Bosnian Culture


The primary author of this profile was Nina Evason (2017).


  • Advameg. (2017). Bosnia and Herzegovina. Retrieved from
  • Australian Bureau of Statistics. (2017). Census 2016, Country of Birth of Person by Sex (SA2+) [Data set].
  • Begić, Zlatan & Delić, Z. (2013). Constituency of peoples in the constitutional system of Bosnia and Herzegovina: Chasing fair solutions. Icon, 11(2), 447-465.
  • Bieber, F. (2006). Post- War Bosnia. Ethnicity, Inequality and Public Sector Governance. Palgrave McMillan: Basingstoke.
  • Bieber, F. (2009). Serbs in Bosnia. Retrieved from
  • Borger, J. (2014). War is over – now Serbs and Bosniaks fight to win control of a brutal history. Retrieved from
  • Costalli, S., & Moro, F. (2011) The patterns of settlement and violence: a local-level quantitative analysis of the Bosnian War. Ethnic and Racial Studies, 34(12), 2096-2114.
  • Department of Home Affairs. (2019). Bosnia and Herzegovina-born: Community Information Summary. Retrieved from
  • Dobrenov-Major, M. (2004). Teaching Bosnian Students: A Focus on Intercultural Sensitivity. Retrieved from;jsessionid=84462973DAD7984F4345E3C50DA2EEAA?sequence=1.
  • Moving and Relocation Guide. (2017). How to Use Effectively Nonverbal Communication When Relocating Overseas. Retrieved from
  • Ferrero, M. (2017). The Rationality of Serb Leaders in the Bosnian War. Defence and Peace Economics 28(1): 53-64.
  • Galdini, F. (2015). The country with three presidents, 13 prime ministers, 700 lawmakers, and no decent government. Retrieved from
  • Global Affairs Canada. (2014). Cultural Information - Bosnia and Herzegovina. Retrieved from
  • Haveric, D. (2009). History of the Bosnian Muslim Community in Australia: Settlement Experience in Victoria. Institute for Community, and Policy Alternatives (ICEPA), Victoria University. Retrieved from
  • Hromadžić, A. (2013). Discourses of trans- narod in postwar Bosnia and Herzegovina. Nationalities Papers, 41(2), 259-275.
  • Infoplease. (2017). Bosnia and Herzegovina. Retrieved from
  • Johnston, D., & Eastvold, J. (2004). Religion in the Bosnian Conflict. In H. Coward, & G. S. Smith (Eds.), Religion and Peacebuilding. New York: SUNY Press. Retrieved from
  • Khalidi, S., McIlroy, F., & Neumayer, H. (2012). The Cultural Dictionary and Directory. Canberra: Migrant and Refugee Settlement Services of the ACT Inc.
  • Minority Rights Group International. (2017). Bosnia and Hercegovina. Retrieved from
  • O’Loughlin, J. (2010). Inter- friendships in postwar Bosnia-Herzegovina: Socio-demographic and place influences. Ethnicities, 10(1), 26-53. Retrieved from
  • Pew Research Centre. (2012). The World’s Muslims: Unity and Diversity - The Pew Forum on Religion and Public Life. Retrieved from
  • Pickering, P., Lampe, J. R., & Malcolm, N. R. (2017). Bosnia and Herzegovina: Cultural life. Retrieved from
  • Republican Bureau of Statistics. (2013). Census of Population, Households and Dwellings in the Republic of Serbian 2013 Census Results. Retrieved from
  • San Diego World Trade. (n.d.) Bosnia and Herzegovina. Retrieved from
  •  Sujoldžić, A., Božić-Vrbančić, S., Kulenović, T., Plavšić, M., & Terzić, R. (2006). Bosnians: Cultural Profile. Zagreb: Institute for Anthropological Research. Retrieved from
  • Theodorou, A. E. (2015). How Bosnian Muslims view Christians 20 years after Srebrenica massacre. Retrieved from
  • Trading Economics. (2017). Unemployment Rate. Retrieved from
  • Transparency International. (2018). Corruption Perceptions Index 2017. Retrieved from
  • United Nations Development Programme. (2007). The Silent Majority Speaks: Snapshots of Today and Visions of the Future of Bosnia and Hercegovina [Selection of Graphs]. Sarajevo: UNDP.
  • United Nations Economic Commission for Europe. (2015). UNECE Statistical Database. Retrieved from
  • United Kingdom Government. (2006). A Guide to Names and Naming Practices. Retrieved from
  • World Atlas. (2017). Religious Demographics Of Bosnia And Herzegovina. Retrieved from

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