- 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 yugoslavia
Contemporary Examples of yugoslavia
My parents believed the Virgin Mary was appearing to children in Yugoslavia and warning us of the secret end times.‘True Detective’s’ Godless Universe: Is the HBO Show Anti-Christian?
March 6, 2014
Once when we were shooting in Yugoslavia, his feet got badly frostbitten.
We shot the picture in Yugoslavia, which saved us a lot of money but gave us a lot of headaches.
One bar in the former Yugoslavia has the distinct honor of straddling a disputed border.Half of This Bar Is in Slovenia, the Other Half Is in Croatia
January 6, 2014
Raif Dizdarevic, a Bosniak, was the first Muslim president of Yugoslavia.Best Books About the Rest of the World
December 24, 2013
Historical Examples of yugoslavia
But Macedonia is not the only part of Yugoslavia where a man's nationality varies.The Birth of Yugoslavia, Volume 1
But this necessity of cleansing the public services is not peculiar to Yugoslavia.
Whatever the impetuous Radić may have said, he is out for Yugoslavia.
An excellent province in which Yugoslavia's solidity can be studied is Bosnia.
For some time the Croat found himself forgetting that he was in Yugoslavia.
- 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)