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Varaždīn (Croatian pronunciation: [ʋâraʒdiːn] or [ʋarǎʒdin]; also known by other alternative names) is a city in Northern Croatia, 81 km (50 mi) north of Zagreb. The total population is 46,946, with 38,839 on 34.22 km2 (13.21 sq mi) of the city settlement itself (2011).[1] The centre of Varaždin County
Varaždin County
is located near the Drava
Drava
River, at 46°18′43″N 16°21′40″E / 46.312°N 16.361°E / 46.312; 16.361. It is mainly known for its baroque buildings, music,[2] textile, food and IT industry.[3]

Contents

1 Name 2 Population 3 History 4 Monuments and sights

4.1 The Old Town (Stari Grad) 4.2 Churches and monasteries 4.3 Baroque
Baroque
palaces 4.4 Varaždin
Varaždin
cemetery 4.5 Festivals 4.6 Museums

5 Transportation

5.1 Road access 5.2 Railway access

6 Climate 7 Economy 8 Tourism 9 Sport 10 Education 11 Notable people 12 International relations

12.1 Twin towns — Sister cities

13 See also 14 Notes 15 Sources 16 External links

Name[edit] In Hungarian the town is known as Varasd, in Latin as Varasdinum, and in German as Warasdin. The name Varaždin
Varaždin
traces its origin in the word varoš, a Hungarian loanword.[4] Population[edit] The total population of the city is 46,946 and it includes the following settlements:[1]

Črnec Biškupečki, population 696 Donji Kućan, population 716 Gojanec, population 620 Gornji Kućan, population 1,139 Hrašćica, population 1,283 Jalkovec, population 1,309 Kućan Marof, population 1,388 Poljana Biškupečka, population 452 Varaždin, population 38,839 Zbelava, population 504

The total area is 59.45 km2 (22.95 sq mi) (2001). History[edit]

Varaždin
Varaždin
in 1668.

Varaždin
Varaždin
Town Hall

The first written reference to Varaždin, whose historical name is Garestin, was on 20 August 1181, when King Béla III mentioned the nearby thermal springs (Varaždinske Toplice) in a legal document.[5] Varaždin
Varaždin
was declared a free royal borough in 1209 by the Hungarian King Andrew II. The town became the economic and military centre of northern Croatia. Due to Ottoman raids, the town was structured defensively around the old fortress, and acquired the shape of a typical medieval Wasserburg. In the early 13th century, the Knights Hospitaller (Croatian: Ivanovci) came to Varaždin, where they built the church and a monastery.[5] At the end of the 14th century, Varaždin
Varaždin
fortress passed to the hands of the Counts of Celje. Over the following centuries Varaždin
Varaždin
had several owners, the most influential being Beatrice Frankopan, Margrave Georg of Brandenburg, who built the town hall; the last was Baron Ivan Ungnad, who reinforced the existing fortification. At the end of the 16th century Count
Count
Thomas Erdödy
Thomas Erdödy
became its owner, assuming the hereditary position of Varaždin
Varaždin
prefects (župan), and the fortress remained in the ownership of the Erdödy
Erdödy
family until 1925.

