- a city in and the capital of Serbia, at the confluence of the Danube and Sava rivers.
- a republic in S Europe since 2006; includes the autonomous province of Vojvodina and claims sovereignty over the autonomous province of Kosovo, which has declared itself independent; formerly part of Yugoslavia, in the N part: a former kingdom in S Europe. 34,116 sq. mi. (88,360 sq. km). Capital: Belgrade.
- formerly, a federal republic in S Europe: since 1992 comprised of Serbia and Montenegro; disbanded into independent countries in 2006. 39,449 sq. mi. (102,173 sq. km). Capital: Belgrade.
- Formerly Kingdom of the Serbs, Croats, and Slovenes. a republic in S Europe on the Adriatic: formed 1918 from the kingdoms of Serbia and Montenegro and part of Austria-Hungary; a federal republic 1945-91 comprised of Bosnia and Herzegovina, Croatia, Macedonia, Montenegro, Serbia, and Slovenia.
Examples from the Web for belgrade
Contemporary Examples of belgrade
We got away with it greatly on the streets of Belgrade, Serbia, and Montenegro.Pierce Brosnan’s Life After Bond: From Action Hero to Losing His Daughter to Cancer
July 2, 2014
I saw this leverage first hand several years ago, when I covered the first successful gay pride parade in Belgrade, Serbia.The Closeted Revolution: Kiev’s Gays Keep Quiet to Deny Putin a Propaganda Win
April 1, 2014
What are they meant to do—bomb Damascus like NATO bombed Belgrade in 1999?Will Syria Still Exist a Year From Today?
Janine di Giovanni
May 7, 2013
For years, he lived openly in Belgrade with the shelter of top-ranking Serbian officials.Ratko Mladic Arrested
The Daily Beast
May 26, 2011
You spent the first years of your life in Belgrade, but now live in Ithaca, New York.A Fierce Debut
March 9, 2011
Historical Examples of belgrade
We now come to the main reason why this point was chosen, next to Belgrade.
This included the abandonment of Belgrade on November 29, 1914.
Belgrade was not again, during that period at least, subjected to bombardment.
They preferred to do any kind of work offered by the municipality of Belgrade.The Birth of Yugoslavia, Volume 1
Belgrade first knew of the battle by the corpses floating past her walls.Peter the Hermit
Daniel A. Goodsell
- the capital of Serbia, in the E part at the confluence of the Danube and Sava Rivers: became the capital of Serbia in 1878, of Yugoslavia in 1929, and later of the State Union of Serbia and Montenegro (2003–2006). Pop: 1 280 639 (2002)Serbian name: Beograd
- a republic in SE Europe: declared a kingdom in 1882; precipitated World War I by the conflict with Austria; became part of the Kingdom of the Serbs, Croats, and Slovenes (later called Yugoslavia) in 1918; with Montenegro formed the Federal Republic of Yugoslavia when the other constituent republics became independent in 1991–92; a Union of Serbia and Montenegro formed in 2003 and dissolved in 2006. The autonomous region of Kosovo (administered by the U.N. following the conflict of 1999) unilaterally declared its independence from Serbia in 2008. Mountainous in the S, with the Danube plains in the N. Religion: Serbian Orthodox majority, with Roman Catholic and Muslim minorities. Currencies: new dinar and euro (in Kosovo). Capital: Belgrade. Pop: 7 243 007 (2013). Area: 88 361 sq km (34 109 sq miles)Former name: Servia Serbian name: Srbija
- Federal Republic of Yugoslavia a former country in SE Europe, comprising Serbia and Montenegro, that was formed in 1991 but not widely internationally recognized until 2000; it was replaced by the Union of Serbia and Montenegro in 2003 (dissolved 2006)
- a former country in SE Europe, on the Adriatic: established in 1918 from the independent states of Serbia and Montenegro, and regions that until World War I had belonged to Austria-Hungary (Croatia, Slovenia, and Bosnia-Herzegovina); the name was changed from Kingdom of Serbs, Croats, and Slovenes to Yugoslavia in 1929; German invasion of 1941–44 was resisted chiefly by a Communist group led by Tito, who declared a people's republic in 1945; it became the Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia in 1963; in 1991 Slovenia, Croatia, and Bosnia-Herzegovina declared independence, followed by Macedonia in 1992; Serbia and Montenegro formed the Federal Republic of Yugoslavia, subsequently (2003) replaced by the Union of Serbia and Montenegro (dissolved 2006)