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City guides


Welcome to Dubrovnik

Is situated at the far south of Republic of Croatia. It is 20,5 km in diameter, stretching from Cape Orsula in the east to Brsečine in the west, and includes the Elaphite Archipelago (islands of Šipan, Lopud, Koločep, Tajan and Jakljan). There are 31 settlements and 47,004 Inhabitants located over a total area of 143.35 km2, with an average population density of 328/km2.


Climate

The geographical position of the region is typically Mediterranean, with mild and damp winters, and hot humid summers (2,600 sunny hours). The annual average rainfall is 1,250 mm . The average air temperature is 21°C. There are many sunny days during the winter months. The gentle wind Maestral - the messenger of lovely weather, refreshes the average summer temperature of 25°C. During the cooler months, the Bura and Yugo winds prevail.


Flora & Fauna

Our coastline is beautiful, dotted with bays, beaches, steep cliffs and numerous forested islands. There is a great variety of flora, dominated by cypress, pines, olive groves, vineyards, and lemon and orange plantations. The aromatic plants and flowers, as well as exotic plants such as palm trees, agaves and cactuses, created a unique atmosphere. Nature lovers will find a real Mediterranean landscape here. Sailing enthusiasts will discover beautiful seas and marinas.


History

The Establishment of Dubrovnik

Dubrovnik was founded in the first half of the 7th century by a group of refugees from Epidaurum (today's Cavtat). They established their settlement at the island and named it Laus. Opposite of that location, at the foot of Srđ Mountain, Slavs developed their own settlement under the name of Dubrovnik (named by "Dub" - type of wood). The settlements were separated by a channel which was filled in 12th century, present Placa or Stradun, and since than the two settlements have been united. At that time the city walls started to be built as a protection from different enemies (Arabs, Venetian, Macedonians, Serbs, etc.), who wanted to conquer Dubrovnik. The Government of Dubrovnik Republic.

The Republican Constitution of Dubrovnik was strictly aristocratic. The population was divided into three classes: nobility, citizens, and artisans or plebeians. All effective power was concentrated in the hands of nobility. The citizens were permitted to hold only minor offices, while plebeians had no voice in government. Marriage between members of different classes of the society was forbidden. The administrative bodies were the Grand Council (supreme governing body) and the Small Council (executive power) (from 1238.) and the Senate (from 1253). The head of the state was the Duke, elected for a term of office for one month.

Grand Council (Veliko vijeće) consisted of exclusively members of the aristocracy; every noble took his seat at the age of 18.

Small Council (Malo vijeće) consisted first of 11 members and after 1667 of 7. The Small Council was elected by the Knez or Rector.

The Senate (Vijeće umoljenih) was added in 1235 as a consultative body. It consisted of 45 invited members (over 40 years of age).

While the Republic was under the rule of Venice the Rector was Venetian, but after 1358 the Rector was always a Ragusan.

The length of the Rector's service was only one month and a person was eligible for reelection after two years. The rector lived and worked in Rector's Palace but his family remained living in their own house.

The government of the Republic was liberal in character and early showed its concern for justice and humanitarian principles, e.g. slave trading was abolished since 1418.


The History of Dubrovnik from the End of Republic until today

In 1809 Dubrovnik become part of the Ilyrian Provinces. In 1815, by the resolution of Vienna Congress, Dubrovnik was annexed to Austria (later Austria-Hungary), and remained annexed until 1918 when it became part of the Kingdom of Serbs, Croats, and Slovenes. In 1929 the Kingdom of Serbs, Croats and Slovenes became the Kingdom of Yugoslavia and was divided into 8 districts. Until 1939 Dubrovnik was part of Zetska district and then was included in Banovina of Croatia. At the very beginning of the World War II Dubrovnik was first part of the Independent State of Croatia. From April 1941 until September 1943 Dubrovnik was occupied by the Italian army and after that it was occupied by Germans.

In October 1944 Partisans liberated Dubrovnik from the Germans. In 1945 Dubrovnik became part of the Federative People's Republic of Yugoslavia. In 1963 the Federative People's Republic of Yugoslavia changed its name into Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia and was consisting of 6 republics. Dubrovnik was part of the Socialistic Republic of Croatia. In 1990 the republics of the Socialistic Federal Republic of Yugoslavia reached their independence. The Socialistic Republic of Croatia was renamed into Republic of Croatia.

