Through Bosnia and the Herzegovina
Cosimo, Inc., 1. tra 2007. - Broj stranica: 508
In July of 1875, as Arthur Evans and his brother Lewis made plans to travel through Bosnia-Herzegovina on foot, revolution came to the Balkans. By the time the two Brits arrived a month later, full insurrection was underway and they found themselves not only travelers in a remote, unexplored land, but witnesses to history. Rich in its reflections on Bosnian culture, landscape, and history, Evans' account serves also as a window into one of the country's most important social upheavals. Part travelogue, part first-person journalism, this is living, breathing history at its best. Best known for discovering and naming the Bronze Age civilization of the Minoans, British archaeologist SIR ARTHUR JOHN EVANS (1851-1941) also wrote Cretan Pictographs and Prae-Phoenician Script, The Mycenaean Tree and Pillar Cult, and The Palace of Minos.
Što ljudi govore - Napišite recenziju
Na uobičajenim mjestima nismo pronašli nikakve recenzije.
Adriatic Agram amongst ancient antiquity arms Austrian Banjaluka beautiful bishop Bobovac Bogomiles Bosnia Bulgarian Byzantine called castle Catholic century Christian Church Consul costume Croatian Croats Dalmatian Doboj Eagusa Emperor Empire English Eoman Epidaurus Europe Foinica forest Franciscan frontier German Giaour Granitza Greek head heresy heretics Herzegovina HISTORICAL REVIEW houses Hungary Illyrian inscription insurgents insurrection Italian Jaycze King King of Hungary land Latin look Mahometan Military Frontier monastery monks Montenegro monument Moslem mosques Mostar mountain Mussulman Narenta Narentines Narona native neighbouring once Osmanli ourselves Pasha passed Patarenes peasants perhaps population present Primorie race rayah rock Roman round Sclaves seat seemed seen Serajevo Serbian Serbian empire Serbs side Sir Gardner Siscia Sizsek South Sclavonic Stephen stone streets Sultan Tesanj tion took town Travnik turbans Turkish Turks Tvartko Ussora valley Venetian village Voivode walls whole Zaptieh
Stranica vi - If this book should do anything to interest Englishmen in a land and people among the most interesting in Europe, and to open people's eyes to the evils of the government under which the Bosniacs suffer, its object will have been fully attained. Those who may be inclined to 'try Bosnia' will meet with many hardships.
Stranica lviii - Whatever were the favouring causes of this wide-spread renegation, its effect has been to afford us the unique phenomenon of a race of Sclavonic Mahometans. This must be borne in mind at the present moment, for nothing is more liable to confuse the questions at issue than to look on the Mussulman inhabitants of Bosnia and the Herzegovina as Turks. Conventionally, perhaps, one is often obliged to do so.
Stranica lix - Capstans, resided still in the feudal castles reared by their Christian ancestors ; they kept their old escutcheons, their Sclavonic family names, their rolls and patents of nobility inherited from Christian kings ; they led forth their retainers as of old under their baronial banners, and continued to indulge in the chivalrous pastime of hawking.