Varasd and Varaždin
Varaždin
on a 3 kr stamp 1881 issue

In 1756, the Ban Francis Nadásdy chose Varaždin
Varaždin
as his official residence, and Varaždin
Varaždin
became the capital of all of Croatia. It hosted the Croatian Sabor
Sabor
and the Royal Croatian Council founded by Empress Maria Theresa. The periods of the Reformation and the counter-reformation had a great influence on Varaždin. With the arrival of the Jesuits, the school (gymnasium) and the Jesuit house were founded, and churches and other buildings were built in the Baroque
Baroque
style. In the 18th century Varaždin
Varaždin
was the seat of many Croatian noblemen, and in 1756 it became the Croatian administrative centre. The fire of 1776 destroyed most of the town, resulting in the administrative institutions moving back to Zagreb.[5] Varaždin
Varaždin
was the seat of the Varaždin County
Varaždin County
of the Kingdom of Croatia- Slavonia
Slavonia
within the Austro-Hungarian monarchy, ruled by the Kingdom of Hungary
Kingdom of Hungary
after the compromise of 1867. The Hungarian stamp, issued in 1881 shows both names. By the 19th century Varaždin
Varaždin
had been completely rebuilt and expanded, with flourishing crafts and trade, and later the manufacture of silk and bricks. The theatre, music school, and fire department were founded. In the 20th century Varaždin
Varaždin
developed into the industrial centre of Northwestern Croatia. The textile manufacturer Tivar was founded in 1918. In the Croatian War of Independence, 1991, Varaždin
Varaždin
suffered directly for only for a few days, because the huge Yugoslav People's Army base quickly surrendered, resulting in a minimal number of casualties, and providing weapons (worth $600m) for the Croatian army. Monuments and sights[edit] Varaždin
Varaždin
represents the best preserved and richest urban complex in continental Croatia.

Varaždin's Croatian National Theater.

Church of Saint Nicholas.

The Old Town (fortress) is an example of medieval defensive buildings. Construction began in the 14th century, and in the following century the rounded towers, typical of Gothic architecture
Gothic architecture
in Croatia, were added. Today it houses the Town Museum. The fortress is depicted on the reverse of the Croatian 5 kuna banknote, issued in 1993 and 2001.[6] The Old and Contemporary Masters Gallery is located in the Sermage Palace, built in the rococo style in 1750. In 1523, Margrave Georg of Brandenburg built the town hall in late baroque style, with the Varaždin
Varaždin
coat of arms at the foot of the tower, and it has continued in its function until the present day. There is a guard-changing ceremony every Saturday. Varaždin's Cathedral, a former Jesuit church, was built in 1647, and is distinguished by its baroque entrance, eighteenth-century altar, and paintings. There are many baroque and rococo palaces and houses in the town. Worth particular mention is Varaždin's Croatian National Theatre, built in 1873 and designed by the famous Viennese architects Herman Helmer and Ferdinand Fellner. A baroque music festival has been held annually in Varaždin
Varaždin
since 1971, and attracts some of the finest musicians and their fans from Croatia
Croatia
and the world. Recommended to visitors is also the historical street festival Špancir fest every September. The city features its old city guard, named Purgari, in various city ceremonies as well as the weekly ceremony of the 'change of the guards' in front of the city hall. Additionally, Varaždin
Varaždin
police officers patrol on bicycles in the warmer months.[7] The Old Town (Stari Grad)[edit] The Old Town keep is one of the biggest monuments in the city of Varaždin
Varaždin
and one of its biggest tourist attractions. It is located in the north-western section of the city core. Today the keep houses the Varaždin
Varaždin
City Museum. The keep is first mentioned in the 12th century and it is believed to be the center of Varaždin
Varaždin
county life. The keep underwent numerous ownership changes and reconstructions over the centuries. The Old Town was featured on the now defunct 5 Kuna bill. Interestingly, on the bill the picture of the keep is a mirror image of the actual appearance of the keep. Churches and monasteries[edit]

Varaždin
Varaždin
Castle in the Old Town.

Varaždin's Cathedral.

Herzer Palace.

Parish Church of St. Nicholas Jesuit College and the Church of St. Mary, today the Cathedral Franciscan Friary and the Church of St. John the Baptist Ursuline Convent and the Church of the Nativity Capuchin Monastery and the Church of the Holy Trinity

Chapel of St. Florian Chapel of St. Vitus Chapel of St. Fabian and Sebastian Chapel of St. Rochus Orthodox Church of St George

Baroque
Baroque
palaces[edit]

Town Hall Bužan Palace Drašković Palace Eggersdorfer Palace Erdődy
Erdődy
Palace Erdödy-Oršić Palace Herzer Palace Hinterholzer Palace Janković Palace

