^ "Montenegro – The World Factbook". cia. gov. 19 October 2021. Retrieved 6 March 2022. ^ "Montenegro – History". Encyclopædia Britannica. Retrieved 9 April 2021. ^ "Republic of Montenegro / Crna Gora – Country Profile". Montenegro. 12 October 1992. Retrieved 9 April 2021. ^ Plavi dvorac, Cetinje, waytomonte. com ^ a b Luscombe, David; Riley-Smith, Jonathan (2004). The New Cambridge Medieval History: Volume 4, c.
Monstat. Retrieved 12 July 2011. ^ "Statistical Office of Montenegro – MONSTAT". www. monstat. org. ^ a b c d e f "Report for Selected Countries and Subjects". IMF. org. International Monetary Fund. April 2021. Retrieved 19 September 2021. ^ "Eurostat". ec. europa. eu. Retrieved 5 August 2022. ^ "Human Development Report 2021/2022" (PDF). United Nations Development Programme. 8 September 2022. Retrieved 8 September 2022.
19 October 2007. The official language in Montenegro shall be Montenegrin. Cyrillic and Latin alphabet shall be equal. ^ "Language and alphabet Article 13". Montenegrian, Albanian and Croatian shall also be in the official use. ^ "Census of Population, Households and Dwellings in Montenegro 2011" (PDF).
In 1910, Montenegro became a kingdom, and as a result of the Balkan Wars of 1912–1913, a common border with Serbia was established, with Shkodër being awarded to Albania, though the current capital city of Montenegro, Podgorica, was on the old border of Albania and Yugoslavia. Montenegro became one of the Allied Powers during World War I (1914–18). In the Battle of Mojkovac fought in January 1916 between Austria-Hungary and the Kingdom of Montenegro, Montenegrins achieved a decisive victory even though they were outnumbered five to one. The Austro-Hungarians accepted military surrender on 25 January 1916.  From 1916 to October 1918 Austria-Hungary occupied Montenegro. During the occupation, King Nicholas fled the country and established a government-in-exile in Bordeaux.
^ Jones, Daniel (2011). Roach, Peter; Setter, Jane; Esling, John (eds. ). Cambridge English Pronouncing Dictionary (18th ed. Cambridge University Press. ISBN 978-0-521-15255-6. ^ "Влада Црне Горе". Vlada Crne Gore (in Montenegrin). Archived from the original on 14 May 2021. Retrieved 9 April 2021. ^ "Vlada Crne Gore". Влада Црне Горе (in Montenegrin). Archived from the original on 13 May 2021. Retrieved 9 April 2021.
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5 km.  Podgorica, the capital and largest city, covers 10. 4% of Montenegro's territory of 13, 812 square kilometres (5, 333 sq mi), and is home to roughly 30% of its total population of 621, 000.  Cetinje is the former royal capital (Montenegrin: prijestonica) of Montenegro and is the location of several national institutions, including the official residence of the president of Montenegro.  During the Early Medieval period, three principalities were located on the territory of modern-day Montenegro: Duklja, roughly corresponding to the southern half; Travunia, the west; and Rascia proper, the north.  The Principality of Zeta emerged in the 14th and 15th centuries.
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Most of them went on to join the Yugoslav Partisans, consisting of communists and those inclined towards active resistance; these included Arso Jovanović, Sava Kovačević, Svetozar Vukmanović-Tempo, Milovan Đilas, Peko Dapčević, Vlado Dapčević, Veljko Vlahović, and Blažo Jovanović. Those loyal to the Karađorđević dynasty and opposing communism went on to become Chetniks, and turned to collaboration with Italians against the Partisans.
Hungarian cuisine influences stews and sataraš. Central European cuisine is evident in the prevalence of crêpes, doughnuts, jams, many types of biscuits and cakes, and various kinds of breads. Montenegrin cuisine also varies geographically; the cuisine in the coastal area differs from that of the northern highland region. The coastal area is traditionally a representative of Mediterranean cuisine, with seafood being a common dish. The traditional dishes of Montenegro's Adriatic coast, unlike its heartland, have a distinctively Italian influence as well.  See also Montenegro real estate taxes Outline of Montenegro Notes Bibliography Notes ^ "Language and alphabet Article 13". Constitution of Montenegro. WIPO.
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