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The society unites outstanding Muslim intellectuals in Croatia.``Behar'' was founded in 1900 - its first editor in chief had been Safvet-beg Basagic.The reason is that the Croats in Bosnia are also Bosniaks.Indeed, many of them bear Bosniak as their second name. In the Zagreb telephone book only (1994/95) you can see a long list of as many as 210 surnames of Bosnjak, with only one Muslim forename, and also more than 30 Bosnjakovic's, with only 3 Muslim forenames.The interpreter was then dismissed and they proceeded in the Croatian language during the entire process of negotiations. Except for literature Arabica was also used in religious schools and administration.
I recommend the interested reader to consult BEHAR, the journal of the Cultural society of Bosniaks (more precisely: Bosniaks - Muslims) in Zagreb called Preporod, for their views on these very sensitive questions, especially an article by Esad Cimic in No22-23, p.12-15, 1996.This civilization, that was present on Croatian soil from the 15th to the 19th century (in eastern parts of former Yugoslavia until the beginning of the 20th century), left a deep imprint. The Muslim Slavs are in great majority of Croatian descent, and constitute now a nation, recognized according to their own wish in 1968 (Muslimani has been the usual name since the beginning of the 20th century).Except in Croatia they live today mostly in Bosnia-Herzegovina and Sandzak (a province in the south of Serbia, between Montenegro, Kosovo and Bosnia).It was forbidden during the 70 years' ex-Yugoslav period. Pigaffetta wrote that almost everybody on the Turkish court in Constantinople knows the Croatian language, and especially soldiers. 1515-1578), was a Croatian Ottoman admiral and an Ottoman Vizier.Marco Pigafetta in his "Itinerario'' published in London in 1585 states: "In Istanbul it is customary to speak Croatian, a language which is understood by almost all official Turks, especially military men." This can also be confirmed by the 1553 visit of Antun Vrancic, Roman cardinal, and Franjo Zay, a diplomat, to Istanbul as envoys of the Croat - Hungarian king to discuss a peace treaty with the Turks. Hrvat Rustem pasha originates from the region of Makarska, and his original Croatian second name was Opukovic. He was also known as Piale Pasha in the West or Pial Baj in Spain; Turkish: Piyale Pasa.