Keglević Palace Palace of the Varaždin
Varaždin
County Palace of the Zagreb
Zagreb
Kaptol Patačić Palace Patačić-Puttar Palace Petković Palace Prašinski-Sermage Palace Pauline Mansion

Varaždin
Varaždin
cemetery[edit] The cemetery date back to 1773 and it was long time an ordinary place until 1905, when Herman Haller had an idea to make it more beautiful and park-like with large trees and alleys for citizens to stroll through. The reconstruction of the cemetery was done between 1905 and 1947 when it got the form for which it later became one of the most beautiful cemeteries in Europe. It is an outstanding example of landscape architecture and protected cultural and natural park. Festivals[edit]

Špancirfest Varaždin
Varaždin
Baroque
Baroque
Evenings International Children and Youth Animation Film Festival VAFI, since 2010 [1].

Museums[edit]

THE OLD TOWN (STARI GRAD) Museum houses the Cultural and Historic Collection. The Old Town Museum has been a part of the Varaždin
Varaždin
City Museum organization since 1925. Today is features: over 400 pieces from the glass, ceramics and clocks collection, 10 rooms furnished in chronological period style (renaissance, baroque, rococo, Empire, Biedermeier, historicism and art deco), a chapel and sacristy, and 2 rooms dedicated to two prominent men from Varaždin, Vatroslav Jagić and Ivan Kukuljević Sakcinski. THE HERZER PALACE houses the Entomological
Entomological
Collection focusing on The World of Insects. There are over 4500 exhibits which clearly show the biology of bugs through several topics:In the forest, Near the forest and on the meadow, In the water and near the water, At night and underground. THE SERMAGE PALACE houses the Gallery of Old and Contemporary Masters Art Gallery. It is home to over 5300 works of art separated in 10 collections with works ranging from the 15th to the 20th century.

Transportation[edit] Road access[edit] Varaždin
Varaždin
is connected with A4 highway that runs between Zagreb (south) and Čakovec
Čakovec
/ Hungarian border (just north). Varaždin
Varaždin
and Zagreb
Zagreb
are also connected with the southern part of the state road D3 which serves as an alternative to tolled highway. Varaždin
Varaždin
is also directly connected to Slovenian border (north-east) and to Podravina
Podravina
/ Slavonia
Slavonia
counties (west) with the state road D2, to Krapina-Zagorje County (east) with the state roads D35 and D24 (road that connects to D3 in Novi Marof, just south from Varaždin) and to Međimurje County (just north) with the northern part of the state road D3. The town is fully encircled by the bypass which represents the parts of D2 and D3 roads. The bypass was constructed gradually between mid-1970s and mid-2000s (oldest, north part was built between 1978 and 1979, east part was built during the second half of 1980s and the newest, south-west part was completed in 2007). Varaždin
Varaždin
is also hub for bus transportation enterprise "AP Varaždin" which offers regional, distant (multi-regional) and occasional passenger bus transportation service between Varaždin
Varaždin
and large number of towns across the country but also offers international lines. Railway access[edit] Varaždin's railway station is one of the largest and most important train stations in northern Croatia. It represents the intersection of three Croatian railway corridors that are used for both passenger and freight traffic. All of the rail corridors that start or end in Varaždin
Varaždin
are single-tracked and non-electrified. It is the terminus for one local line (L201 connecting Golubovec), one regional line (R202 connecting Dalj
Dalj
via Koprivnica, Virovitica
Virovitica
and Osijek) and also lies on R201 line through which trains directly connect the town with Zagreb
Zagreb
and most of Krapina-Zagorje County
Krapina-Zagorje County
(on south) and with Međimurje County
Međimurje County
(just north). Although the largest number of direct passenger trains from Zagreb
Zagreb
to Varaždin
Varaždin
run via the R201 corridor (through the north-western part of the country), an alternative way to travel by train between those two cities is via the R202 line between Varaždin
Varaždin
and Koprivnica, and the M201 line between Koprivnica
Koprivnica
and Zagreb
Zagreb
(through the north-eastern part of the country). Although this route requires transfer in Koprivnica
Koprivnica
in some cases, journeys by this route may take shorter travel time. Climate[edit]

