Ilija Gregorić
Ilija Gregorić (c. 1520 – 1574) was a Croatian soldier, best known as the military commander of rebels during the Croatian and Slovenian peasant revolt of 1573.He was born in Marija Gorica, a vi...
Eduardo Rózsa-Flores
Eduardo Rózsa-Flores (31 March 1960 – 16 April 2009) was a Bolivian-Hungarian-Croatian mercenary, journalist, actor, and secret agent. Born in Santa Cruz de la Sierra, Bolivia, he was known in H...
Eduardo Rózsa-Flores - Wikipedia
Vladimir Metikoš
Vladimir Metikoš (July 7, 1899 - 1945) was a Croatian general in the then Independent State of Croatia (NDH).Metikoš was born in Banja Luka. During World War I, he was posted on the Italian front as a...
Ivan Rukavina
Ivan Rukavina (January 26, 1912 – April 3, 1992) was army general of the Yugoslav People's Army, People's Hero of Yugoslavia and Croatian politician.Rukavina was a member of the International Brigades...
Ivan Rukavina - Wikipedia
Vuk Krsto Frankopan
Vuk II Krsto Frankopan Tržački (English: Wolf II Christopher Frankopan of Tržac) was a Croatian nobleman and soldier of the Frankopan family, father of noted poet and politician Fran Krsto Frankop...
Vuk Krsto Frankopan - Wikipedia
Marko Mesić (soldier)
Marko Mesić (30 September 1901 – 9 February 1982) was a decorated gunnery officer who served in the armies of the Kingdom of Yugoslavia, the Independent State of Croatia, and the SFR Yugoslavia. He is...
Marko Mesić (soldier) - Wikipedia
Miroslav Navratil
Miroslav (Friedrich) Navratil (19 July 1893 – 7 June 1947) was a Croatian soldier, pilot, and general who served in the armies of Austria-Hungary, the Kingdom of Yugoslavia, and the Independent State ...
Miroslav Navratil - Wikipedia
Marko Mesić (priest)
Marko Mesić (Brinje, 1640? – Karlobag, 2 February 1713) was a Croatian priest and war hero from the Ottoman Wars. Under his command Croats liberated the region of Lika in the 17th century.
I...
Marko Mesić (priest) - Wikipedia
Luka Ibrišimović
fra Luka Ibrišimović (ca. 1626 – March 1698) was a Croatian friar who led an uprising against Ottoman forces in Slavonia.Ibrišimović was born in Požega or in Sibinj around 1626.On 12 March 1689,...
Luka Ibrišimović - Wikipedia
Matija Zmajević
Matija Zmajević (also Matej Zmajević, in Russia Matvei Khristoforovich Zmayevich Russian: Матвей Христофорович Змаевич) (January 6, 1680, Perast, Bay of Kotor - August 23, 1735, Tavrov, Russia) wa...
Matija Zmajević - Wikipedia
Josip Kazimir Drašković
Josip Kazimir Drašković (1716–1765), a brilliant Croatian general who played a particularly important role in the Seven Years' War (1756–1763). Count, of the noble House of Drašković (Draskovich). H...
Josip Kazimir Drašković - Wikipedia
Baron Franz von der Trenck
Baron Franz von der Trenck (German: Franz Freiherr von der Trenck, Croatian: Barun Franjo Trenk) (Reggio di Calabria. January 1, 1711 – Brno. October 4, 1749) was an Austrian soldier.Trenck was born i...
Baron Franz von der Trenck - Wikipedia
Ivan Gošnjak
Ivan Gošnjak (Serbian Cyrillic: Иван Гошњак; 10 June 1909 – 8 February 1980) was a Croatian communist who held numerous important offices in Yugoslavia during and after World War II, serving as th...
Ivan Gošnjak - Wikipedia
Ishak Pasha
Ishak Pasha (Turkish: İshak Paşa; fl. 1469–died 1497) was an Ottoman general, statesman, and later Grand Vizier.
Halil Inalcik believes that Ishak Pasha is created by the confusion between sev...
Ivan Lenković
Ivan Lenković (died 22 June 1569) was a Habsburg Croatian army general and the leader of the Uskoks. He is noted for the construction of Fortress Nehaj and as a captain of the Senj area. He also con...
Živko Budimir
Živko Budimir ([ʒîːʋko bûdimiːr]; 20 November 1962) is a Bosnian politician serving as President of the Federation of Bosnia and Herzegovina, one of the two autonomous entities that compose Bosnia and...
Živko Budimir - Wikipedia
Petar Kružić
Petar Kružić (died 1537) was a Croatian knez, captain, soldier and defender of Klis, and the captain of Senj.In the early 16th century Petar Kružić (Prince of Klis) defended the Klis Fortress against ...
Petar Kružić - Wikipedia