Video Creator’s Channel The Great War
Im Indy_Neidell” target=”_blank” rel=”noreferrer noopener”>Indy Neidell And This Is Out Of
the ether where I sit here in my chair of wisdom and I read some of your best, most interesting or most controversial comments so that the rest of you can hear them. Pavla Pavlovich, right hi Indy and the team behind the Great War project Great job you’re doing there hello from Serbia. I hope what I write will reach as many people as possible or even make it into out of the ether well. It just did because I would really like for it to be seen by as many people as possible. I have quite a story to share on the docks of a de Hooyah at the river Danube in Belgrade, where I live nearby but I still go jogging there every day and have for years.
I Always Saw This Very Old
rusty ship with a lot. of garbage around it I didn’t pay much attention until I read in the news that the ship is over a hundred years old and has the biggest historical significance for the great war. In fact the ship in question is an Austro-hungarian monitor called Bulldog commissioned in 1904 at Budapest. This ship, along with two other monitors Tim Asch and Sam Washe was part of a small Danube Ian’s strike force that went from Zee Moon then part of Austria-hungary, now one of the municipalities of Belgorod. It went from there because of the border at the Danube between Serbia and Austria-hungary.
The Night Of The 28Th Of
July 1914 to bombard Belgrade that was the day the war began and Bulldog is the ship from which literally the very first shots of the Great War were fired at Kalemegdan Fortress it’s crazy I see this ship every day. knew it had such historical significance and interestingly. It said that it’s only one of ten river monitors that were ever made during this time period and the whole world, which also makes it an exceptional historical rarity. It is also one of only two surviving monitors used by Austria-hungary during the Great War, the other one being later which is much older and can be found anchored near the Hungarian Parliament building in Budapest. During 1914 and 1915 the ship was used for bombing Belgrade until the city was occupied.
It Also Shelled The Units Of General Dragutin
Gavrilovich, who were defending Belgorod until they surrendered to the combined forces of Germany and Austria-hungary in October 1915. During the attack of the Serbian Artillery. The ship was sunk on the first of October 1918 the army of the newly formed Kingdom of Serbs, Croats and Slovenes pulled the boat. The water in 1920 it was recommissioned and became part of the Yugoslav Navy under the new name Sava. During the April War on the 12th of April 1941 the ship was scuttled by its crew nears a moon because they didn’t want it to fall in the hands of the Germans.
The Ship Was Again Pulled Out
of the water in 1942, this time by UK independent state of Croatia or Ndh as you call it in your language and they used it for guarding their eastern borders. The crew that was loyal to ante Pavel Each The leader of UK scuttled the ship again in September 1944. This time near Slavonski Brod on the river Sava, which is ironically the river that the ship was named after in the first place. The ship was again recommissioned in 1951, this time to be used by the Navy of the.
Newly Formed Socialist Federal Republic Of Yugoslavia.
The ship ended its army service in 1959 and three years later became part of a state-owned company until it became private property. After the Yugoslav wars. The ship stayed in Novi Sad until it was moved to a de Hooyah Belgrade in 2012 and also in 2006.
- yugoslav navy new
- significance great war fact ship
- serbian artillery ship sunk
- 1904 budapest ship monitors tim
- commissioned 1904 budapest ship monitors
The Ship Was Protected By Uk.
The ship has been sunk and restored three times. Now it’s been purchased by the Army of Serbia and it will be restored because it is quite old and rusty and has generally been used for helping other ships and it will be turned into a so-called ship Museum in the open, where it will be placed. It remains to be seen but if I get some news.
I Will Notify You And Then Ill Notify
you so whenever you come to Belgrade after they’ve restored it you can. The ship from which literally the first shots of the Great War were fired. I really hope This will make it into some of the videos well It just did because it would be great for all the people to see this amazing story and there you have it if you’d like to see our episode about the very first shots of the Great War, you can click right here for that Don’t forget to subscribe Don’t forget to Like us on Facebook and we’ll see you next time.
Indy Neidell has a story to share on the docks of a de Hooyah at the river Danube in Belgrade, Serbia . The ship in question is an Austro-hungarian monitor called Bulldog commissioned in 1904 at Budapest . Bulldog is the ship from which literally the very first shots of the Great War were fired at Kalemegdan Fortress . It is also one of only two surviving monitors used by Austria-hungary during Great War, the other one being later which is much older and can be found anchored near the Hungarian Parliament buil . Pavla Pavlovich was part of a small Danube Ian’s strike force that went from Zee Moon then part of Austria-Hungary, now one of the municipalities of Belgorod, to Belgrade and the border at the Danube between Serbia and Austria-Austria-German-occupied Belgrade . It went from there because of the border between Serbia to Austria-occupied territory . It was the…. Click here to read more and watch the full video