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The following is a timeline of the history of Belgrade , the capital of Serbia.
|Eastern Roman Empire
|Iranian, Germanic, and Hunic invasions: 5th century
|Byzantine/Frankish rule and Slavic arrival: 6–9th centuries
|Byzantine, Bulgarian, and Hungarian rule: 9th–11th centuries
|Hungarian, Byzantine, and Bulgarian rule: 11th–12th centuries
|Serbian, Hungarian, and Bulgarian rule: 13th century
|Hungarian rule: 14th–16th centuries
|Ottoman and Austrian rule: 16th–19th centuries
|Ottoman and Serbian rule: 1804—1878
|Principality/Kingdom of Serbia: 1878–1914
|Austro-Hungarian invasion 1914
|Austro-Hungarian occupation 1915–18
|Kingdom of Serbia 1918
|Kingdom of Yugoslavia 1918–1941
|Nazi German occupation 1941–1944
|Communist Yugoslavia 1944–1991
|Federal Republic of Yugoslavia/Serbia and Montenegro 1992–2006
|Republic of Serbia 2006–present
The Belgrade Fortress, consists of the old citadel and Kalemegdan Park on the confluence of the Sava and Danube rivers, in an urban area of modern Belgrade, Serbia. Located in Belgrade's municipality of Stari Grad, the fortress constitutes the specific historical core of the city. As one of the most important representatives of Belgrade's cultural heritage, it was originally protected right after World War II, among the first officially declared cultural monuments in Serbia. The fortress was declared a Monument of Culture of Exceptional Importance in 1979, and is protected by the Republic of Serbia. It is the most visited tourist attraction in Belgrade, with Skadarlija being the second. Since the admission is free, it is estimated that the total number of visitors is over 2 million yearly.
Singidunum was an ancient city which later evolved into modern Belgrade, the capital of Serbia. The name is of Celtic origin, going back to the time when Celtic tribe Scordisci settled the area in the 3rd century BC, following the Gallic invasion of the Balkans. Later on, the Roman Republic conquered the area in 75 BC and incorporated it into the province of Moesia. It was an important fort of the Danubian Limes and Roman Legio IV Flavia Felix was garrisoned there since 86 AD. Singidunum was the birthplace of the Roman Emperor Jovian. It was sacked by Huns in 441, and by Avars and Slavs in 584. At the beginning of the 7th century, the Singidunum fort was finally destroyed.
Topčider is a forest park and an urban neighborhood of Belgrade, the capital of Serbia. It is divided between the municipalities of Čukarica, Rakovica and Savski Venac. Being close to downtown, it is one of the major locations for relaxation, picnics and fresh air for the citizens of Belgrade.
Jakovo is a suburban neighborhood of Belgrade, Serbia. It is located in Belgrade's municipality of Surčin.
Knez Mihailova Street is the main pedestrian and shopping zone in Belgrade, and is protected by law as one of the oldest and most valuable landmarks of the city. Named after Mihailo Obrenović III, Prince of Serbia, it features a number of buildings and mansions built during the late 1870s.
The Vlasina is a river in southeastern Serbia, a 70 km-long outflow of the Vlasina Lake and a right tributary to the South Morava, which also gives its name to the surrounding Vlasina region.
Boleč is a suburban settlement of Belgrade, Serbia. It is located in the municipality of Grocka.
Ritopek is a suburban settlement of Belgrade, Serbia. It is located in the municipality of Grocka, 20 km east of Belgrade and 19 km west of the municipal seat, on the right bank of the Danube, across from the village of Ivanovo in Banat region of the Vojvodina province.
Rospi Ćuprija is an urban neighborhood of Belgrade, the capital of Serbia. It is located in Belgrade's municipality of Palilula. The name comes from Ottoman Turkish (o)rospı(lı) köprü 'bridge of whores' because the high-ranking Turkish officer's harem women suspected of disloyalty were murdered on the banks of the river.
Višnjica is an urban neighborhood of Belgrade, Serbia. It is located in Belgrade's municipality of Palilula.
The Gruža is a geographical region in central Serbia. Thes region, containing a village of the same name, due to its location is poetically referred to as the Heart of Šumadija.
Branko's Bridge is the second-largest bridge of Belgrade, Serbia, connecting the city center with New Belgrade across the Sava river. Built in 1956 on the foundations of the 1934 King Alexander Bridge, which was destroyed in World War II, it reconnected Belgrade and Zemun as the only motorway bridge at the time. After several official and unofficial names, the present name stuck after the Brankova Street, which extends into the bridge from the direction of the old section of Belgrade.
Paviljoni is an urban neighborhood of Belgrade, the capital of Serbia. It is located in Belgrade's municipality of Novi Beograd.
Ivan Božić was a Yugoslavian historian and academic. He was expert in history of medieval Zeta and the Venetian Republic's policy toward its coastal areas.
Radovan Samardžić was a Yugoslav and Serbian historian, member of the Serbian Academy of Sciences and Arts (SANU).
Miloje Vasić was a Serbian archaeologist, regarded as one of the most distinguished representatives of the humanistic studies in Serbia.
Petar Pijanović is a Serbian writer and professor at the Faculty of Teacher Education of the University of Belgrade.
Anonymous Zećanin was a Serbian writer.
Anonymous Ravaničanin, also known in Serbian as Непознати Раваничанин, was a Serbian writer. He wrote "Žitija svetoga kneza Lazara", one of the earliest biographies of Prince Lazar Hrebeljanović and the oldest complete Serbian writing about the time of the Battle of Kosovo.
The cabinet of Mladen Milovanović was formed in April 1807. It held office until 31 December 1810, when it was dismissed and replaced by the cabinet of Jakov Nenadović.