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Coat of arms
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Shirt
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Starting lineup - published: 27.03.19

Position First name Last name Birthplace Like Dislike
GK Jan OBLAK Škofja Loka

22

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3

GK Petr CECH Plzeň

5

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0

DC Aleksandar DRAGOVIĆ Vienna

6

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0

DC Martin ŠKRTEL Handlová

23

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5

DC Milan ŠKRINIAR Žiar nad Hronom

26

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2

DRC Branislav IVANOVIĆ Sremska Mitrovica

28

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7

DLC Tamas KADAR Veszprem

8

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3

DRLC Domagoj VIDA Našice

21

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4

DRL Šime VRSALJKO Rijeka

34

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4

DR Lukasz PISZCZEK Goczałkowice-Zdrój

11

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1

DR/MR Darijo SRNA Metković

4

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5

DL Christian FUCHS Neunkirchen

8

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2

DL/MLC David ALABA Vienna

14

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1

DMC Milan BADELJ Zagreb

27

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2

MC Luka MODRIĆ Zadar

60

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8

MC Mateo KOVAČIĆ Linz

11

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0

MRLC Marcelo BROZOVIĆ Zagreb

25

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2

AMC/SS Marek HAMŠIK Banská Bystrica

27

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3

AMRLC Bartosz KAPUSTKA Tarnów

3

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1

AMRLC Dušan TADIĆ Bačka Topola

13

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4

AMRLC Nicolae STANCIU Alba Iulia

8

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4

AMRL Ivan PERIŠIĆ Split

53

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3

AMRL Laszlo KLEINHEISLER Kazincbarcika

2

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0

AMRL Marcel SABITZER Graz

0

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0

AMRL Nikola VLAŠIĆ Split

32

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2

FRLC Ante REBIĆ Split

25

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0

FRLC Mario MANDŽUKIĆ Slavonski Brod

27

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0

FRLC Marko ARNAUTOVIĆ Wien

8

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1

FC Andrea PETAGNA Trieste

0

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1

FC Nikola KALINIĆ Split

37

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6

FC Patrik SCHICK Prague

2

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1

FC/SS Andrej KRAMARIĆ Zagreb

25

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2

(Today: Austria, Hungary, Slovakia, Croatia, part of Serbia, part of Romania, Trieste, part of Poland, Slovenia, Czech Republic)

Apart from having a common ruler in the Habsburg emperor, a position held by Franz Joseph (ruled 1848 – 1916), common affairs of Austria and Hungary were foreign affairs, the military, and finances. Looking to the French as a role model, the Hungarian elite wanted to create a national state from the lands of the crown of Saint Stephen, with only one “political nation” – the Hungarian nation. However, unlike France, Hungary was not a sovereign state, potential “political Hungarians” had languages vastly different from Hungarian, and nationalist movements of their own were well under way in all of them (Croats, Slovaks, Romanians, Serbs, Rusyns). In fact, Hungarian nationalism was the main drive for them.

The Habsburgs, unlike monarchs who acknowledged a certain national identification, did not impose Austrian nationalism. They did not want the Empire to have one large nation that could maybe topple the emperor, like in France. Even when one gets the impression that they encouraged the policy of Germanization, their steps were guided by wishes for a singular universal Empire. Since they couldn’t stop the creation of national movements in the second half of the 19th century, Vienna allowed cultural nationalism, i.e. the building of national identity through literature, poetry, visual arts, education, writing of national history, sports societies (Sokol), etc.

Sources
  •  

    • Benedict ANDERSON, Nacija: zamišljena zajednica : razmatranja o porijeklu i širenju nacionalizma, Zagreb 1990.
    • Duško BILANDŽIĆ, Hrvatska moderna povijest, Zagreb, 1999.
    • Petr ČORNEJ, Ivana ČORNEJOVA, Ivan RADA, Vratislav VRANIČEK,''Povijest Češke : od seobe Slavena do suvremenog doba'', Zagreb, 2014.
    • Snježana KORDIĆ, Jezik i nacionalizam, Zagreb 2010.
    • Dinko ŠOKČEVIĆ, Hrvati u očima Mađara, Mađari u očima Hrvata , Zagreb, 2006.
    • Alan John Percivale TAYLOR, Habsburška monarhija: 1809-1918., Zagreb, 1990. 
    • Coat of arms: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/House_of_Habsburg