Bosnia and Herzegovina in the Second World War
Five major groups fought one another in Bosnia and Herzegovina during the Second World War: The German and Italian occupiers, the Serbian Chetniks, the Ustasha of the Independent State of Croatia, the Bosnian Muslims, and the Tito-led Partisans. The aims, policies, and actions of each group are examined in light of their own documents and those of rival groups. This work shows how the Partisans prevailed over other groups because of their ideological appeal, superior discipline, and success in winning the support of large numbers of uncommitted Bosnians, particularly the Bosnian Muslims.
Što ljudi govore - Napišite recenziju
Na uobičajenim mjestima nismo pronašli nikakve recenzije.
Ostala izdanja - Prikaži sve
13th Muslim SS According activity agreement allies AMRS April armed forces army autonomists autonomy AVII AVNOJ Banja Luka Belgrade Bihac Bosnia and Herzegovina Bosnian Chetniks Bosnian Krajina Bosnian Muslims Catholic Cazin Chetnik leaders Chetnik movement Chetnik units collaboration Communist Party Regional Croatian Peasant Party Croats and Muslims Dangic district documents Draza Mihailovic Drvar eastern Bosnia eastern Herzegovina enemy established ethnic ethno-national expansionist Serbian fight German goal Green Cadre headquarters Hitler Home Guard Horstenau Ibid insurgents Islamic Italian Jajce joined the Partisans Kasche Kulenovic leadership Liberation Mihailovic's military and political Minister Montenegro Mostar Muslim SS Division Muslims and Croats NDH authorities NDH government occupying forces officers operations organization Orthodox PA/AA Partisan committees Partisan movement Partisan units Pavelic Pavelic's position Prijedor propaganda Reich representatives Sandzak Sarajevo Serbian population Serbs situation soldiers Spremnost territory troops Tuzla uprising Ustase Ustasha Yugoslav Zagreb ZAVNOBiH ZNOR