Večernji list

Večernji list (also known as Večernjak; lit.'evening paper') is a Croatian daily newspaper published in Zagreb.

Večernji list
Večernji list Logo.svg
Vecernji list 20120203.jpg
Front page of the 3 February 2012 issue
TypeDaily newspaper
FormatBerliner
Owner(s)Styria Media Group
PublisherVečernji list d.d.
Editor-in-chiefDražen Klarić[1]
Founded1959; 62 years ago (1959)
Political alignmentConservatism[2]
LanguageCroatian
HeadquartersSlavonska avenija
CityZagreb
CountryCroatia
Circulation60,579 (as of October 2014)
ISSN0350-5006
Websitewww.vecernji.hr Edit this at Wikidata

History and profileEdit

Večernji list was started in Zagreb in 1959.[3][4] Its ancestor Večernji vjesnik ("Evening Courier") appeared for the first time on 3 June 1957 in Zagreb on 24 pages[5] but quickly merged with Narodni list (meaning "People's Paper" in English) to form what is today known as Večernji list.

Večernji list is considered a conservative leaning newspaper.[2]

EditionsEdit

Večernji list formerly had multiple regional and two foreign editions:[6]

In 2012, all of the Croatian regional editions were merged, so four editions remain: Zagreb, Croatia, Bosnia-Herzegovina and World.[citation needed]

Croatia to the WorldEdit

In February 2021, Večernji list, in collaboration with the Academy of Fine Arts and the Croatian Society of Fine Artists (HDLU), compiled a list of the 38 Croatians (ethnically Croat or connected to Croatia)[7] who gave most to the world, influencing global history. They organized an exhibition held at the Meštrović Pavilion, entitled "Croatia to the World" (Hrvatska svijetu), including over a thousand items connected to the thirty-eight masterminds. The first twelve names were chosen in 2019, but the list was then extended to 38 greats by February 2021.[8] The list is composed of: Ivo Andrić, Giorgio Baglivi, Josip Belušić, Roger Joseph Boscovich, Ivana Brlić-Mažuranić, Ivan Česmički, Marin Getaldić, Franjo Hanaman, Jerome, Marcel Kiepach, Julije Klović, Slavko Kopač, Benedikt Kotruljević, Zinka Kunc-Milanov, Antun Lučić, Giovanni Luppis, Dora Maar, Marko Marulić, Ivan Meštrović, Andrija Mohorovičić, Franciscus Patricius, Slavoljub Eduard Penkala, Marco Polo, Herman Potočnik, Vladimir Prelog, Mario Puratić, Lavoslav Ružan, Andrea Schiavone, David Schwartz, Pope Sixtus V, Mia Slavenska, Andrija Štampar, Rudolf Steiner, Nikola Tesla, Milka Trnina, Faust Vrančić, Ivan Vučetić, and Nikola IV Zrinski.[8][9]

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ "Impressum" (in Croatian). Retrieved 21 March 2018.
  2. ^ a b Popović et al. 2010, p. 79.
  3. ^ "Croatian newspapers and magazines". PECOB. Retrieved 11 October 2013.
  4. ^ Helena Popović; Paško Bilić; Tomislav Jelić; Nada Švob-Đokić (October 2010). "The case of Croatia". Media policies and regulatory practices in a selected set of European countries, the EU and the Council of Europe (PDF). Athens: The Mediadem Consortium. pp. 77–104. Archived from the original (PDF) on 2 January 2015. Retrieved 2 January 2015.
  5. ^ "50 godina preteče Večernjaka". Večernji list (in Croatian). 2 June 2007. Archived from the original on 10 June 2007. Retrieved 21 March 2018.
  6. ^ "Cijene i uvjeti oglašavanja" (PDF) (in Croatian). Retrieved 29 September 2009.
  7. ^ Stela Lechpammer. "Na ulazu je Sunce, simbol fascinacije svemirom". Večernji list. Archived from the original on 13 February 2021. Retrieved 13 February 2021.
  8. ^ a b Stela Lechpammer. "Za let u svemir zaslužan je Puljanin, a izum Bračanina unaprijedio je ribarstvo". Večernji list. Archived from the original on 13 February 2021. Retrieved 13 February 2021.
  9. ^ Patricia Kiš Terbovc. "HRVATSKA SVIJETU Na izložbi i prvi ribar na svijetu, otac nadzorne kamere te izumitelj "zaslužan" za treću smjenu". Jutarnji list. Archived from the original on 13 February 2021. Retrieved 13 February 2021.

BibliographyEdit

External linksEdit