On March 11, 2016, the Croatian Parliament passed a law that allowed citizens of the former Yugoslav republics of Croatia and Bosnia and Herzegovina to choose the Croatian alphabet.
The move is seen as a major step towards the Croatian state’s eventual unification with Serbia.
What is the origin of the Croatian script?
Croatia is one of the three states in the former Yugoslavia that adopted the Cyrillic script in 1872, which has been adopted by the United Kingdom, Ireland, France, Canada and Australia.
According to the Wikipedia article, the script was derived from the Cyril-Congo script (also known as the Roman script) from the 16th century.
The Croatian script has been used for writing since the 12th century, but the modern Serbian script has also been used in some forms.
However, it has never been officially adopted by Croatia.
The Serbian language has been spoken in the republics since the 18th century and is spoken by around 70 million people.
Its use was restricted in the 1950s as part of a peace deal with the Serb minority in the region.
What do the Croatian and Serbian scripts sound like?
Croatian and Serbo-Croatian scripts are very similar.
Croatian is pronounced “croc”, meaning “the”.
Serbo is pronounced “-s”, meaning -slightly-, and Croat is pronounced like “ck” or “ckk”.
In the words of Croatian novelist, author and playwright Zagreb-based writer and poet Zdravko Zagrebski, Croatian is the language of love and peace.
Croatian was used in Serbian-speaking countries until the 19th century when the Cyrills became the official language.
Croatian also has a long and rich history.
Croatian has its origins in the 12nd century when Serbo Christian Bulgarians migrated from Croatia to Bosnia.
In the 13th century the Christian Bulgarian community in Bosnia began using Croatian as their official language and Croatian became a standard medium of communication.
It was the Serbs who created the alphabet, called “Croat”, which became the language that is used today.
In Croatia, a symbol known as a symbol of the Serbo Cyrillics was used on coins until 1871.
In 1786 the first Serbian language was established and Croatian began to be the official lingua franca.
In 1881, Croatian was formally declared as the official national language and its use was limited to a few districts.
In 1924, Croatian became the first language in the EU to be officially recognised by the International Committee of the Red Cross (ICRC).
Since then, Croatian has become one of Serbia’s official national languages.
The current status of Croatian is that it is spoken in about 70 percent of the country.
What does Croatian mean?
The word Croatian is derived from “krić” (pronounced “krut”) which means “to be”, “to have”.
It also means “the”, “that”, “and”.
Croatian is an Old Slavic language.
The word originates from a language called Zdrom, which is a Slavic dialect of the Old Slavonic language.
It originated in northern Slavonia and spread throughout Europe.
Its main language is Croatian.
Croatian means “little”, “little town”, “small town”, and “small country”.
Croatian also means to “make a small mistake”, “get lost” or to “get out of one’s mind”.
In other words, it means to be careless or reckless.
It also comes from the word krěk, which means a river.
The meaning of the word Croatian has changed over time.
The most common meaning is “small village”, but other meanings have emerged in the past.
Croatian became an official language in 2005.
The first official Serbian language, Zagrenica, was created in the late 1990s.
The second official Serbian-Croats language, Serbian, was officially recognised in 2007.
Today, the two official Serbian languages are the official languages of the republic.
Who can use Croatian?
Citizens of the two countries can speak the language freely.
In 2017, the Government of Croatia opened up a Croatian-speaking service, called Hrvatsko, to help people learn the language.
Serbs and Croats can also sign and write Croatian documents and documents using the Serbian alphabet.
Croatian-Serbian relations are one of Europe’s biggest issues.
Serb-Croati relations are very tense.
Serbians view Croatia as a threat to their national identity, which was established in the 1821 Treaty of Utrecht.
Croatia is also considered a major rival to Serbia in the Balkans and in the European Union.
Croatia has a history of political and economic problems with Serbia, particularly after the collapse of the Soviet Union.
However in recent years, Serbs have been working hard to integrate into the EU.
Croatia’s economic growth is a major factor in the country’s development.
In 2016, Croatia became the eighth-largest economy in the world.