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 Architecture in Croatia

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Registration date : 2010-09-22

PostSubject: Architecture in Croatia    Mon Nov 01, 2010 6:18 am

Architecture in Croatia reflects the influence of the bordering nations. Austrian and Hungarian influences are visible in public space and buildings in the north and central regions. Large squares named for culture heroes, well-groomed parks, and pedestrian-only zones, are features of these orderly towns and cities. Muted colors prevail, especially tones of yellow and gold. In urban areas, houses are built right up to the street. An inner courtyard sometimes provides space for a small garden. Modern houses in cities and villages usually have two or three stories with masonry and stucco. Along the coast, the architecture is Mediterranean. Houses are usually made of stucco and painted white, and have red tile roofs. Cities and towns still have the characteristic open markets, squares, and Catholic churches, but are less likely to be laid out in a neat grid. Generally speaking, continental architecture is of baroque architecture gauge and coastal areas are examples of renaissance architecture.

A cravat (in modern English renamed to Necktie), symbol of culture and elegance, originates from the 17th century Croatia. Croats disseminated it as an accessory across Europe. Then it became and to this day remained a necessary article under the name of Croatia. After Turkish attacks, the Croatian Military Frontier was formed and its soldiers participated in many European battlefields like the German Thirty Years' War (16181648). As armies of that time did not have uniforms of today's gauge, in order to distinguish themselves from the others, Croats wore scarves around their necks, a predecessor of the cravat. From 1635 Croatian soldiers also served in France and in 1667 a special regiment named Royal Cravates was formed. Common soldiers wore scarves made of coarse materials and officers wore scarves made of fine cotton or silk. French King Louis XIV fell in love with the Croatian attire and soon replaced the starched high-lace collar the French used to wear with the cravat, much more practical and beautiful piece of clothing. When the most powerful European king put on the cravat, a new fashion was born. Later on, cravat was accepted in all corners of the world as a standard and still carries the Croatian name in its name in majority of modern languages

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