APA 6th Edition Dobrovšak, Lj. (2008). Zaposlenici na željeznicama u Hrvatskoj 1903. godine. Časopis za suvremenu povijest, 40 (2), 489-516. Retrieved from https://hrcak.srce.hr/30609
MLA 8th Edition Dobrovšak, Ljiljana. "Zaposlenici na željeznicama u Hrvatskoj 1903. godine." Časopis za suvremenu povijest, vol. 40, no. 2, 2008, pp. 489-516. https://hrcak.srce.hr/30609. Accessed 23 Oct. 2021.
Chicago 17th Edition Dobrovšak, Ljiljana. "Zaposlenici na željeznicama u Hrvatskoj 1903. godine." Časopis za suvremenu povijest 40, no. 2 (2008): 489-516. https://hrcak.srce.hr/30609
Harvard Dobrovšak, Lj. (2008). 'Zaposlenici na željeznicama u Hrvatskoj 1903. godine', Časopis za suvremenu povijest, 40(2), pp. 489-516. Available at: https://hrcak.srce.hr/30609 (Accessed 23 October 2021)
Vancouver Dobrovšak Lj. Zaposlenici na željeznicama u Hrvatskoj 1903. godine. Časopis za suvremenu povijest [Internet]. 2008 [cited 2021 October 23];40(2):489-516. Available from: https://hrcak.srce.hr/30609
IEEE Lj. Dobrovšak, "Zaposlenici na željeznicama u Hrvatskoj 1903. godine", Časopis za suvremenu povijest, vol.40, no. 2, pp. 489-516, 2008. [Online]. Available: https://hrcak.srce.hr/30609. [Accessed: 23 October 2021]
Abstracts The construction of railways in the Kingdom of Croatia and Slavonia was determined by businessmen in Budapest and Vienna. The direction of these railways had to conform to the interests of the two centres of power in the Dual Monarchy. As a result, railway lines in Croatia were not conducive to domestic economic development, because densely inhabited regions and areas of natural wealth were often not linked to the railway lines. The construction of railway lines in Croatia was influenced by the “Society of Southern Railways”
and the “Hungarian State Railway” as well as private business circles. The lack of influence by Croatian political and economic groups on the development of railways in Croatia resulted in the employment of mostly Magyar nationals on the Croatian railways, who used Hungarian as their official language, against all the regulations laid out in the Compromise of 1868. During the national uprising of 1903-1904, the most common targets of demonstrators were the personnel and buildings of the railways, where Hungarian flags were
displayed. Of the total number of personnel employed by the railways in Croatian and Slavonian counties in 1903, 65.27% were Hungarian, 34.39% were Croatian, and 0.34% Cisleithanian nationals. Of that number, 57.63% of them spoke or were familiar with the Croatian language.