Online shopping from a great selection at Books Store. Book Review – Dubravko Lovrenović, Na klizištu povijesti (sveta kruna ugarska i sveta kruna bosanska ). Emir O. Filipović. Uploaded by. Emir O. Bosnian “School of Death”: Interconfessionality of Stećci. Author: Dubravko Lovrenović. Pages: pp.

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Skip to main content. Log In Sign Up. The landside in question is dybravko result and reflection of the relations between Hungary and Bosnia from the accession of Sigismund of Luxemburg to the Hungarian throne into the fall of dubrsvko Bosnian medieval kingdom in Using already published sources, but also his own research in the archives and libraries of Dubrovnik, Zadar, Zagreb, Belgrade, Berlin and Budapest, he closely examines the nature of these relations, offering an original and fresh approach to the history of Bosnia in the Middle Ages.

Medieval tombstones and graveyards of Bosnia and Hum

It comes with all the essential scholarly apparatus: His overarching argument is that Hungarian-Bosnian relations fit in one of several feudal-dynastic models kovrenovic Medieval Europe, best compared to the history of Anglo-French relations. He also argues that it is necessary to draw the line between the legal claims of Hungarian rulers and the factual state.

If this is done the long argued thesis concerning Hungarian sovereignity over Bosnia would lose much of its persuasive power. For a long time it was thought that the Bosnian kingdom was eubravko vassal of the Hungarian Holy Crown of St Stephen, which, on the basis of its patronage rights, laid claim on Bosnia.


He gives a detailed overview of the military campaigns of King Sigismund in Bosnia in the first decade of the 15th century, emphasizing that religious disputes were not the moving spirit behind these campaigns. In order to conceal his true intentions, Sigismund used a rhetoric which branded the Bosnians as heretics and infidels.

This meant that he had to accept the will of the Bosnian magnates, who kept their right to decide who would and could be king of Bosnia. They did not elect Sigismund, who already had many European Crowns in his possession.

Dubravko Lovrenović – Wikipedia

After finally giving up his aspirations to the Bosnian throne, Sigismund shifted from military to diplomatic methods in his dealings with Bosnia. The tournament held in Buda in was a sure sign of his reconciliation with the most powerful of the Bosnian nobles, including the Bosnian king Ostoja. They were all present at this magnificent and splendid event, but the period of peace and harmony did not last.

This brought a significant change to the relations between Bosnia and Hungary, as afterward Hungarian political pressure on Bosnia weakened, while Bosnia entered the much more powerful sphere of Ottoman control.

This is evident in the many institutions that Bosnia adopted from her powerful neighbour, such as the political concept of the Holy Crown, a Christo- centric ruling ideology, sepulchral architecture, chivalry and heraldry. Therefore, Bosnia was firmly linked via Hungary to the culture of the Western and Central European royal courts.


She also served as an independent role model for the Bosnian medieval kingdom in her own right.

Medieval tombstones and graveyards of Bosnia and Hum by Dubravko Lovrenovic | LibraryThing

He believes that this event had an enormous influence on later relations between Hungary and Bosnia. Apart from this, he also recognizes the exceptional importance of the move of the Bosnian bishopric to territory under Hungarian control in mid 13th century.

It was that which gave rise to the popular Bosnian Church. There is little doubt that it will prove to be an attractive, highly readable and informative study for anyone interested not only in medieval Bosnia, but also in the history of the wider region of East-Central Europe in the Middle Ages.

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