Surveys Yugoslav immigration to the United States and discusses the contributions made by Yugoslavs to various areas of American life.
|Series||The In America series|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||102 p. :|
|Number of Pages||102|
The Yugoslavs in America. [Edward Ifkovic] -- Surveys Yugoslav immigration to the United States and discusses the contributions made by Yugoslavs to various areas of American life. Book: All Authors / Contributors: Edward Ifkovic. Find more information about: ISBN: OCLC Number: The Yugoslavs in America by Edward Ifkovic, , Lerner Publications Co. edition, in EnglishPages: Yugoslavs did not begin to immigrate in large numbers until after Most of them came from the provinces formerly belonging to Austria-Hungary. In the number of living Yugoslavs in the United States was about ,, scattered in every state in the Union. The Chicago region has the greatest number of any urban area-betw Cited by: 4. The Yugoslavs is an excellent portrail of Yugoslavia-- the magic, the tensions, and the contradictions during the early to mid s. Tito was still alive. Ethnic tensions were showing, but war crimes were not yet even s: 5.
Doder, educated in America, was born in Yugoslavia and speaks Serbo-Croatian. He was posted to Belgrade as the Washington Post's East European bureau chief for three years in the early 70s, with the resources, prestige, and access afforded by that position. The book is a combination journalist's memoir and/5(2). However, the number may be higher, as there are some , people who identify as Yugoslavs living in the United States.  The group includes Serbian Americans living in the United States for one or several generations, dual Serbian–American citizens, or any other Serbian Americans who consider themselves to be affiliated to both cultures. THE YUGOSLAV IMMIGRANTS IN AMERICA JOSEPH S. ROUCEK Pennsylvania State College ABSTRACT Yugoslavs did not begin to immigrate in large numbers until after I Most of them came from the provinces formerly belonging to Austria-Hungary. In I the number of living Yugoslavs in the United States was about ,, scattered in every state in the. Originally published in celebration of the centennial of the United Slavonian Benevolent Association in , Yugoslavs in Louisiana details the surge of immigration in the s and s, and the influences of the people in the years that s: 2.
Yugoslavism (Serbo-Croatian: јugoslavizam, југославизам; Slovene: јugoslavizem) or Yugoslavdom (Serbo-Croatian: јugoslovenstvo, југословенство; Slovene: јugoslovanstvo) refers to the unionism, nationalism, or patriotism associated with South Slavs/Yugoslavs and avism has historically advocated the union of all South Slav populated . Yugoslavs. Miscellaneous America. CROATIANS IN AMERICA. Books. Tresic-Pavicic, A Dr. Preko Atlantika Do Pacifica Zivot Hrvata U Sjevernoj Americi. Zagreb: Dionicke Tiskare, From the Atlantic to the Pacific-Croatians in America. Govorchin, Gerald S. Americans From Yugoslavia. Gainesville, Florida: University of Florida Press, The Yugoslavs [Doder, Dusko] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. The Yugoslavs. Read this book on Questia. Dr. Nicholas Mirković, after initiating this volume for the Series, volunteered in the struggle for the liberation of the Yugoslavs, and on May 2, , was killed by a low-flying Nazi airplane.