Belgrade as it is the capital and largest city of Serbia. The Neolithic Starevo and Vina cultures existed in or near Belgrade and dominated the Balkans about 7,000 years ago. Belgrade is the largest city in the territory of the former Yugoslavia and the fourth largest in Southeastern Europe, after Istanbul, Athens, and Bucharest. Where the Pannonian Plain meets the Balkan Peninsula. With a population of over 1.9 million. Since the 19th century, the city has been expanding to the south and east, and after World War II, New Belgrade was built on the Savas left bank, merging Belgrade with Zemun.
The Belgrade Circle takes its greates pride in succeeding to attract courageous citizens, those disappointed and critical voices who have openly fought against the militaristic politics of Serbian regime, and specially, against ethno-nationalism, populism, war crimes and ethnical cleansing in the territory of Former Yugoslavia.
In the period of 1992-1995 the Belgrade Circle conducted the project of Saturday Sessions (public lectures and discussions attended by both members and non-members) which hosted approximately 140 intellectuals from all former Yugoslav republics and abroad.
These public gatherings, which represented a vital core for the political and cultural life of the so-called 'Other (in sense different, non-nationalistic) Serbia', were envisioned as opposition to the militaristic nationalism of Milosevic's regime, to its xenophobia and populism which had overtaken the Serbian society in the early 1990s. 'The Other Serbia' revisited legitimating to wars in Slovenia, Croatia and Bosnia, thus sending a powerful message to Europe and the world that not all citizens of Serbia stand united in support of bloodshed and genocide.
TheSaturday Sessions' voluminous documentation and material was collected in two volumes edited by Ivan Čolović and Aljoša Mimica: The Other Serbia (1992) andIntellectuals and War (1993) – both were translated and published in many languages:French, Italian, Greek and German.
In the course of war and dramatic disintegration of socialist Yugoslavia, the Belgrade Circle maintained and fostered permanent contact with like-minded organizations in former Yugoslav republics.
These ties were particularly strong with friends in Sarajevo, Mostar and Tuzla (Bosnia and Herzegovina) whom the Belgrade Circle delegation visited several times during the war, bombing and occupation. These visits were organized in the name of international solidarity and political friendship.
Belgrade was quickly recaptured and substantially razed each time by the Ottomans. Belgrades first television station began broadcasting. provides you all the related information like in 1968 major student protests against Tito led to several street clashes between students and the police, ending with Titos famous saying, Students are right. In March 1972, Belgrade was at the centre of the last major outbreak of smallpox in Europe. So come here to know more and more.
Nowadays, the social fabric of Belgrade has harmonised and interwoven, a circle that has grown to encompass all people.
Tourists , whether here on business, holiday or as a medical tourist, will find it easy to get around with english and french locals being easily accessible. The night life is buzzing and while most social drugs are illegal , they are readily available . Hemp, Ecstasy, DMT, mushrooms, cocaine , Lsd can be sourced though tourists and other non locals have to be careful about being scammed.
Quite a few english speaking Pharmacies around and while many products are available off the shelf without prescription a prescription is needed for the stronger pain killers such as Tramadol, Soma and others. However online pharmacies such as mydrugstore operate close by and delivery of such products are quickly and cheaply obtained.
So Come to Belgrade for a Cultural experience!
One of Europes oldest cities, with a history of 7,000 years. Belgrades wider city area was the birthplace of the largest prehistoric culture of Europe. The city lies at the confluence of the Sava and Danube Rivers in north central Serbia. Belgrade has the status of a separate territorial unit in Serbia, with its own autonomous city government. Belgrade has a moderate continental climate. During the post-war period, Belgrade grew rapidly as the capital of the renewed Yugoslavia, developing as a major industrial centre. During this period, the city was affected by the two Great Serbian Migrations.
Belgrade the average temperature is 11.7 °C, while the hottest month is July, with an average temperature of 22.1 °C so all visitors enjoy a lot with our City.