Serbia 10 Para 1868 Obrenović III Bronze [46

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Serbia 10 Para 1868 Obrenović III Bronze [46

Bronze • 9.8 g • ⌀ 30 mm
KM# 3

The House of Obrenović (Serbian Cyrillic: Обрeновић, pl. Obrenovići / Обреновићи, pronounced [obrěːnoʋitɕ]) was a Serbian dynasty that ruled Serbia from 1815 to 1842, and again from 1858 to 1903.

They came to power through the leadership of their progenitor Miloš Obrenović I in the Serbian Uprising of 1815–1817 against the Ottoman Empire, which led to the formation of the Principality of Serbia in 1817. The Obrenović dynasty were traditionally allied with Austria-Hungary and opposed the Russian-supported Karađorđević dynasty.

The family’s rule came to an end in a coup d’état by the military conspirators, often known today as the Black Hand, who invaded the royal palace and murdered King Alexander I, who died without an heir.

The National Assembly of Serbia invited Peter Karađorđević to become king of Serbia. After the breakup of Yugoslavia, some descendants from Jakov Obrenović, Miloš Obrenović’s half-brother, declared themselves successors of the Royal House of Obrenović and elected their pretender to the defunct throne of Serbia.

Unlike other Balkan states such as Greece, Bulgaria, or Romania, Serbia did not import a member of an existing European royal family (mostly German dynasties) to take its throne; the Obrenović dynasty, like its Karađorđević rival, was an indigenous Serbian family.


The Para in Serbia, Montenegro and Yugoslavia

Influenced by Ottoman rule in the Balkans, the Serbian dinar introduced in 1868 was subdivided into 100 para (Cyrillic: пара), as was the Montenegrin perper from 1906. After the unification of Yugoslavia, this subdivision was adopted for the 1920 newly created Yugoslav dinar.

Inflation rendered the para, abbreviated p, temporarily meaningless, but currency reforms (one in 1966, five in total during the 1990s) readjusted the currency’s value. After the Yugoslav dinar had already been replaced by national currencies in all other successor states of Yugoslavia, Serbia also replaced it with the Serbian dinar in 2003. This is still officially subdivided into 100 para, but no more coins have been minted with this denomination and since the Yugoslav 50 para piece was withdrawn from circulation on 1 January 2008, no para circulation coins have existed. Hier klicken um dich auszutragen.