There are surprisingly few polls across former Yugoslavia tracking people’s perception of that disappeared country and its breakup.
The phenomenon of Yugonostalgia continues to elicit attention from the media and academics.
Dan mladosti (Youth Day or Day of Youth) was one of the biggest holidays in socialist Yugoslavia, and it continues to be commemorated today.
Pinkove zvezdice is an American Idol-like program of the Serbian TV Pink in which children perform. One of the stars of recent years is Katarina Radulović.
Leksikon YU Mitologije (Lexicon of YU Mythology) is a collaborative 2004 book, and an ongoing online project, compiling 800+ short narratives of Yugoslavian popular culture.
A CD released in 2012 compiled 23 songs by bands from across former Yugoslavia to promote anti-fascism and anti-fascist activism.
Yugoslavia has been resurrected and continues to exist on the world wide web.
A 2012 song and video by the Bosnian rapper Haris Rahmanović AKA Priki, 31, imagined what Yugoslavia may have looked like had it never disintegrated.
“OVO JE POSLJEDNJI TITOV GRAD NA PROSTORIMA BIVŠE JUGOSLAVIJE ‘Kada bih mogao dignuti Broza iz groba i leći tamo umjesto njega, ja bih to učinio odmah’,” Jutarnji List, 3/11/2018 [pdf]
Dimitar Anakiev, “Zašto sam Jugosloven?” XXZ Magazin, 12/20/2018 [pdf]
General Consulate of the Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia is a nonprofit based in Tivat, Montenegro, promoting the former country.
Radio Slobodna Europa today reports that a memorial to Tito was unveiled in Podgorica.
“6 predanja svakog jugonostalgičara,” Telegraf, 11/29/2018 [pdf]
It is no coincidence I launched Remembering Yugoslavia on November 29 (2017).
Svjetlana Rašić, “Vodič kroz jugonostalgiju: Da li je 25.maj u modi?” (Guide to Yugonostalgia: Is May 25 in Fashion?), Esquire Serbia, 5/26/2017