At October 1, 1991 Dubrovnik was brutally attacked by the Serbo-Montenegrin army. The Serbo-Montenegrin siege of Dubrovnik lasted for seven months, and in May 1992 the Croatian Army liberated Dubrovnik and its surroundings, but the danger of Serbo - Montenegrin sudden attacks lasted for another three years. Today, Dubrovnik is a free and safe town, worldly known, and the most popular tourist destination in Croatia.


The History of the Dubrovnik Republic

From its establishment the town was under the protection of the Byzantine Empire that helped Dubrovnik in the wars against Saracens (886-887), Bulgaro-Macedonians (988), and Serbs (1184). After the Crusades Dubrovnik came under the sovereignty of Venice (1205-1358), and by the Peace Treaty of Zadar in 1358 it became part of the Hungarian-Croatian Kingdom. Having been granted the entire self-government, bound to pay only a tribute to the king and providing assistance with its fleet, Dubrovnik started its life as a free state that reached its peak in the 15th and 16th centuries. In 1526 Dubrovnik acknowledged the supremacy of the Turkish Sultan (annual tribute was paid to the Sultan). A crisis of Mediterranean shipping and especially a catastrophic earthquake on the 6th of April 1667 that killed over 5000 citizens, including the Rector, leveling most of the public buildings, ruined the well-being of the Republic.

With great effort the Republic recovered a bit, but still remained a shadow of the former Republic. In 1806 Dubrovnik surrendered to French forces, as that was the only way to cut a month's long siege by the Russian-Montenegrin fleets (during which 3000 cannon balls fell on the city). The French lifted the Russian-Montenegrin fleets and saved Dubrovnik for the time being. The French army, led by Napoleon, entered Dubrovnik in 1806 In 1808 Marshal Marmot abolished the Dubrovnik Republic.


The Origin of the Name Dubrovnik

The today's name of Dubrovnik is derived from the Croatian word Dubrava, which means oak woods as, in the past, oak trees surrounded Dubrovnik. The Latin name Ragusa - Rausa, in use until the 15th century, originated from the rock (lat. Lausa - meaning rock) where the first settlement was established.


The Statute of the Republic of Dubrovnik

Dubrovnik got its own Statute as early as 1272 and, among others, codified Roman practice and local customs. The Statute included the town planning and regulations of quarantine (hygienic reasons). The Republic of Dubrovnik was very inventive regarding laws and institutions that were developed very early:

  - medical service was introduced in 1301
  - the first pharmacy (still working) was opened in 1317
  - a refuge for old people was opened in 1347
  - the first quarantine hospital (Lazarete) was opened in 1377
  - slave trading was abolished in 1418
  - the orphanage was opened in 1432
  - the water supply system (20 kilometers) was constructed in 1436

The Territory of Dubrovnik Republic

As it had good relations with its neighbors, Dubrovnik was allowed to trade, trading both in the Orient and the Mediterranean. With numerous countries and towns it had special agreements and was not paying taxes on goods sold or transported trough some country's. During several centuries Dubrovnik grew into the most powerful economic center in the south of the Adriatic and it developed a powerful fleet of merchant and war ships. Dubrovnik had over 200 merchant ships called Argosy.

At the Golden Period of Dubrovnik the territory of the Republic extended from Klek-Neum in the north to Sutorina (Boka Kotorska) in the south and a few kilometers inland. It included the islands of Šipan, Lopud and Koločep (after 1080), Mljet (1141) and Lastovo (1216), the town of Ston (1298) and the Pelješac Peninsula (1399). The coastal territory of the Republic without islands was approximately 120 kilometers in length.

Dubrovnik Republic also ruled Korčula, Brač and Hvar for a brief period (1414-1417), but was forced to release them to Venice.


Famous People

Literature written in Croatian flourished in Dubrovnik:

In the first place we should mention Marin Drzic(1508-1567), who is one of the most outstanding names of the European Renaissance literature.

One of the greatest Croatian poets was Ivan Gundulic (1589-1638)

Luka Sorkocevic (1734-1789), whose beautiful symphonies are performed throughout the world, lived in Dubrovnik. His two sisters were the first women-composers in Croatia.

Ivan Mane Jarnovic (1740-1804) was an outstanding Croatian violinist and composer of the 18th century, probably from Dubrovnik.

