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Topčagić is a Bosnian Muslim surname, derived from the turkism of topčaga, meaning "commander of an artillery unit". [1] It may refer to:

Senada "Nada" Topčagić is a Bosnian folk singer.

Mihret Topčagić Austrian association football player

Mihret Topčagić is a Bosnian professional footballer who currently plays as a striker in Lithuanian A lyga in champion team FK Sūduva. He began playing football in 1994, in Austria.

Gračanica, Bosnia and Herzegovina Town and municipality in The Federation, Bosnia and Herzegovina

Gračanica is a town and a municipality located in Tuzla Canton of the Federation of Bosnia and Herzegovina, an entity of Bosnia and Herzegovina. It is located in northeastern Bosnia and Herzegovina, east of Doboj and west of Tuzla. As of 2013, it has a population of 45,220 inhabitants.

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Orahov Do is a village in Ravno municipality Bosnia and Herzegovina. It was formerly part of the Trebinje municipality, up until the Bosnian War. It is only a few kilometers away from the border with Croatia on the road from the Adriatic coast to Popovo polje. It was the birthplace of Ragusan merchant Nikola Bošković, father of famed astronomer Ruđer Bošković.

Modriča Town and municipality in Republika Srpska, Bosnia and Herzegovina

Modriča is a town and municipality located in Republika Srpska, an entity of Bosnia and Herzegovina. As of 2013 census, the town has a population of 10,137 inhabitants, while the municipality has 25,712 inhabitants.

Ferhad Pasha Sokolović Pasha of Bosnia

Ferhad Pasha Sokolović was an Ottoman general and statesman from Bosnia. He was the first beylerbey of Bosnia.

Ćevapi dish from Southeast Europe

Ćevapi or ćevapčići is a grilled dish of minced meat, a type of kebab, found traditionally in the countries of southeastern Europe. They are considered a national dish in Bosnia and Herzegovina, Romania, and Serbia and are also common in Croatia, Montenegro, Albania, Kosovo, Slovenia, as well as in Republic of Macedonia, Bulgaria and Austria.

Kosača noble family noble family

The Kosača, somewhere Kosačić, was a Bosnian medieval noble family which ruled over parts of modern Bosnia and Herzegovina, Dalmatia, Old Herzegovina and Raška, between the 14th century and the 15th century. The land they controlled was known as Hum (Zahumlje), roughly corresponding to modern region of Herzegovina, which itself was derived from the title "Herzog", which Stjepan Vukčić Kosača adopted in 1448. The family ruled as vassals to several states, including the Kingdom of Bosnia and Ottoman Empire. The Kosača family members belonged to the Bosnian Church, Catholic Church and Serbian Orthodox Church.

The Sanjak of Herzegovina was an Ottoman administrative unit established in 1470. The seat was in Foča until 1572 when it was moved to Taşlıca (Pljevlja). The sanjak was initially part of the Eyalet of Rumelia but was administrated into the Eyalet of Bosnia following its establishment in 1580.

Udrežnje Village in Republika Srpska, Bosnia and Herzegovina

Udrežnje is a village in the municipality of Nevesinje, Republika Srpska, Bosnia and Herzegovina.

Bosnia Eyalet Ottoman province

The Eyalet of Bosnia or Bosnia Beylerbeylik was an eyalet of the Ottoman Empire, mostly based on the territory of the present-day state of Bosnia and Herzegovina. Prior to the Great Turkish War, it had also included most of Slavonia, Lika, and Dalmatia in present-day Croatia. Its reported area in the 19th century was 20,281 square miles (52,530 km2).

Matija Sabančić was the titular King of Bosnia in the period of 1465–1471, as the first of two Ottoman-installed puppets in Bosnia. He was one of the last known members of the Kotromanić dynasty.

