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Podsused – Vrapče
Podsused – Vrapče
Podsused – Vrapče
is one of the districts of Zagreb, Croatia. It is located in the north-western part of the city. In 2011, the district had 45,759 inhabitants.[1] Its area is 36.188 km2.[2] List of neighborhoods in Podsused – Vrapče[edit]Vrapče Susedgrad Podsused Gajnice Gornji StenjevecReferences[edit]^ "Population by Age and Sex, by Districts of City of Zagreb, 2011 Census". Census of Population, Households and Dwellings 2011. Zagreb: Croatian Bureau of Statistics. December 2012.  ^ "Osnovni podaci". zagreb.hr (in Croatian)
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Esplanade Zagreb Hotel
The Esplanade Zagreb
Zagreb
Hotel is a historic luxury hotel in Zagreb, Croatia. It was built in 1925 to provide accommodation for passengers of the famous Orient Express
Orient Express
train, which traveled between Paris
Paris
and Istanbul. History[edit] In 1917, an international tender was announced in which a number of prominent architects participated, including the famous Swiss architect Adolf Loos, who however was not awarded the contract. The winner was Germany's, Otto Rehnig, whose original plans were modified by the Zagreb
Zagreb
architect Dionis Sunko. Today, most people consider Sunko to have been the architect of this building from the Belle Epoque period
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Vrapče, Zagreb
Vrapče
Vrapče
(pronounced [ʋrǎptʃe]) is a neighborhood of western Zagreb, the capital of Croatia. It is administratively part of the district Podsused—Vrapče. Vrapče
Vrapče
consists of Donje Vrapče
Vrapče
(lit. Lower Vrapče) and Gornje Vrapče
Vrapče
(lit. Upper Vrapče). Gornje Vrapče is an eponymous local administrative unit, while the other is called Vrapče
Vrapče
- centar.[1] The population of Vrapče
Vrapče
is not recorded separately from the rest of the district, which has a total population of 45,759.[2] The population of Gornje Vrapče
Vrapče
is 4,469,[3] while the population of Vrapče
Vrapče
- centar is 7,634.[4] The football team NK Vrapče
NK Vrapče
plays in this neighbourhood. References[edit]^ "Mjesni odbori". Zagreb.hr
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Susedgrad
Susedgrad, or earlier also only Sused, is a medieval fortress on the far-western hill of mount Medvednica, while also marking the far-western part of modern-day Zagreb, Croatia. First known records that mention Susedgrad date to 1316, and it had been used until the early 17th century when it was abandoned and left in ruins. It gave name to modern neighbourhood Podsused, meaning literally "under Sused". For a while in the late 20th century the name Susedgrad had been used for a city municipality that was dissolved in the 1999 municipal reform and has subsequently been transformed into Podsused - Vrapče and Stenjevec
Stenjevec
city districts.[1] Location and access[edit] ZET
ZET
bus line 123 from Črnomerec terminal is the closest transport to the ruins at the "(Aleja) Seljačke bune" stop
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Croatian Bureau Of Statistics
The Croatian Bureau of Statistics
Croatian Bureau of Statistics
(Croatian: Državni zavod za statistiku or DZS) is the Croatian national statistics bureau. History[edit] The bureau was formed in 1875 in Austria-Hungary
Austria-Hungary
as the Zemaljski statistički ured for the Kingdom of Croatia, Slavonia and Dalmatia. In 1924, the bureau was renamed to the Statistical Office in Zagreb (Statistički ured u Zagrebu)
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Stone Gate
Stone Gate
Stone Gate
(Kamenita Vrata) is one of the more noteworthy landmarks of the Upper Town of Zagreb. It was built in the 13th century, and got its present look in the 18th century.Wikimedia Commons has media related to Kamenita vrata.This Zagreb-related article is a stub
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Croatia
Coordinates: 45°10′N 15°30′E / 45.167°N 15.500°E / 45.167; 15.500 Republic
Republic
of Croatia Republika Hrvatska[a]FlagCoat of armsAnthem: "Lijepa naša domovino" "Our Beautiful Homeland"Location of  Croatia  (dark green) – in Europe  (green & dark grey) – in the European Union  (green)Capital and largest city Zagreb 45°48′N 16°0′E / 45.800°N 16.000°E / 45.800; 16.000Official languages CroatianRecognised national languages See Languages of Cro
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National Home Palace, Zagreb
The National Home palace (Croatian: Palača Narodni dom) is a palace located in the Gradec neighborhood in the Croatian capital of Zagreb in Opatička street 18. Palace is owned by the Croatian Academy of Sciences and Arts and currently hosts its Institute for the History of Croatian Literature, Theater and Music. History[edit] On the site of today's Palace there was a once monastery used by the Order of Saint Clare. After the order was abolished in 1782 the land was abandoned until Count Karlo Drašković bought it in 1835 with intention to build a residential palace for his family. The Palace was complicated in late 1838, and is considered to be the work of architect Bartol Felbinger. This is corroborated by the fact that Felbinger was sued in 1843 because the portico on the east facade of the Palace collapsed
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1895 Visit Of Emperor Franz Joseph To Zagreb