Let us mention the name of Dobric Dobricevic (Boninus de Boninis de Ragusia), Ragusan born on the island of Lastovo, 1454-1528, who worked as a typographer in Venice, Verona, Brescia.

Nikola Sorgoevic from Dubrovnik wrote an important book about navigation, shipbuilding, and tides, published in 1574.

Vice Bune (1559-1612), a Dubrovnik merchant born on the island of Lopud, diplomat and high state official of Spanish kings, for some time occupied the position of viceroy in Mexico. He had important diplomatic missions for the Dubrovnik Republic on the courts of Naples, Milano and Madrid.

The greatest and most famous Croatian philosopher and scientist Rudjer Boskovic (Boscovich, 1711-1787), was born in Dubrovnik, where he was educated in the Jesuit Collegium.

Pope John Paul II visited three times Croatia (1994, 1998, 2003) and Bosnia and Herzegovina twice (1997, 2003). During his apostolic visit to the city of Dubrovnik in 2003 he beatified Marija of the Jesus Crucified Petkovic (1892-1966), born on the island of Korcula, founder of Daughters of Mercy.


Hotel Recommendations

Grand Hotel Park

Šetalište Kralja Zvonimira 39, Dubrovnik, Croatia
Tel: +385 20 436 800, Fax: +385 20 412 646,
home page: www.grandhotel-park.hr

Hotel Excelsior

Frana Supila 12, 20 000 Dubrovnik, Croatia
tel: +385 20 353 353, fax: +385 20 414 214,
home page: www.hotel-excelsior.hr

Boutique Hotel Villa Wolff

N. i M. Pucića 1, 20 000 Dubrovnik, Croatia
tel: +385 20 438710 (reception),
home page: www.villa-wolf

Dubrovnik Palace

Masarykov put 20, Dubrovnik, Croatia
Tel : +385 20 430-000, Fax : +385 20 431-100,
home page: www.dubrovnikpalace.hr

Grand Villa Argentina

Put F . Supila 14, 20 000 Dubrovnik, Croatia
Tel :+385 20 440-555, Fax : +385 20 432-524,
home page: www.gva.hr

Hilton Imperial Dubrovnik

Marijana Blazevic 2, Dubrovnik, Croatia
Tel:+385 20 320-320, Fax : +358 20 320-220,
home page: www.dubrovnik.hilton.com

The Pucic Palace

od Puca 1, Dubrovnik, Croatia
Tel: +385 20 326-200, Fax: +385 20 326-223,
home page: www.thepucicpalace.com

Dubrovnik President

Iva Dulcica 39,Dubrovnik, Croatia
Tel: +385 20 441-100, Fax:+385 20 435-600,
home page: www.babinkuk.com

Hotel Uvala

Masarykov put 6, Dubrovnik, Croatia
Tel:+385 20 433-580, Fax:+385 20 433-590,
E-mail:sales_uvala@hotelimaestral.com,
home page :www.hotelimaestral.com

Hotel Argosy

Iva Dulcica 41, Dubrovnik, Croatia
Tel:+385 20 446-100, Fax:+385 20 435-578,
E-mail:sales.department@babinkuk.com,
home page:www.babinkuk.com

Hotel Bellevue

Pera Cingrije 7, Dubrovnik, Croatia
Tel:+385 20 413-095, Fax:+385 20 414-058,
E-mail:sales@hotel-bellevue.hr,
home page :www.hotel-bellevue.hr

Hotel Dubrovnik

Setaliste Kralja Zvonimira bb, Dubrovnik, Croatia,
Tel:+385 20 435-030, Fax:+385 20 435-999,
E-mail:info@hoteldubrovnik.hr,
home page:www.hoteldubrovnik.hr

Hotel Komodor

Masarykov put 5, Dubrovnik, Croatia
Tel:+385 20 433-500, Fax:+385 20 433-510,
E-mail:sales_komodor@hotelimaestral.com
home page:www.hotelimaestral.com

Hotel Kompas

Setaliste kralja Zvonimira 56, Dubrovnik, Croatia
Tel:+385 20 352-000, Fax:+385 20 435-877,
E-mail:sales@hotel-kompas.hr
home page:www.hotel-kompas.hr

