Your cart is empty


Quantity: 0

Total: 0,00

Ragusa (Croatia, 16th century)

Ragusa (Croatia, 16th century)

Today called Dubrovnik, this Croatian city is known for its spectacular architecture and beautiful location.



Ragusa, Dubrovnik, Croatia, Adriatic Sea, BYZANTINE EMPIRE, Kingdom of Hungary, Habsburg Empire, Austro-Hungarian Empire, Kingdom of Serbs, Croats and Slovenes, modern history, city, centre, city-state, Mediterranean Sea, port, fortification, fortress, palace, tower, statue, Renaissance, defensive wall, Gothicism, dwelling, bell tower, gate, history, merchant, trade, economy

Related items

Venice in the Middle Ages

Medieval Venice owed its wealth to its flourishing maritime trade.

Battle of Lepanto (1571)

The Ottoman fleet suffered a catastrophic defeat by the fleet of the Holy League.

Diocletian's Palace (Split, Croatia)

The fortress-like palace was built by Roman Emperor Diocletian on the coast near his home town.

Medieval towers and bastions

The structure of fortresses developed together with military technology.

Medieval town

Medieval townhouses were built from stone or brick and were several storeys high.


Ports must provide necessary infrastructure and services for industry and marine transport.

The Alhambra in the 16th century (Spain)

The name of this magnificent palace complex originates in Arabic and means 'the red one'.


The characteristic ancient Greek statue was found on the bottom of the Adriatic Sea.

Ivan Meštrović: History of the Croats

One of the Croatian sculptor's most famous works depicts a woman wearing a traditional costume.

Pula Arena (Pula, 1st century)

The Pula Arena, located in present-day Croatia, was one of the largest Roman amphitheatres in the Antiquity.

Clothing (Western Europe, 16th century)

Clothing reflects the lifestyle and culture of the region's inhabitants.

Santa Maria (15th century)

Christopher Columbus' three-masted carrack, the Santa Maria was the flagship of his first, landmark voyage.

Added to your cart.