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Anali Zavoda za povijesne znanosti Hrvatske akademije znanosti i umjetnosti u Dubrovniku, No.39 June 2001.

Original scientific paper

The Newly Discovered Glagolitic Inscription in Southern Croatia

Niko Kapetanić
Mateo Žagar

Fulltext: croatian, pdf (2 MB) pages 9-48 downloads: 923* cite
APA 6th Edition
Kapetanić, N. & Žagar, M. (2001). Najjužniji hrvatski glagoljski natpis. Anali Zavoda za povijesne znanosti Hrvatske akademije znanosti i umjetnosti u Dubrovniku, (39), 9-48. Retrieved from https://hrcak.srce.hr/11749
MLA 8th Edition
Kapetanić, Niko and Mateo Žagar. "Najjužniji hrvatski glagoljski natpis." Anali Zavoda za povijesne znanosti Hrvatske akademije znanosti i umjetnosti u Dubrovniku, vol. , no. 39, 2001, pp. 9-48. https://hrcak.srce.hr/11749. Accessed 17 Oct. 2018.
Chicago 17th Edition
Kapetanić, Niko and Mateo Žagar. "Najjužniji hrvatski glagoljski natpis." Anali Zavoda za povijesne znanosti Hrvatske akademije znanosti i umjetnosti u Dubrovniku , no. 39 (2001): 9-48. https://hrcak.srce.hr/11749
Harvard
Kapetanić, N., and Žagar, M. (2001). 'Najjužniji hrvatski glagoljski natpis', Anali Zavoda za povijesne znanosti Hrvatske akademije znanosti i umjetnosti u Dubrovniku, (39), pp. 9-48. Available at: https://hrcak.srce.hr/11749 (Accessed 17 October 2018)
Vancouver
Kapetanić N, Žagar M. Najjužniji hrvatski glagoljski natpis. Anali Zavoda za povijesne znanosti Hrvatske akademije znanosti i umjetnosti u Dubrovniku [Internet]. 2001 Jun 19 [cited 2018 October 17];(39):9-48. Available from: https://hrcak.srce.hr/11749
IEEE
N. Kapetanić and M. Žagar, "Najjužniji hrvatski glagoljski natpis", Anali Zavoda za povijesne znanosti Hrvatske akademije znanosti i umjetnosti u Dubrovniku, vol., no. 39, pp. 9-48, june 2001. [Online]. Available: https://hrcak.srce.hr/11749. [Accessed: 17 October 2018]

Abstracts
This article covers the historical and paleographic aspects of the recent finding of the Glagolitic inscription in the Dubrovnik region of Konavle, the only Glagolitic epigraphic remains discovered south of the rivers Krka and Vrbas. Based on the supposition that the inscription dates from before the death of Manuel I Comnenus in 1180, the article highlights the historical environment which contributed to the emergence and development of the Glagolitic tradition in the southernmost Croatian lands. Although the authors are faced with the difficult problem of interpreting the fragment, they come forward with the assumptions that the Glagolitic script was either imported from Bosnia and Bulgaria, or that the Croats may have been introduced to it on the very site, in which case the inscription would provide evidence of Glagolitic continuity from as early as the 9th century.

Hrčak ID: 11749

URI
https://hrcak.srce.hr/11749

[croatian]

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