Jelena Lazarević, also known, by marriages, as Jelena Balšić or Jelena Kosača, was a medieval Serbian princess, daughter of Prince Lazar of Serbia. She had a very strong personality and significantly influenced the way her husbands, first Đurađ II Balšić and second Sandalj Hranić Kosača, and her son Balša III governed their realms. Jelena encouraged them to resist Venetian encroachment on territory belonging to Zeta, the medieval Serbian state ruled by Đurađ II and then by Balša III after Đurađ II's death. She is also known as a writer in epistolary literature, particularly her correspondence with Nikon of Jerusalem, a monk in the Gorica monastery on Lake Skadar (Montenegro). Her three epistles are part of the Gorički zbornik, a medieval manuscript collection.

Dobrićevo Monastery Serbian Orthodox monastery

Dobrićevo Monastery is a Serbian Orthodox monastery built in the first half of the 13th century in the Kingdom of Serbia. The building was originally built by the river Trebišnjica and moved in 1964 to the village Orah in the municipality of Bileća because its original location was flooded after hydro power plant near Bileća was completed in 1965.

May 1941 Sanski Most revolt

The May 1941 Sanski Most revolt (also known as the Đurđevdan uprising or the rebellion of the Sana peasants occurred near the town of Sanski Most in what was at the time Axis-occupied Yugoslavia. The Serb population revolted against oppression by the Ustaše regime, the rulers of the Independent State of Croatia who were sponsored by Nazi Germany. Many civilians died during the three days of hostilities.

Miloradović noble family

The Miloradovići or Hrabreni (Храбрени), was a noble family and clan, whose members served the Kingdom of Bosnia, Republic of Ragusa, Ottoman Empire, Habsburg Monarchy and Russian Empire, between the 15th to 19th centuries.

Serb uprising of 1596–97

The Serb uprising of 1596–97, also known as the Herzegovina uprising of 1596–97, was a rebellion organized by Serbian Patriarch Jovan Kantul and led by Grdan, the vojvoda ("duke") of Nikšić against the Ottomans in the Sanjak of Herzegovina and Montenegro Vilayet, during the Long Turkish War (1593–1606). The uprising broke out in the aftermath of the failed Banat Uprising in 1594 and the burning of Saint Sava's relics on April 27, 1595; it included the tribes of Bjelopavlići, Drobnjaci, Nikšić and Piva. The rebels, defeated at the field of Gacko in 1597, were forced to capitulate due to a lack of foreign support.

Sanjak of Krka was a frontier sanjak (serhad) of the Ottoman Empire.

Serbian Free Corps

The Serbian Free Corps, known simply as frajkori, was a volunteer militia composed of ethnic Serbs, established by the Habsburg Monarchy, to fight the Ottoman Empire during the Austro-Turkish War (1787–91). The conflict with Turkish forces ultimately proved inconclusive. The rebellion in the Sanjak of Smederevo and militia's operations resulted in the period of Habsburg-occupied Serbia, which took place from 1788 to 1792. Ultimately, the Serbian volunteer corps had the legacy of promoting the creation of future paramilitaries, such as during the First Serbian Uprising.

Kruščica concentration camp

The Kruščica concentration camp was a concentration camp established in the Independent State of Croatia during World War II. This short-lived camp was founded in April 1941 for women and children. The camp was founded by Mijo Babić, a deputy of the Croatian fascist dictator Ante Pavelić, and the first commander of all concentration camps in the Independent State of Croatia.

Bosniakisation describes the process of converted Serbian and Croatian Muslims from various territories into a separate Bosniak identity.


  1. Nusret Mulasmajic (2011). Bosnian-English Dictionary: Turcisms, Colloquialisms, Islamic Words and Expressions. AuthorHouse. pp. 324–. ISBN   978-1-4634-0179-5.
  2. Rastislav V. Petrović (1992). Genocid sa blagoslovom Vatikana: izjave Srba--izbeglica. Fond "Nikola Tesla". ... стар 38 година, изјавио је 11. јуна 1942. године следеће: „Одмах после успоставе Независне Државе Хрватске по- јавили су се у Високом усташе под водством Топчагића Мус- тафе, геометра из Високог. Усташе су били домаћи ...