Serbian literature


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Serbian literature:

see Yugoslav (South Slav) LiteratureYugoslav or South Slav literature,
literature written in Serbo-Croatian, Slovenian, and, especially after World War II, Macedonian languages.
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References in periodicals archive ?
The Serbian literature on this topic is quite polarized, since it has been written by either opponents of the Church, or by the most loyal supporters of its active role in society.
So far, the club has discussed 47 classics of Serbian literature, novels and poems by 83 contemporary Serbian writers, 18 NIN Award winners, works by 9 Nobel laureates, 23 international books in Serbian translation, and 11 books by Serbian writers of the diaspora.
In 2010, the Post of Serbia issued an edition of postage stamps "Giants of Serbian Literature" and in honor of Branislav Nusic a post stamp with his image.
Post-Yugoslav Constellations: Archive, Memory, and Trauma in Contemporary Bosnian, Croatian, and Serbian Literature and Culture
In the last essay in this section, Miroslava Kostic introduces Zechariah Orfelin, "the first apostle of Serbian literature."
Mitrova Amerika offers a valuable contribution to contemporary Serbian literature as well as thought-provoking reading to both domestic and foreign readers (the novel is being translated into English).
In Serbian literature, there has not been a systematic study of women's press, even though women in Vojvodina were reading women's newspapers and magazines written in Serbo-Croatian, German, and Hungarian by the late 19th and early 20th century.
It would be wrong, though, to come to a conclusion that there was no utopia in Serbian literature and tradition prior to that time or that foreign influences cannot be traced in early Serbian utopias.
At first, researching and publishing books on the Serbian literature of the seventeenth, eighteenth, and nineteenth centuries, Pavic began to write poetry when the political climate started to change in the sixties.
Its excellent translation into English, by Bogdan Rakic and John Jeffries, is part of the Serbian Prose in Translation series, a joint project of the Serbian Ministry of Culture and Geopoetika Publishing in Belgrade, whose goal is "to promote Serbian literature to the world." Tasic lives in Canada--where he has been teaching math at a university for the last two decades.
The male historians of Serbian literature have only written about a few of these female teacher-writers and dismissed their works as insignificant.
The supernatural and the mystical have figured prominently in written Serbian literature from the first Christian religious and monastic works of the twelfth century.