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Old August 31st, 2005, 11:33 PM   #1
bambam
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Tradition Architecture in Eastern Europe

This pics are from Croatia.. feel free and put pics about your country of tradition architecture...

Blaca - Brač


Palmi×ana


Vara×dinske toplice








Velika Mlaka




Kurija Modić-Bedeković


Pokuplje


Kurija Modić-Bedeković


Poreč




Lonjsko Polje




Sisak
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Old September 1st, 2005, 04:14 AM   #2
SinCity
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Interesting diversity of traditional architecture in Croatia.
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Old September 1st, 2005, 02:01 PM   #3
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very diverse in fact, thys continent is amazing!!
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Old September 2nd, 2005, 08:24 PM   #4
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Very nice.
I love this pic, so beautiful

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Old September 3rd, 2005, 04:42 AM   #5
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Maybe title of this thread should be "Traditional provincial architecture". It's so many threads with cities but almost no villages and this pictures shows that the topic could be interesting.
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Old September 3rd, 2005, 04:46 AM   #6
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Little portion of pics from Poland

Classical architecture of Podlachia region (pl. Podlasie), North-eastern Poland:




Mountain Meadows (pl. Podhale), Southern Poland:







Subcarpatia (pl Podkarpackie), South-eastern Poland:




Pomerania (pl Pomorze), Northern Poland:




Greater Poland (pl. Wielkopolska) Western Poland:


Little Poland (pl. Malopolska), Southern Poland:



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Last edited by doctor_; September 5th, 2005 at 03:10 AM.
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Old September 3rd, 2005, 08:33 AM   #7
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^ yeah, traditional provincial architecture seems more adequate

Croatia

Moslavina :











Zagreb region :















Karlovac region :







Zagorje region :









Gorski Kotar :





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Old September 3rd, 2005, 11:54 AM   #8
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Koprivnica - Podravina



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Old September 4th, 2005, 04:02 AM   #9
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Bosnia and Herzegovina


Tuzla
























Gradacac


















Gracanica
































Mostar










































Pocitelj



























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Old September 4th, 2005, 04:13 AM   #10
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^ Sarajka, the title of the thread is : traditional (provincial) architecture, not pre or post WWII urban architecture

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Old September 4th, 2005, 04:45 AM   #11
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^ But that is the traditional architecture of Bosnia and Herzegovina. Ottoman and Austrian.
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Old September 4th, 2005, 09:15 AM   #12
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^ I understand, but i would like to see true Bosnian (traditional) architecture, not Austrian or Ottoman

The Croatian and the Polish one have already been represented, time to see Bosnian one now

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Old September 4th, 2005, 11:20 AM   #13
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Quote:
Originally Posted by bubach_hlubach
^ I understand, but i would like to see true Bosnian (traditional) architecture, not Austrian or Ottoman

The Croatian and the Polish one have already been represented, time to see Bosnian one now


As she said before this is the traditional architecture in Bosnia.Turkish and austrian.
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Old September 4th, 2005, 11:22 AM   #14
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yep tocno bubach.. ovo sam vise zamislio kao seosku architekturu (tradition) a ne povijesnu kao sto su zgrade iz austro-ugarske (historic) ili slicno... Bosanske stare zgrade su stvarno prelijepe pa ako imas koji materijal da stavi da vidimo a ove druge slike sto si tu stavila bi trebale ici u neki bosanski forum sarajka

evo par primjeraka koje sam mogao naci (tradition arch in Bosnia):





traditon is not the same like historic!

Last edited by bambam; September 4th, 2005 at 11:49 AM.
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Old September 4th, 2005, 12:23 PM   #15
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Quote:
Originally Posted by messiah
As she said before this is the traditional architecture in Bosnia.Turkish and austrian.
So, basicaly Bosnia didnt know what an architecture was until Turks and Austrians finaly introduced all magic of architecture to this country?

Well, Croatia was strongly influenced by Austrians and Italians, too, but I am not gonna post examples of 'their' work, than only my own people's work - that's what this thread is supposed to be about.

