APA 6th Edition Kolak-Bošnjak, A. (2015). HORVATSKO-VUGERSKA STRANKA I TUROPOLJSKO PLEMSTVO. Kaj, 48 (232) (3-4 (334-335)), 121-137. Preuzeto s https://hrcak.srce.hr/156752
MLA 8th Edition Kolak-Bošnjak, Arijana. "HORVATSKO-VUGERSKA STRANKA I TUROPOLJSKO PLEMSTVO." Kaj, vol. 48 (232), br. 3-4 (334-335), 2015, str. 121-137. https://hrcak.srce.hr/156752. Citirano 02.12.2020.
Chicago 17th Edition Kolak-Bošnjak, Arijana. "HORVATSKO-VUGERSKA STRANKA I TUROPOLJSKO PLEMSTVO." Kaj 48 (232), br. 3-4 (334-335) (2015): 121-137. https://hrcak.srce.hr/156752
Harvard Kolak-Bošnjak, A. (2015). 'HORVATSKO-VUGERSKA STRANKA I TUROPOLJSKO PLEMSTVO', Kaj, 48 (232)(3-4 (334-335)), str. 121-137. Preuzeto s: https://hrcak.srce.hr/156752 (Datum pristupa: 02.12.2020.)
Vancouver Kolak-Bošnjak A. HORVATSKO-VUGERSKA STRANKA I TUROPOLJSKO PLEMSTVO. Kaj [Internet]. 2015 [pristupljeno 02.12.2020.];48 (232)(3-4 (334-335)):121-137. Dostupno na: https://hrcak.srce.hr/156752
IEEE A. Kolak-Bošnjak, "HORVATSKO-VUGERSKA STRANKA I TUROPOLJSKO PLEMSTVO", Kaj, vol.48 (232), br. 3-4 (334-335), str. 121-137, 2015. [Online]. Dostupno na: https://hrcak.srce.hr/156752. [Citirano: 02.12.2020.]
Sažetak In the early 1840s two political parties appeared on the Croatian political scene, the Croatian-Hungarian Party and the Ilirian Party, later called the National Party. Their ideological differences caused constant conflicts between them, especially when struggling for the political power at the local county level and in the Croatian Parliament. In these conflicts the Croatian-Hungarian Party relied mainly on small landed gentry from Turopolje, which was numerous and represented its most significant support. Therefore, the opponents often referred to the Party as ‘the Turopolje Party’. However, taking into account the work of Antun Daniel Josipović, governor of Turopolje, as well as the fact that some other party members were of Turopolje origin, gentry from Turopolje represented also a strong intellectual force within the Party. Josipović, for example, advocated for close political alliance between Croatia and Hungary at the Hungarian Parliament based on acceptance of contemporary Hungarian national ideology: a unified Hungarian state with one nation, Hungarians, and one official language, Hungarian, but insisting on preservation of the Croatian autonomy within that state symbolized by the slogan “We are Croats”. This political attitude presented the ideology of the Croatian-Hungarian Party. Josipović’s brisk appearances in the Hungarian Parliament also managed to put on Diet’s agenda Turopolje question, another proof of the importance of gentry from Turopolje in the political turmoil during the 1840ties. However, in 1848 - due to their political actions during the 1840ties – some members of the party were politically persecuted and the Turopolje district was politically disciplined by military action.