Climate data for Varaždin

Month Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec Year

Record high °C (°F) 19.1 (66.4) 21.6 (70.9) 25.3 (77.5) 30.4 (86.7) 33.2 (91.8) 36.0 (96.8) 39.3 (102.7) 39.4 (102.9) 32.9 (91.2) 27.7 (81.9) 24.3 (75.7) 21.4 (70.5) 39.4 (102.9)

Average high °C (°F) 3.4 (38.1) 6.1 (43) 11.1 (52) 15.7 (60.3) 20.9 (69.6) 23.9 (75) 26.0 (78.8) 25.8 (78.4) 21.5 (70.7) 15.5 (59.9) 8.6 (47.5) 4.4 (39.9) 15.2 (59.4)

Daily mean °C (°F) −0.2 (31.6) 1.6 (34.9) 5.8 (42.4) 10.3 (50.5) 15.4 (59.7) 18.5 (65.3) 20.2 (68.4) 19.5 (67.1) 15.4 (59.7) 10.0 (50) 4.6 (40.3) 1.0 (33.8) 10.2 (50.4)

Average low °C (°F) −3.7 (25.3) −2.5 (27.5) 1.0 (33.8) 4.7 (40.5) 9.2 (48.6) 12.6 (54.7) 14.1 (57.4) 13.5 (56.3) 10.0 (50) 5.5 (41.9) 1.0 (33.8) −2.2 (28) 5.3 (41.5)

Record low °C (°F) −26.8 (−16.2) −28 (−18) −23.4 (−10.1) −5.5 (22.1) −2.3 (27.9) 2.2 (36) 4.7 (40.5) 3.2 (37.8) −3.1 (26.4) −7.5 (18.5) −19.6 (−3.3) −22.7 (−8.9) −28 (−18)

Average precipitation mm (inches) 38.9 (1.531) 42.0 (1.654) 50.9 (2.004) 63.1 (2.484) 71.8 (2.827) 96.5 (3.799) 91.2 (3.591) 88.0 (3.465) 84.7 (3.335) 80.6 (3.173) 77.0 (3.031) 58.3 (2.295) 843.1 (33.193)

Average precipitation days (≥ 0.1 mm) 9.2 9.3 10.9 12.9 13.2 14.0 12.1 10.9 10.3 10.4 11.1 11.2 135.4

Average snowy days (≥ 1.0 cm) 13.5 9.9 3.4 0.5 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 3.7 9.4 40.4

Average relative humidity (%) 84.1 78.6 73.2 69.1 69.6 70.9 71.7 74.8 79.3 81.7 84.7 85.7 76.9

Mean monthly sunshine hours 77.5 113.0 148.8 180.0 238.7 246.0 279.0 260.4 195.0 139.5 84.0 65.1 2,027

Percent possible sunshine 30 43 45 49 57 59 65 65 57 47 34 29 51

Source: Croatian Meteorological and Hydrological Service[8][9]

Economy[edit]

Streets of Varaždin.

Varaždin
Varaždin
is one of the few Croatian cities whose industry did not directly suffer from the war in 1991. Besides textile giant Varteks, it also has nationally important food (Vindija), metal, and construction industries. The Information Technology and financial and banking sector as are well developed. Further economic development has been encouraged with the creation of a free investment zone.[3] The city of Varaždin
Varaždin
is easily accessible by major roads from all sides. The road infrastructure is good and the main highway connection is A4, connecting the Hungary
Hungary
border-crossing point in Goričan
Goričan
with Zagreb, as well as the coast of the Adriatic Sea
Adriatic Sea
via A1/A6. A2 is also accessible through the Zagorje
Zagorje
region. In addition to the highways, there is also an east-west state route connecting the city to the Slovenian border, and Koprivnica, Osijek
Osijek
and the east part of Croatia. The city is connected to the suburbs and villages surrounding it with a public transportation system of buses. The city also has a train and bus station, which are both located about a 10-minute walk from the center. The trains are mainly used for cargo, due to the lack of investment in the country's train infrastructure. Varaždin's bus service is of high quality and use, it offers regular service to many local, domestic and international routes, as well as many additional seasonal routes to the Adriatic Sea. There is also taxi service available on-call which is situated by the bus station. In the outskirts of the city there is also a small recreational airport, used mainly for sightseeing and farming purposes. Tourism[edit]

Hotel Turist.

