Also found in: Dictionary, Wikipedia.


see MilošMiloš
or Milosh
(Miloš Obrenović) , 1780–1860, prince of Serbia (1817–39, 1858–60), founder of the Obrenović dynasty and of modern Serbia.
..... Click the link for more information.
The Columbia Electronic Encyclopedia™ Copyright © 2013, Columbia University Press. Licensed from Columbia University Press. All rights reserved.
References in periodicals archive ?
"There was a lot of high-fiving," says Milosh, a lead engineer for the 1989 mission to recover the cargo of treasure from the sunken S.S.
As President of Czech Republic Milosh Zeman wrote in his address to participants of the meeting, the events in Ukraine developed
We can see from the opening words of Grendel's first chapter--they reflect not just the alliteration to which Milosh refers but accepted patterns of rhythm as well--that Gardner intends to recapture not just the basic plot, but a sense of the language of the poem that served as his source.
See also Cathy Singer, "Going Private Transactions and Other Related Party Transactions" in Julia Milosh, ed., Critical Issues in Mergers and Acquisitions: Domestic and International Views: Papers Presented at the 6th Queen's Annual Business Law Symposium 1999 (Kingston, Ont.: Faculty of Law, Queen's University, 2000) 193 at 199.
Camera (color), Matthew Cantrell, Dusan Joksimovic; editor, Duncan Burns; music, Elton Ahi; production designer, Michelle Milosh; art director, Giovanni Natalucci; set decorator, Lou A.
Milosh Puchovsky, the principal fire protection engineer at the fire protection association, said while he couldn't recommend any products, he could, however, institute codes and standards for managers.
"Cleveland's Heritage--The Serbs: Serbian Immigrant, Milosh Milenkovich, Defends Homeland from Abroad." Plain Dealer, 4 April 1998, B4.
Milosh, The Scale of Perfection and the English Mystical Tradition (U.
Talking of animals with a death wish, one of Crufts' guests of honour was Milosh, a two-year-old tabby CAT.
It is likely that both sides will find a way to avoid trade sanctions, said Eugene Milosh, president of the U.S.
Petersburg (Leningrad) to plead his case, he was ordered interned in the Ukraine; he managed to travel secretly through Bessarabia to Serbia (1817); there he fell victim to a plot between the pro-Turkish Serbian leader, Milosh Obrenovich, who wished for no competition to his role, and the Turkish vizier of Belgrade, resulting in the assassination of Karageorge while he slept in the village of Radovanje (July 25, 1817); his head was afterward sent to Istanbul.
The main roles were played by Milosh Bikovich and Irina Antonenko.