Yugoslavia at the Olympics
Teams from Yugoslavia first participated at the Olympic Games in 1920. Previously, several athletes from Croatia, Slovenia and northern Serbian province Vojvodina had competed for Austria or Hungary when those countries were part of the Empire of Austria-Hungary. A small team of two athletes had competed distinctly for Serbia at the 1912 Summer Olympics.
|Yugoslavia at the|
|NOC||Yugoslav Olympic Committee|
|Other related appearances|
| Serbia (1912, 2008–)|
Bosnia and Herzegovina (1992 S–)
Independent Olympic Participants (1992 S)
North Macedonia (1996–)
Serbia and Montenegro (1996–2006)
Yugoslavia has been the designation for Olympic teams from three distinct national entities:
- Kingdom of Yugoslavia (officially called the Kingdom of Serbs, Croats and Slovenes until 1929) from 1920–1936
- Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia from 1948 to the 1992 Winter Olympics
- Federal Republic of Yugoslavia, formed as a joint state by only Montenegro and Serbia after the breakup of Yugoslavia, from 1992–2002 (due to UN ban allowed to compete as Independent Olympic Participants at the 1992 Summer Olympics and was not allowed to compete at 1994 Winter Olympics)
Two of the successor nations (Croatia and Slovenia) began to compete as independent teams at the Olympics starting at the 1992 Winter Games and Bosnia and Herzegovina at the 1992 Summer Games and as of the 2008 Summer Olympics, all six successor nations, former socialist republics, have participated independently. Kosovo, a former autonomous province, made its Olympic debut as an independent national team at the 2016 Summer Olympics.
Timeline of participationEdit
The Yugoslav Olympic Committee was established in Zagreb in 1919 (recognized by the IOC in 1920), before moving to Belgrade in 1927, and it took the place of the Serbian Olympic Committee in the Association of National Olympic Committees. During the dissolution of Yugoslavia, several new committees were formed in the break-away countries. The Federal Republic of Yugoslavia, consisting of the Republic of Serbia and the Republic of Montenegro, participated at the Games since 1996. At the 1996 and 2000 Games, the nation was designated with the same code, Yugoslavia (YUG), as the defunct SFRY. It was rechartered as the State Union of Serbia and Montenegro in 2003 with there being no territorial changes. The Serbia and Montenegro (SCG) designation and code were used at the 2004 Games.
|1912||as part of Austria||Serbia (SRB)|
|1920–1936||Kingdom of Yugoslavia (YUG)|
|1948–1988||SFR Yugoslavia (YUG)|
|1992 W||Croatia (CRO)||Slovenia (SLO)||SFR Yugoslavia (YUG)|
|1992 S||Bosnia and Herzegovina (BIH)||Independent Olympic Participants (IOP)|
|1996–2006||North Macedonia (MKD)|| FR Yugoslavia (YUG)/|
Serbia and Montenegro (SCG)
|2008–||Serbia (SRB)||Montenegro (MNE)|
|2016–||Serbia (SRB)||Kosovo (KOS)|
Yugoslavia has hosted the Games on one occasion.
|1984 Winter Olympics||Sarajevo||8 – 19 February||49||1,272||39|
- *Red border colour indicates the games were held on home soil.
- *Yugoslavia hosted the 1984 Winter Olympics in Sarajevo, now part of Bosnia and Herzegovina.
Medals by Summer GamesEdit
Medals by Winter GamesEdit
Medals by summer sportEdit
Medals by winter sportEdit
List of medalistsEdit
- As Independent Olympic Participants
|Silver||Jasna Šekarić||1992 Barcelona||Shooting||Women's 10m Air Pistol|
|Bronze||Aranka Binder||1992 Barcelona||Shooting||Women's 10m Air Rifle|
|Bronze||Stevan Pletikosić||1992 Barcelona||Shooting||Men's 50m Rifle prone|
|Silver||Jure Franko||1984 Sarajevo||Alpine Skiing||Men's Giant slalom|
|Silver||Mateja Svet||1988 Calgary||Alpine Skiing||Women's Slalom|
|1988 Calgary||Ski Jumping||Men's Team Large Hill|
|Bronze||Matjaž Debelak||1988 Calgary||Ski Jumping||Men's Individual Large Hill|
- Watkins, Ginger T., ed. (1997). The Official Report of the Centennial Olympic Games, Volume III The Competition Results (PDF). Atlanta: Peachtree Publishers. pp. viii–ix. ISBN 1-56145-150-9. Retrieved 2017-09-09.
- Sydney Organising Committee for the Olympic Games. (2001). "National Olympic Committees". Official Report of the XXVII Olympiad, Volume Three: Results (PDF). Sydney Organising Committee for the Olympic Games. pp. 1–5. ISBN 0-9579616-1-8. Retrieved 2017-09-09.
- Skarveli, Efharis; Zervos, Isabel, eds. (November 2005). Official Report of the XXVIII Olympiad, Volume Two: The Games (PDF). Athens 2004 Organising Committee for the Olympic Games. pp. 528–529. ISBN 960-88101-7-5. Retrieved 2017-09-09.