Hotel Lapad

Lapadska obala 37, Dubrovnik, Croatia
Tel:+385 20 432-922, Fax:+385 20 417-230,
E-mail:sales@hotel-lapad.hr,
home page : www.hotel-lapad.hr

Hotel Lero

Iva Vojnoviceva 14, Dubrovnik, Croatia
Tel:+385 20 341-333, Fax:+385 20 332-123,
E-mail:hotel-lero@du.htnet.hr,
home page: www.hotel-lero.hr

Hotel Minceta

Iva Dulcica 18, Dubrovnik, Croatia
Tel:+385 20 447-100, Fax:+385 20 447-603,
E-mail:sales.department@babinkuk.com,
home page :www.babinkuk.com

Hotel Neptun

Kardinala Stepinca 31, Dubrovnik, Croatia
Tel:+385 20 434-444, Fax:+385 20 440-200,
E-mail:info@hotel-neptun.hr,
home page:www.hotel-neptun.hr

Hotel Petka

Obala S.Radic 38, Dubrovnik, Croatia
Tel:+385 20 410-500, Fax:+385 20 410-127,
E-mail:hotel-petka@du.htnet.hr,
home page: www.croatia-vacation .com

Hotel Perla

Setaliste Kralja Zvonimira 38, Dubrovnik, Croatia
Tel:+385 20 438-244, Fax:+385 20 438-245,
E-mail:info@perla-dubrovnik.com
home page:www.perla-dubrovnik.com

Hotel R

A.HALLERA 2, Dubrovnik,Croatia
Tel:+385 20 333-200, Fax:+385 20 333-208,
E-mail:ankica.resetar@du.htnet.hr,
home page:www.hotrl-r.hr

Hotel Splendid

Masarykov put 10, Dubrovnik, Croatia
Tel:+385 20 433-560, Fax:+385 20 433-570,
E-mail:sales_splendid@hotelimaestral.com
home page:www.hotelimaestral.com

Hotel Stari Grad,

Od Sigurete 4, Dubrovnik, Croatia
Tel:+385 20 322-244, Fax:+385 20 321-256,
E-mail:info@hotelstarigrad.com
home page:www.hotelstarigrad.com

Hotel Tirena

Iva Dulcica 22, Dubrovnik, Croatia
Tel:+385 20 445-100, Fax:+385 20 445-602,
E-mail:sales.department@babinkuk.com
home page:www.babinkuk.com

Villa Dubrovnik

V.Bukovca 6, Dubrovnik, Croatia
Tel:+385 20 422-933, Fax:+385 20 423-465
E-mail:Villa.Dubrovnik@laus.hr
home page:www.villa-dubrovnik.hr

Villa Rasica

Ivanska 14, Dubrovnik, Croatia
Tel:+385 20 438-900, Fax:+385 20 438-921,
E-mail:info@villa-rasica.com

Hotel Vis

Masarykov put 4, Dubrovnik, Croatia
Tel:+385 20 433-540, Fax:+385 20 433-550,
E-mail:sales_vis@hotelimaestral.com,
home page :www.hotelimaestral.com

Hotel Zagreb

Set. Kralja Zvonimira 27, Dubrovnik, Croatia
Tel:+385 20 438-930, Fax:+385 20 438-964,
home page:www.hotel-sumratin.com

Hotel Adriatic

Masarykov put 9, Dubrovnik, Croatia
Tel:+385 20 433-520, Fax:+385 20 433-530,
E-mail:sales_adriatic@hotelimaestral.com,
home page:www.hotelimaestral.com

Hotel Sumratin

Set. Kralja Zvonimira 31, Dubrovnik, Croatia
Tel.+385 20 436-333, Fax:+385 20 436-006,
home page:www.hotels-sumratin.com

Omladinski hostel / Youth hostel

V. Sagrestana 3, Dubrovnik, Croatia
E-mail:dubrovnik@hfhs.hr,
home page :www.hfhs.hr

Hotel Astarea

Mlini
Tel:+385 20 484-066, Fax:+385 20 486-362,
E-mail:hoteli-mlini@du.htnet.hr
home page: www.hoteli-mlini.com