Today Varaždin
Varaždin
is a popular destination for the summer holidays. The city has numerous areas of interests ranging from cultural areas (reflected by many museums, galleries and theaters in the area), shopping centers in the downtown core, various sports and recreation facilities, also a rich history in cuisine. The close of the tourist season is marked by two annual festivals. The annual ŠpancirFest begins at the end of August and ends in September (lasts for 10 days). At this time. the city welcomes artists, street performers, musicians and vendors for what is called "the street walking festival". The city also hosts the Varaždin
Varaždin
Baroque
Baroque
Evenings festival, first held in 1971. The festival honours baroque music and culture, both of which hold a special place in Varaždin's identity. Varaždin
Varaždin
is also the host of the Radar Festival, which hosts concerts at the end of summer. It has already hosted various popular artists as Bob Dylan, Carlos Santana, The Animals, Manic Street Preachers, Solomon Burke
Solomon Burke
and many others.[10][11] Sport[edit]

NK Varaždin
Varaždin
stadium.

Varaždin
Varaždin
Arena, a multipurpose sport center built for the 2009 World Men's Handball Championship.

Varaždin
Varaždin
is a city of numerous professional and semi-professional sports clubs. Varaždin
Varaždin
Arena, located near the Drava
Drava
River, was one of the hosts of the 2009 World Men's Handball Championship
2009 World Men's Handball Championship
held in Croatia.

Football: NK Varaždin
Varaždin
ŠN, NK Varteks Handball: RK Varteks Di Caprio, RK Koka Basketball: KK Vindi Volleyball: OK Varaždin Tennis: TK Varaždin BK Vindija KK Varteks Hockey: "KHL Varaždin" Wrestling: "Vindija" Waterpolo: "Coning" Badminton: "BK KAJ" Bicycling: "BD Sloga" Track and Field: "TK Marathon 95"

Education[edit] Varaždin
Varaždin
has a rich and developed system of education, especially for a city of its size. It has seven elementary schools, 10 high schools (2 public gymnasiums, 2 private gymnasiums, trade schools, and other specialized high schools for various paths), 4 higher schools (equivalent to college) and 2 faculties (Faculty of Organization and Information Technology and Geotechnical faculty) that are part of the University of Zagreb. Notable people[edit]

Ksaver Šandor Gjalski.

Vjekoslav Klaić.

This list contains some of the notable people who were either born in Varaždin, lived in the city for a longer time or were in some significant way related to it.

