History of Užice

History of Užice



Tourist destinations in Serbia:


This often neglected European tourist destination has lots to offer. Its perfect location at the mouth of two large rivers has always drawn not only those in pursuit of a better life, but an incredible number of conquerors as well. This is the city over which the highest number of battles seem to have been fought in the history of mankind and the city with the largest number of names given by all manner of invaders. Though the city has been destroyed and rebuilt over and over again, leaving the impression that there seems to be no end to this vicious circle, today Belgrade is the city of many hidden gems and apparently one of the best nightlife experiences in Europe.

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Zlatibor is a beautiful mountain in Serbia, often visited by domestic and foreign tourists for its enchanting nature, limpid and pristine landscape, fresh and crispy air, delicious local cuisine and generally healing properties of the mountain. Exactly because of these features, parents tend to more often than not take children to Zlatibor. However, apart from the famed fresh air and enjoyable walks, keep in mind that there is also lot to be seen and visited while there.

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Uzice is located in western Serbia, on the banks of the Djetinja River. Uzice is a hometown of Ljubomir Simovic (writer), national hero Slobodan Penezic Krcun, Mitar Tarabic (writer of Kreman prophecy), athleticist Oliver Jeftic, football player Nemanja Vidic, Radomir Antic (football coach) and many other famous Era, as the locals from Uzice call themselves.

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Tara is a mountain located in Western Serbia. The mountain is part of the Dinaric Alps. This mountain is surrounded by the Drina river canyon, and its slopes lead into the valley of the Đetinja river, which is adjacent to the Zlatibor Mountain. Tara is one of the Starovlaško-Raška mountains and is formed out of three separate sections, divided by valleys, slopes and river beds. Scientists estimate that the northern side of the mountain was once a shore of the Pannonian Sea, which is confirmed by limestone sediment present in the northern section of the mountain. Most of the mountain, the average height of which is between 1000 and 1200 meters, is actually limestone.

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