3 edition of The Yugoslav clergy in Istria under Italian rule. found in the catalog.
The Yugoslav clergy in Istria under Italian rule.
DrusМЊtvo sv. Jeronima
|LC Classifications||BX1520.I8 D7|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||31|
|LC Control Number||54024156|
Italian ports from Muggia (on the oorstep of Trieste) to Pola anmuch of the Slav interior, belonge to Venice; the center ana east coast were Habsburg. Then, after the Napoleonic wars, all of Venetia came under Habsburg rule, and when mainlan& Venetia was united with Italy in Venetian Istria remained Austrian, [email protected] politically from an. During the period from to /45, ab Croats emigrated from Istria. 9 At the same time the Italian fascist government moves to Istria colonists from Italy so that, according to the same source, ab persons settled in Istria during the period between the two world wars.
—Jane M. Hatch, The American Book of Days, “Jerome was an Italian, born in at Stridon, a town in the northeast of Italy above the boot near the Adriatic Sea.” —Mary Reed Newland, The Saint Book, “He was born in Stridon, Italy.” —Don S. Armentrout, An Episcopal Dictionary of the Church, Thanks for the A2A. I don't live on the coast of the Adriatic where the Italian influence is still present in many aspects of life, but I can give you my opinion about the topic from Zagreb. In Central and Eastern Croatia people have neutral opini.
Many Italians and I consider Istria an italian region that no longer belong to Italy. As such, for many Italians it is an open wound to see Slovenian or Croatian flags waving in that land. There is some funny people around saying that Italy could. Persecution directly affected the lower clergy since it was a constant target of attacks and police measures; the church hierarchy in Trieste and Gorizia was under severe pressure, since in the eyes of Italian nationalists higher clergy had in the past decades gained the reputation of being loyal to Austria and of having a favourable attitude.
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Slavs under Italian Fascist rule After World War I, under the Treaty of Rapallo between the Kingdom of Serbs, Croats and Slovenes (later Kingdom of Yugoslavia) and the Kingdom of Italy (12 November ), Italy obtained almost all of Istria with Trieste, the exception being the island of Krk and part of Kastav commune, which went to the Kingdom.
Istria's political and economic importance declined under Italian rule, and after the fascist takeover of Italy inthe Italian government began a campaign of forced Italianization.
Inuse of Slavic languages was banned, to the extent that Slavic family names were ordered to be changed to suit the fascist authorities. After the Italian armistice ofIstria became a battlefield between the Nazi German army and the partisan (mostly Yugoslav) insurgency.
Already in Septemberseveral hundreds Istrian Italians were killed by the Yugoslav partisans because of their allegiance to the Italian State.
This was the first wave of the Foibe massacres, which continued after the Yugoslav takeover of the region. Istria was annexed to the Frankish kingdom by Pepin of Italy in The seeds of Istria's dissolution were sown under increasingly weak Frankish rule, which enabled most settlements to achieve de facto autonomy.
In the 10th and 11th centuries, Istria was ruled by the German feudal families. The census conducted under Austria-Hungary showed 36 per cent of the population of Istria spoke Italian as their first language. The census, under Yugoslavia. In a study titled Pola Istria Fiume by Gaetano La Perna provided a detailed list of the victims of Yugoslav occupation (in September–October and from to the very end of the Italian presence in its former provinces) in the area.
La Perna gave a. Under Venetian rule, Istria was ravaged by disease and subject to repeated raids by Turks and Uskoks. With the fall of Venice inAustrians took over and except for a four-year French interlude () governed Istria until the end of the First World War.
With the Treaty of Rapallo inIstria became a part of Italy. Before the World War II, ab Croats and Slovenes who emigrated from regions under the Italian rule lived in Yugoslavia. The beginning of the organized revolutionary activities in Istria in was connected with the return of some emigrants to their native territories.
In Istria became part of Croatia's territory, smaller northern part went to Slovenia. But Pula's fate was still undefined, and Pula (as well as Trieste) were placed under Anglo-American military command until the beginning of In that period Pula was twice bombed.
