegovina. Fra Antun Knežević was one of the main protagonists of the Bošnjak (Bosniak, Bosnian) identity, and fiercely advocated that Bosnian Catholics underwent Croatization, and the Bosnian Orthodox people underwent Serbianization. His position and doctrine was that all the Bosnians are one people of three faiths, and that up to late 19th century, no Croats and Serbs lived in Bosnia and Herzegovina.[/td]
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[td][img height=203]http://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/d/de/Arif_rudar.jpg” />[/td]
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[td]Arif Heralić

Arif Heralić was a metal worker on a blast furnace in Zenica. His picture was taken by N. Bibić, a Borba news photographer, in 1954 and from the papers he came to feature on a 1000 Yugoslav dinar banknote issued from 1955 to 1981, redominated to 10 new dinars since 1965. As a disabled worker, Heralić died in extreme poverty and misery in 1971.[/td]
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