Hotel Zupa

Srebreno
Tel:+385 20 486-289, Fax:+385 20 486-289,
E-mail:hotel-zupa@du.htnet.hr

Hotel “Plat” ORPHEE

VILLA PLAT, Plat
Tel:+385 20 489-000 Fax:+385 20 488-620,
E-mail:hotel-plat@du.htnet.hr
home page:www.hoteli-plat.hr

Hotel Croatia

Cavtat
Tel:+385 20 475-555, Fax:+385 20 478-213,
E-mail:info@hoteli-croatia.hr

Hotel Iberostar Albatros

Cavtat
Tel:+385 20 471-333, Fax:+385 20 471-293,
E-mail:albatros@iberostar.com.hr

Hotel Cavtat

Cavtat
Tel:+385 20 478-246, Fax:+385 20 478-651,
E-mail:cavtat@iberostar.com.hr

Hotel Iberostar Epidaurus

Cavtat
Tel:+385 20 471-444, Fax:+385 20 471-363,
E-mail:epidurus@iberostar.com.hr

Hotel Supetar

Cavtat
Tel:+385 20 479-833, Fax:+385 20 479-858
E-mail:hotel.supetar@hoteli-croatia.hr


Restaurants

AMFORA

Obala S. Radica 26, Dubrovnik, Tel:+385 20 419-419, 418-903

ANTUNINI

Prijeko 30, Dubrovnik,
Tel:+385 20 321-199, Fax:+385 20 321-403

ATLAS CLUB NAUTIKA

Brsalje3, Dubrovnik,
Tel:+385 20 442-526,442-573, Fax:+385 20 442-525

BARUM

Masarykov put 1, Dubrovnik,
Tel:+385 20 437-439, Fax:+385 20 438-425

CHINESE RESTAURANT

Branitelja, Dubrovnik,
Tel:+385 20 425-754

DEFNE

Od Puca 1, Dubrovnik,
Tel:+385 20 326-222, Fax:+385 20 326-223

DOMINO

Od Domina 6, Dubrovnik,
Tel:+385 20 323-103, Fax:+385 20 323-101

DUNDO MAROJE

Kovacka bb, Dubrovnik,
Tel:+385 20 321-021, Fax:+385 20 321-010

EDEN

Kardinala Stepinca 54, Dubrovnik,
Tel:+385 20 435-133, Fax:+385 20 435-135

EXPRESS RESTAURANT

Marojica Kaboge 1, Dubrovnik,
Tel:+385 20 323-994

GLORIJA

Obala Stjepana Radica 16, Dubrovnik,
Tel:+385 20 419-788

JADRAN

Poljaka Paska Milicevica 1, Dubrovnik,
Tel:+385 20 323-405, Fax:+385 20 323-403

KAPETAN

,

Prijeko 16, Dubrovnik,
GSM:+385 98 428-239

KOMIN

Iva Dulcica bb – Babin Kuk, Dubrovnik,
Tel:+385 20 435-636

KONAVOKA

Setaliste kralja Zvonimira 38,Dubrovnik,
Tel:+385 20 435-105

LABIRINT

ulica Sv. Dominika bb,
Tel:+385 20 322-220

LEVANAT

Setaliste Nika I Meda Pucica 15, Dubrovnik,
Tel:+385 20 435-352

MAESTOSO

Hrvatska bb, Dubrovnik,
Tel: +385 20 420-986, Fax:+385 20 452-777

ORHAN

Od Tabakarije 1 – Pile, Dubrovnik,
Tel:+385 20 414-183

ORSAN – YACHT CLUB

I. Zajca 2,
Tel:+385 20 435-933, Fax:+385 20 437-323

PERGOLA

Kralja Tomislava 1, Dubrovnik,
Tel:+385 20 436-848

POKLISAR

Ribarnica 1,
Tel:+385 20 322-176, Fax:+385 20 322-177

PROTO

Siroka ulica 1,
Tel:+385 20 323-234, Fax:+385 20 323-235

RAGUSA 2

Zamanjina 12,
Tel:+385 20 321-203, Fax:+385 20 321-403

SEDNA RESTAURANT-PIZZERIA

Setaliste kralja Zvonimira 56,
Tel:+385 20 352-120

SSESAME

Dante Alighieria bb,
Tel:+385 20 412-910

THE GAFFE RESTAURANT

Miha Pracata 4,
