Jel ima nekog iz Soluna? Smorila sam se ovde a bas bih volela da nadjen neke nase ovde, neko drustvoAjde ako vas ima u Ceskoj mora da ima i ovde
Svugde ima vas cigana.nacafaca:Jel ima nekog iz Soluna? Smorila sam se ovde a bas bih volela da nadjen neke nase ovde, neko drustvoAjde ako vas ima u Ceskoj mora da ima i ovde
Kako to mislis, o uslovima zivotaNajljepsi pozdrav!
Moze li mi neko reci nekoliko podataka o uslovima zivota u Grckoj, konkretno u Atini?
Pozzz iz BiH!
mozete samo i ti i svi tvoji istomisljenici da se sagnete i da se prihvatite posla(posto saqmo jezikom i znate da radite). al dobro, to je vama takvima u genima,razvijalo se dugo godina, jer ste oduvek prvo pricali pa onda pusili. sikterSvugde ima vas cigana.
Only Greeks and Gypsies by Robert Kapllan
“It wasn’t in Hellenic times, but it was 1913 when the city of Thessalonica had 157.000 inhabitants, 80.000 of which were Jews, 35.000 Turks, 35.000 Greek and 12.000 Albanian, Bulgarian, Serbs and Macedonian people” cited from the “Balkan Ghosts” of Robert Kaplan. According to the famous British expert for Balkans Nevil Forbs, the city of Thessalonica used to be a pure Jewish city, whereas in its surrounding, there were many Albanian, Turkish, Greek, Bulgarian and Serbian villages. J.D.Burdije considered that the best solution for the future of this city was for it to become a Jewish Republic. Jews themselves for many years have considered this city to be as “The Mother of Israel”. Jews may not mention it for now, but sure they do remember the occupation of this city from the side of Greeks back in 1916, when one year later Greeks destroyed to the core everything Jewish, the whole Jewish part of the town with : 34 destroyed synagogues and 53.737 Jews left without a shelter.
It’s not only the Jews that Greek government had treated them like this. It’s Albanians, Turkish, Bulgarian and Serbian people as well.
Thessalonica as a trading center was “attacked” by dollars and German Marks from the side of Yugoslavians back in 70-80s. During the weekends the shops were known to be completely empty. It was kind of a sad episode, not sad but actually I’d rather call it a horrific one, it was the end of 1980s when I happened to be in this city which I have considered it as an ancient one, with culture and tradition. I stopped in a gift shop in order to purchase some gifts. After few moments there was a crowd of people approaching to the shop, and the comment of the owner was that “here come the gypsies”.
The “gypsies” that she was referring to, were Serbs from Belgrade. So this crowd of gypsies was Serbs who came to shop during the weekends. If this was a comment from a well known Greek merchant family, with a tradition, I can’t imagine the comments of ordinary Greeks regarding their neighbors, in particularly the Serbs whom they address as the GYPSIES…..