Ivan Belostenec
Ivan Belostenec
- linguist, lexicographer[12] Slavko Brankov - actor Mirko Breyer
Mirko Breyer
- Croatian writer, bibliographer, antiquarian,[13][14] and one of the notable alleged and false victims of the Stara Gradiška concentration camp[15] Baltazar Dvorničić Napuly - Catholic cleric and lawyer[16] Juraj Habdelić
Juraj Habdelić
- writer[17] Hermann II of Celje
Hermann II of Celje
- count Branko Ivanković
Branko Ivanković
- football manager Vatroslav Jagić
Vatroslav Jagić
- philologist, linguist Marija Jurić Zagorka
Marija Jurić Zagorka
- journalist, dramatist and novelist Ljubomir Kerekeš
Ljubomir Kerekeš
- actor Vjekoslav Klaić
Vjekoslav Klaić
- writer and historian Ferdinand Konščak
Ferdinand Konščak
- explorer, cartographer Željko Krajan - tennis coach and former player Ivan Kukuljević Sakcinski
Ivan Kukuljević Sakcinski
- historian, politician, writer Maria Leitner, writer, journalist Samuel Louis Mosinger - prominent businessman, merchant and member of the " Varaždin
Varaždin
charity society" Miljenko Mumlek - footballer Ivan Padovec
Ivan Padovec
- guitar virtuoso Franjo Rački
Franjo Rački
- historian, politician and writer Vjekoslav Rosenberg-Ružić - composer, conductor and music educator Silvester Sabolčki - footballer Tadija Smičiklas
Tadija Smičiklas
- historian and politician Ignacije Szentmartony
Ignacije Szentmartony
- theologian Ksaver Šandor Gjalski
Ksaver Šandor Gjalski
- writer and civil servant Karolina Šprem
Karolina Šprem
- tennis player Krsto Ungnad - baron/mayor Željko Vincek - track and field athlete Davor Vugrinec - footballer Johann Baptist Wanhal
Johann Baptist Wanhal
- composer Robert Herjavec
Robert Herjavec
- businessman, investor, and television personality Radoslav Rogina - cyclist Kristijan Đurasek
Kristijan Đurasek
- cyclist Franjo Košćec - ethimologist, founder of "Ethimological Collection" (Bugs museum - the largest in Europe), science professor Marko Rog
Marko Rog
- footballer Branka Njegovec - professional physique athlete

International relations[edit] See also: List of twin towns and sister cities in Croatia Twin towns — Sister cities[edit] Varaždin
Varaždin
is twinned with:

Bad Radkersburg, Styria, Austria Pula, Croatia[18] Auxerre, Yonne, Bourgogne-Franche-Comté, France Ravensburg, Baden-Württemberg, Germany Koblenz, Rhineland-Palatinate, Germany Zalaegerszeg, Hungary

Montale, Pistoia, Tuscany, Italy Kumanovo, Macedonia Guimarães, Portugal Trnava, Slovakia Ptuj, Slovenia Malang, Indonesia

See also[edit]

Croatia
Croatia
portal Austria-Hungary
Austria-Hungary
portal

Roman Catholic Diocese of Varaždin Tentative list of World Heritage Sites in Croatia Varaždin County
Varaždin County
(former)

Notes[edit]

^ a b c "Population by Age and Sex, by Settlements, 2011 Census: Varaždin". Census of Population, Households and Dwellings 2011. Zagreb: Croatian Bureau of Statistics. December 2012.  ^ "Varazdin: Croatia's 'little Vienna'". Telegraph.  ^ a b " Varaždin
Varaždin
County". ICPR3.  ^ "Hrvatski jezični portal - Varaždin". HJP.  ^ a b c " Varaždin
Varaždin
history". varazdin.hr.  ^ Croatian National Bank. Features of Kuna Banknotes Archived 6 May 2009 at the Wayback Machine.: 5 kuna Archived 6 May 2009 at the Wayback Machine. (1993 issue) & 5 kuna Archived 6 May 2009 at the Wayback Machine. (2001 issue). – Retrieved on 30 March 2009. ^ "The Varaždin
Varaždin
Civil Guard 'Purgari'". Tourism-Varaždin.  ^ " Varaždin
Varaždin
Climate Normals" (PDF). Croatian Meteorological and Hydrological Service. Retrieved 2 December 2015.  ^ "Mjesečne vrijednosti za Varaždin
Varaždin
u razdoblju1949−2014" (in Croatian). Croatian Meteorological and Hydrological Service. Retrieved 3 December 2015.  ^ "Radar festival 2008: Bob Dylan, Manic Street Preachers, Majke, Drago Mlinarec & Vlado Kreslin" (in Croatian). Retrieved 29 April 2014.  ^ "Radar festival: Santana, Solomon Burke, Eric Burdon and The Animals, Joe Jackson, Zoran Predin & Lačni Franz, Voodoo Lizards, Tripdavon" (in Croatian). Retrieved 29 April 2014.  ^ "Belostenec, Ivan" (in Croatian). Miroslav Krleža Institute of Lexicography. Retrieved 29 April 2014.  ^ Ivo Goldstein (2005, pp. 92, 172, 173, 174, 175, 176) ^ Ivo Goldstein (2001, pp. 264, 265) ^ "Jasenovački popis: Manipulacije s poznatima i slavnima" (in Croatian). Retrieved 2016-04-30.  ^ "Dvorničić Napuly, Baltazar" (in Croatian). Miroslav Krleža Institute of Lexicography. Retrieved 29 April 2014.  ^ "Habdelić, Juraj" (in Croatian). Miroslav Krleža Institute of Lexicography. Retrieved 29 April 2014.  ^ "Međunarodna suradnja Grada Pule". Grad Pula
Pula
(in Croatian and Italian). Archived from the original on 2012-05-05. Retrieved 2013-07-28. 

