9446a633 8d2c 4138 8450 d6fa5a3d6722
Coat of arms
011f7535 9dd3 458c bdd3 b81304532373
Shirt
86e33b95 453c 4c10 a42a 13467ec3d39f

Starting lineup - published: 08.05.19

Position First name Last name Birthplace Like Dislike
GK Lukas HRADECKY Bratislava

11

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3

GK Petr CECH Plzeň

5

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0

GK Tomas VACLIK Ostrava

0

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2

DC Jakub BRABEC Prague

0

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1

DC Marek SUCHY Prague

0

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1

DC Martin ŠKRTEL Handlová

23

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5

DC Milan ŠKRINIAR Žiar nad Hronom

26

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2

DLC Michal KADLEC Vyškov

1

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1

DRLC Tomas KALAŠ Olomouc

5

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1

DRLC Tomas HUBOCAN Žilina

4

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3

DRL Theodor GEBRE SELASSIE Třebíč

7

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1

DR/MR Pavel KADERABEK Prague

1

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0

DLC/ML Filip NOVAK Přerov

1

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2

DMC Vladimir DARIDA Sokolov

1

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0

MC Jakub JANKTO Prague

1

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0

MC Stanislav LOBOTKA Trenčín

9

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4

MRC Matus BERO Ilava

2

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3

AMC Borek DOCKAL Městec Králové

1

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0

AMC Laszlo BENEŠ Dunajská Streda

6

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3

AMC/SS Marek HAMŠIK Banská Bystrica

27

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3

AMC/SS Ondrej DUDA Snina

6

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1

AMRLC Ladislav KREJCI Prague

1

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0

MRL Jaromir ZMRHAL Žatec

1

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0

AMRL Miroslav STOCH Nitra

3

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2

AMRL Robert MAK Bratislava

6

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2

AMRL Vladimir WEISS Bratislava

7

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2

FRLC Matej VYDRA Chotěboř

0

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1

FC Patrik SCHICK Prague

2

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1

FC Tomas NECID Pelhrimov

0

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1

Parliamentary democracy was advancing in Czechoslovakia, the industry was developing, literacy was on the increase, etc. The minority issue, however, would cause great conflicts. The Republic was formally a country of Czechs and Slovaks, while in reality the Slovak issue was treated as a minority issue. Along them came other numerous minorities like the Germans from Sudetenland who had been living there for centuries, who were called “immigrants” by president Tomáš Masaryk (ruled 1918-1935), the Polish and Hungarians. In total, these four peoples constituted 50% of Czechoslovakia. The Catholic Church lost its leading position in public life because of its clash with Hussitism (religious movement by Jan Hus in the 15th century), whose “famous past” the Czech were reminiscing in the 19th century, but mostly because of their close ties to the Habsburg dynasty.

Despite finding themselves in a common country, the Czech were more associated to the West throughout history, and the modern Czech nation was constructed through conflict with the Germans and imposition of German culture and political supremacy. Slovaks, on the other hand, had Hungarians and their politics as “the Others” to help form the Slovak identity. Moreover, there was never a Slovak medieval country (even though Slovak romanticists tend to present Moravia – see European championship 868), while its territory was, until 1918, called Upper Hungary. A schism was inevitable and would happen by the end of the thirties, when Hitler occupied Czechia and enabled Slovakia as a country under German protectorate.

Sources
    • Felipe FERNANDEZ-ARMESTO, Narodi Europe, Zagreb, 1997.
    • Grupa autora, Povijest: Prvi svjetski rat i poslijeratno doba (1914. - 1936.) , knjiga XVI., Zagreb 2008.
    • Božena VRANJEŠ-ŠOLJAN, ''T. G. Masaryk i nova Europa nakon Prvoga svjetskog rata'', Radovi Zavoda za hrvatsku povijest, 37/2005.
    • Alan John Percivale TAYLOR, Uzroci Drugog svjetskog rata, Zagreb, 1994.
    • Grb: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Coat_of_arms_of_Czechoslovakia