In mid-October 1895, Austro-Hungarian Emperor Franz Joseph
Emperor Franz Joseph
visited Zagreb, at the time the capital of the Kingdom of Croatia-Slavonia, in order to attend the opening of the Croatian National Theatre. A group of Croatian students used the visit to protest the rule of the Hungarian Károly Khuen-Héderváry
Károly Khuen-Héderváry
as Croatian ban. They were led by Stjepan Radić, who would later form the influential Croatian People's Peasant Party.Contents1 Events 2 Aftermath 3 See also 4 Notes 5 ReferencesEvents[edit]The main triumphal arch, erected for the occasion, was decorated with a Hungarian flag, which was widely resented among the Croatian opposition.[1]The emperor arrived in Zagreb
Zagreb
by train on October 14, 1895
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Villa Rebar
The Villa Rebar is a ruinous mansion from World War II
World War II
located on Medvednica
Medvednica
mountain, near Zagreb. It was first built in 1932, and would become the home of Croatian dictator, Ante Pavelić. During World War II, Pavelić led the Independent State of Croatia
Independent State of Croatia
(NDH), a puppet government that was loyal to Fascist Italy and Nazi Germany. During his reign, he made the Villa Rebar his home. While living there, Pavelić had a system of tunnels built that connected the manor to military bunkers in the nearby hills, as well as some that acted as escape tunnels.[1] After the war, Pavelić fled, and the villa was eventually remodeled and turned into a mountain resort called "Risnjak". The final blow to the estate would be a fire in 1979 that all but razed the manor to its stone foundations
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Stenjevec
Stenjevec
Stenjevec
is one of the districts of Zagreb, Croatia. It is located in the western part of the city and has 51,390 inhabitants (as of 2011).[1] List of neighborhoods in Stenjevec[edit]Jankomir Malešnica "Matija Gubec" Stenjevec Špansko Vrapče-jugReferences[edit]^ "Population by Age and Sex, by Districts of City of Zagreb, 2011 Census". Census of Population, Households and Dwellings 2011. Zagreb: Croatian Bureau of Statistics
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Trešnjevka – Jug
Trešnjevka – jug
Trešnjevka – jug
(Croatian pronunciation: [trêʃɲeːʋka jûg]) is one of the districts of Zagreb, Croatia. It is located in the western part of the city and has 66,674 inhabitants (2011 census).[1] The district encompasses the southern (Croatian: jug) part of the traditional Trešnjevka neighbourhood, separated from the northern part (Croatian: sjever) by the Zagrebačka Avenue. List of neighborhoods in Trešnjevka – jug[edit]Horvati Gajevo Jarun Knežija Prečko Srednjaci Staglišće Vrbani GrediceReferences[edit]^ "Population by Age and Sex, by Districts of City of Zagreb, 2011 Census". Census of Population, Households and Dwellings 2011. Zagreb: Croatian Bureau of Statistics
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Trešnjevka – Sjever
Trešnjevka – sjever
Trešnjevka – sjever
(Croatian pronunciation: [trêʃɲeːʋka sjêʋer]) is one of the districts of Zagreb, Croatia. It is located in the western part of the city and has 55,425 inhabitants according to the 2011 census.[1] The district encompasses the northern (Croatian: sjever) part of the traditional Trešnjevka neighbourhood, separated from the southern part (Croatian: jug) by the Zagrebačka Avenue. List of neighborhoods in Trešnjevka – sjever[edit]Ciglenica Ljubljanica Pongračevo Remiza / Vurovčica Rudeš Stara Trešnjevka VoltinoReferences[edit]^ "Population by Age and Sex, by Districts of City of Zagreb, 2011 Census". Census of Population, Households and Dwellings 2011. Zagreb: Croatian Bureau of Statistics
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Trnje, Zagreb
Trnje (Croatian pronunciation: [tr̩̂ːɲe]) is a district in the City of Zagreb, Croatia. According to the 2011 census, the district had 42,282 residents.[1] It is located in the central part of the city, south of Donji grad across the railway ( Zagreb
Zagreb
Main Station), east of Trešnjevka
Trešnjevka
(Savska road), west of Peščenica ( Vjekoslav Heinzel
Vjekoslav Heinzel
Avenue and Marin Držić Avenue), and north of the river Sava
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1 Ilica Street
1 Ilica Street
1 Ilica Street
(Croatian: Neboder u Ilici, Ilički neboder, meaning "Skyscraper in Ilica") is a building located in Ilica Street overlooking Ban Jelačić Square
Ban Jelačić Square
in the Lower Town area of Zagreb, Croatia. In Croatian, the building is colloquially known under the generic title Neboder (lit
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Banski Dvori
Banski dvori
Banski dvori
(pronounced [bâːnskiː dvɔ̌ːri], Ban's Court) is a historical building on the west side of St. Mark's Square in Zagreb, Croatia. It served as the official residence of the Croatian Bans (viceroys) and is currently used by the Croatian Government. The Banski dvori
Banski dvori
is a two-story baroque building constructed by Ignaz Gyulai in the first half of the 19th century. It was the residence of Croatian bans from 1809 to 1918, hence the name Banski dvori
Banski dvori
("Ban's Court"). During this period, it housed the Tabula Banalis and later the Royal Court Table
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