Share this page

Monument to Vojvoda Zivojin Misic
Monument to Vojvoda Zivojin Misic
Description

Author: Drinka Radovanović (At the Belgrade Fair; erected in 1988 on the 70th anniversary of the breach of the Thessaloniki front).

Vojvoda Živojin Mišić (1855-1921, Vojvoda - Field-Marshal, one of the most prominent Serbian military commanders). Took part in all Serbian wars between 1876 and 1918. During the Balkans and the early stages of World War I he was an assistant to the head of the High Command Staff. In the Battle of Kolubara he was the commander of the First Army, where he was particularly noted and received the rank of Vojvoda (Field-Marshal). During the breach of the Thessaloniki front (1918) he was the head of the High Command Staff, then the head of the General Staff until 1921.

Info
Similar
Monument to Nikola Pasic
Monument to Nikola Pasic

Author: Zoran Ivanović (Nikola Pašić Square; erected in 1998)  Nikola Pašić (1845-1926, politician and statesman). Became a civil engineer at the Polytechnic School in Zurich. A social-democrat during his early youth, thereafter taking part in the formation of the Radical Party and elected as the first president of its Main Council. Pašić spent 48 years in the political life of Serbia. He was president of the National Assembly, Prime Minister, president of the Belgrade municipality, envoy of Serbia in Russia… Pašić signed the Corfu declaration in...

Victor
Victor

Author: Ivan Meštrović (Belgrade Fortress; erected in 1928) Meštrović initially designed a sculpture to be set up as part of the drinking fountain on Terazije in 1912, but the public was against having a nude male figure set up in the city centre. After World War I the project was cancelled and thus the Victor was set up on Kalemegdan in 1928 and came to represent a symbol of Belgrade....

Monument to Prince Mihailo Obrenovic
Monument to Prince Mihailo Obrenovic

Author: Enrico Pazzi (Republic Square; erected in 1882) Mihailo Obrenović (1823-1868, Prince of Serbia). The son of Prince Miloš and Princess Ljubica, he first came into power following the death of his elder brother Milan (1839). The sultan confirmed him to be an elected, but not a hereditary prince. Toma Vučić initiated an uprising in August 1842 and forced him into exile, bringing Alexander Karageorgevich to the throne. He spent six years outside the country and during this time assisted many Serbs working in literature (Vuk Karadžić, Đura Daničić, Branko Radičević and...