Sources[edit]

Cresswell, Peterjon; Atkins, Ismay; Dunn, Lily (10 July 2006). Time Out Croatia
Croatia
(First ed.). London, Berkeley & Toronto: Time Out Group Ltd & Ebury Publishing, Random House Ltd. 20 Vauxhall Bridge Road, London SV1V 2SA. ISBN 978-1-904978-70-1. Retrieved 10 March 2010. 

External links[edit]

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Varaždin.

Wikivoyage has a travel guide for Varaždin.

(in Croatian) varazdin.hr – Official website (in English) varazdin.hr/en – Official website Varaždin
Varaždin
City Museum - official website eVarazdin.hr - daily city e-newspapers Varaždin
Varaždin
Online — News from Varaždin, up-dated daily Varaždin
Varaždin
Trg Kralja Tomislava Live

v t e

County seats of Croatia

   

Bjelovar, Bjelovar-Bilogora Slavonski Brod, Brod-Posavina Dubrovnik, Dubrovnik-Neretva Pazin, Istria

Karlovac, Karlovac Koprivnica, Koprivnica-Križevci Krapina, Krapina-Zagorje Gospić, Lika-Senj

Čakovec, Međimurje Osijek, Osijek-Baranja Požega, Požega-Slavonia Rijeka, Primorje-Gorski Kotar

Sisak, Sisak-Moslavina Split, Split-Dalmatia Šibenik, Šibenik-Knin Varaždin, Varaždin

Virovitica, Virovitica-Podravina Vukovar, Vukovar-Srijem Zadar, Zadar Zagreb, Zagreb

v t e

Cities and towns of Croatia
Croatia
by population

100,000+

Osijek Rijeka Split Zagreb

35,000+

Bjelovar Dubrovnik Karlovac Kaštela Pula Samobor Šibenik Sisak Slavonski Brod Varaždin Velika Gorica Vinkovci Zadar

10,000+

Beli Manastir Belišće Benkovac Čakovec Crikvenica Đakovo Daruvar Donji Miholjac Duga Resa Dugo Selo Garešnica Gospić Imotski Ivanec Ivanić-Grad Jastrebarsko Kastav Knin Koprivnica Krapina Križevci Kutina Labin Makarska Metković Našice Nova Gradiška Novi Marof Novska Ogulin Omiš Opatija Petrinja Pleternica Ploče Popovača Poreč Požega Rovinj Sinj Slatina Solin Sveta Nedelja Sveti Ivan Zelina Trogir Umag Valpovo Virovitica Vrbovec Vukovar Zaprešić Županja

v t e

Subdivisions of Varaždin
Varaždin
County

Cities and towns

Ivanec Lepoglava Ludbreg Novi Marof Varaždin
Varaždin
(seat) Varaždinske Toplice

Municipalities

Bednja Beretinec Breznica Breznički Hum Cestica Donja Voća Gornji Kneginec Jalžabet Klenovnik Ljubešćica Mali Bukovec Martijanec Maruševec Petrijanec Sračinec Sveti Đurđ Sveti Ilija Trnovec Bartolovečki Veliki Bukovec Vid

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