Tel:+385 20 324-841


Taverns

AMORET

Od Pustjerne bb,
Tel:+385 20 323-739

ATLANTIC – CUCINA ITALIANA

Kar.Stepinca 42,
Tel:+385 20 435-726

CERVANTES

Dropceva 4a,
Tel:+385 20 321-575

DUBRAVA

Bosanska bb,
Tel:+385 20 416-405

DUBRAVKA

Bokeljska 2,
Tel:+385 20 436-646

DUBROVACKI KANTUN

Boskoviceva 5,
GSM:+385 91/699-49-66

FELLINI TRATTORIA

Mata Vodopica bb,
Tel:+385 20 437-099

KAMENICA

Gunduliceva poljana 8,
Tel:+385 20 323-682

LANTERNA

Nikole Gucetica 2,
Tel:+385 91/ 88-48-740

LOKANDA PESKARIJA

Ribarnica b.b,
Tel:+385 20 324-750

LORA

Prijeko 15,
Tel:+385 20 321-661

“CHIHUAHUA” CANTINA MEXICANA

Hvarska 6,
Tel:+385 20 424-445

NAVA – HOTEL LERO

Iva Vojnovica 14,
Tel:+385 20 332-581

MARCO POLO

Lucarica 6,
Tel:+385 20 323-719

MOBY DICK

Prijeko 20/a,
Tel:+385 20 321-170

MASKAR

Prijeko 16,
Tel:+385 20 321-581

NAVA

Getaldiceva 5,
Tel:+385 20 313-001

POSAT

Uz Posat 1,
Tel:+385 20 421-194

RUSTICA

Put F. Supila 12,
Tel:+385 20 353-353

SPAGETERIJA ETERNA

Od Polaca 7,
Tel:+385 20 324-014


Zupa Dubrovacka

ASTEREA

Mlini,
Tel:+385 20 484-395

BUFFET BULIN

Srebreno

KONOBA LANTERNA

Mlini,
Tel:+385 20 486-047

Bistro “G”

Mlini

KONOBA MLINI

Mlini,
TEL:+385 20 486-471

KONOBA PALMA

Srebreno,
Tel:+385 91/575-41-41

PIZZERIA MLINI

Mlini,
Tel:+385 20 486-222

RESTAURANT PORTUN

Ante Starcevica 2,
Tel:+385 20 486-563

KONOBA KING

Plat,
Tel:+385 20 488-988

PIZZERIA FLAMING

Mlini,
TTel:+385 20 486-180

PIVNICA MLINI

Mlini, Setaliste M.Marojice,
Tel:+385 20 486-212

TERRACE A LA CARTE

HOTEL MLINI, Mlini

TAVERNA PLAT

Plat,
Tel:+385 20 486-646

SREBRENO

Srebreno, dr. F . Tudmana 52,
Tel:+385 20 485-342

VEGETERIJANSKI RESTORAN MLINICA

Tel:+385 20 488-658

BISTRO – PIZZERIA ZUPCICA

Soline,
Tel:+385 20 488-658

ZUPSKI KOMIN

Mlini, Trgovste 15,
Tel:+385 20 486-330

ZUPSKI POPRET

Cibaca,
Tel:+385 20 486-955


Cavtat – Konavle

DALMACIJA

Trumbicev put 9,
Tel:+385 20 478 –018

FERAL

Obala A . Starcevica,
Tel:+385 20 478-034

KONAVOSKI KOMIN

Velji do,
Tel:+385 20 479-607

KONAVOSKI DVORI

Ljuta,
Tel:+385 20 791-039

IVAN

Tiha 5,
Tel:+385 20 478-160

LEUT

Trumbicev put 11,
Tel:+385 20 478-477

ROKOTIN

Kljucice,
Tel:+385 20 478-324

TOMISLAV

Zvekovica,
Tel:+385 20 471-400

CAVTAT

Obala A. Starcevica,
Tel:+385 20 478-473

DOMIZANA

Zal 2,
Tel:+385 20 471-344

GALIJA

Vulicevica 5,
Tel:+385 20 478-566

KOLONA

Put Tihe 2,
Tel:+385 20 478-269

KONAVOKA

Preradoviceva 5,
Tel:+385 20 478-043

KONOBA KONAVLE

Vojski do, Siljeski,
GSM:+385 98 674-363

VINICA – MONKOVIC

Pridvorje, Ljuta,
Tel:+385 20 791-244

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