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Old September 4th, 2005, 12:32 PM   #16
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Quote:
Originally Posted by bambam
yep tocno bubach.. ovo sam vise zamislio kao seosku architekturu (tradition) a ne povijesnu kao sto su zgrade iz austro-ugarske (historic) ili slicno... Bosanske stare zgrade su stvarno prelijepe pa ako imas koji materijal da stavi da vidimo a ove druge slike sto si tu stavila bi trebale ici u neki bosanski forum sarajka

evo par primjeraka koje sam mogao naci (tradition arch in Bosnia):





traditon is not the same like historic!
Yeah, i can see people are confused

Bambam, it's all your fault, you should have set the more specific title - explanation
Although the Polish guy above did understand what kind of material was wanted here, so i thought other ppl would do the same thing following our examples

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Old September 4th, 2005, 07:45 PM   #17
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beautiful pictures !
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Old September 4th, 2005, 09:09 PM   #18
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Quote:
Originally Posted by bambam
yep tocno bubach.. ovo sam vise zamislio kao seosku architekturu (tradition) a ne povijesnu kao sto su zgrade iz austro-ugarske (historic) ili slicno... Bosanske stare zgrade su stvarno prelijepe pa ako imas koji materijal da stavi da vidimo a ove druge slike sto si tu stavila bi trebale ici u neki bosanski forum sarajka

evo par primjeraka koje sam mogao naci (tradition arch in Bosnia):





traditon is not the same like historic!
These two examples are also Ottoman. The Han at Blagaj was built by the Ottomans, the Bosanska Kuca is Bosnian but it didn't exist in the same way it does now before the Ottomans and Austrians. They're basically a Bosnian layout inside, with an Ottoman base, and an Austrian roof.
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Old September 5th, 2005, 02:59 AM   #19
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Sarajka
These two examples are also Ottoman. The Han at Blagaj was built by the Ottomans, the Bosanska Kuca is Bosnian but it didn't exist in the same way it does now before the Ottomans and Austrians. They're basically a Bosnian layout inside, with an Ottoman base, and an Austrian roof.
Joj Milaaaaa!

You actually created a thread based on this topic with a great example but you have forgotten about it.

Remember the thread that you did a few months back in the EE forum. It was based on some remote mountain village near Sarajevo. I think you based it on the assumption of what the west thought was the way in which Bosniaks still lived.

The village was traditional and the housing was somewhat unique. It had a photo of that cute little girl with blue eyes ......

I cant find it for the life of me, but if you could find it then it is the perfect material for this topic.
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Old September 5th, 2005, 03:21 AM   #20
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Quote:
Originally Posted by SinCity
Joj Milaaaaa!

You actually created a thread based on this topic with a great example but you have forgotten about it.

Remember the thread that you did a few months back in the EE forum. It was based on some remote mountain village near Sarajevo. I think you based it on the assumption of what the west thought was the way in which Bosniaks still lived.

The village was traditional and the housing was somewhat unique. It had a photo of that cute little girl with blue eyes ......

I cant find it for the life of me, but if you could find it then it is the perfect material for this topic.
LOL - you *******. I'm not letting foriegners see Lukomir.

Kidding. I'll show it, but only because it isn't distinctly Bosnian.

In all areas of the Dinaric Alps - from Slovenia, to Macedonia - there are variations of what is known as the 'highlander' culture.

They remained virtually unchanged by the Ottoman, Austrian, and modern era.

One highlander village is in the mountains above Sarajevo, it's called Lukomir. Women here still wear the traditional clothing, and the lifestyle is still based as it was centuries ago.

Now, there were more progressive and industrious valley cultures that built structures far more impressive than these you will see now; but their culture was not as peaceful, self-sufficient, or...simple...as the highlanders.

That, I think, is why the highlander villages have fared so well through every conflict.

They are not considered very highly in Bosnian society but then this is one of the reasons why they managed to survive the war in such great numbers, despite being Bosniaks (Muslim).

Like Radislav K. said: "You don't cross the room to kill a fly".








Last edited by Sarajka; September 5th, 2005 at 03:28 AM.
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