In Pula joined the rest of Istria. (Istria under Italian Administration, On Istrian émigrés and Their Press in Zagreb, ), Dom i Svijet Zagreb:pp. This book by Nevio šetić covers the life and activity of Istrians in the period. Since Nevio šetić was born in Krmed, a village in the hinterland.
Istria, triangular peninsula that is part of Croatia and Slovenia. It extends into the northeastern Adriatic Sea between the Gulf of Venice (west) and the Gulf of Kvarner (east). The peninsula has an area of 1, square miles (3, square km). The northern portion is part of Slovenia, while the.
Characteristics. Istria including Fiume (Rijeka) and parts of Dalmatia including Zara (zadar), had been annexed to Italy after World War the end of World War II the former Italian territories in Istria and Dalmatia became part of Yugoslavia by the Paris Peace Treaty (), with the only exception being the communes of Muggia and San Dorligo della Valle.
The two nations, which shared a different yet similar history brimming with racism, massacres, occupation, refugees and forceful territorial claims in the aftermath of the London Agreement regulating the issue of the territory of Trieste and Istria, started to discover each other with Yugoslavia intrigued by the Italian lifestyle and culture.
As the Second World War drew to a close, European borders were being redrawn. The regions of Istria, Dalmatia, and Venezia Giulia, nominally Italian but at various times also belonging to Austria and Germany, fell under the rule of Yugoslavia and its dictator Marshal s: 3.
A furious row was raging across the Adriatic today over the second world war after the presidents of Croatia and Italy traded accusations of racism and barbarism. The exhumation from the karst pits and the identification of the Italian population whom the Croatian partisans killed in the Istria Peninsula in the Fall of The photos on both pages by the Italian Military Archive, exclusively published in a book by Mila Mihaylovic, “Yugoslavia April – September ”, Association of Serbian.
– after the downfall of the Austro-Hungarian Monarchy in World War I, Croatia becomes a part of the Kingdom of Serbs, Croats and Slovenians, later proclaimed Yugoslavia – German and Italian forces occupy Yugoslavia; the Partisan resistance, which was put up by Croatian antifascists within Yugoslavia, started to be organized.
The difference is that, under Italian rule, such changes were not always made voluntarily by the subject but imposed upon him or her by the state or the church. The Italians occupied Istria in November and within a few years had started to suppress Croatian (and of course Slovenian) national culture.
AD - The Italian Social Republic capitulates to the Allies in May, ending the Second World War in Italy; Istria is occupied by the Yugoslav Communists in May; the Morgan Line is established on J dividing Istria between the occupational forces of AMGOT (Allied Military Government for Occupied Territories) and Communist Yugoslavia.
The Axis powers invaded Yugoslavia on April 6, Invasion. On MaYugoslavia joined the Axis and agreed to permit transit through its territory to German troops headed for immediate reason for the Axis invasion of Yugoslavia was the Yugoslav government announcement that it would not honor its obligations under the agreement.
Slavic element in Istria and Dalmatia, and for That Yugoslavia fear could become an instrument of pressure in the hands of rival powers of Rome in the Mediterranean and in the Balkan Peninsula. For Those Who disliked the unification of the peoples of Yugoslavia, as Sidney Sonnino, protagonist of Italian foreign policy from toand.though in the full sense of the word, founders of Yugoslavia, were placed under Italian rule.
9. In the intervening years from to the attack made by the Germans and Italians on Yugoslavia on April 6,Istria, Trieste and the Slovene Littoral were in fact in a con- cealed state of war.
The Italian State was endeavouring to.ISTRIA UNDER THE AUSTRIAN RULE. Most of the Istrian Croatians were rural and, except for the clergy of Croatian origin, poorly educated. Most of the population in Istria were originally of Italian origin and it was favored by the parliament thanks to the electoral law.
InYugoslavia ceded Istria to Italy with the signing of the.