Marshal Tito

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Related to Marshal Tito: Sukarno, Stalin, Enver Hoxha, Slobodan Milosevic
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  • noun

Synonyms for Marshal Tito

Yugoslav statesman who led the resistance to German occupation during World War II and established a communist state after the war (1892-1980)

References in periodicals archive ?
With the death of Marshal Tito in 1980, the ethnic tensions and hatreds that had always simmered just below the surface of Yugoslav society erupted into violence.
David Greentree's KNIGHT'S MOVE: THE HUNT FOR MARSHAL TITO 1944 (9781849086011, $18.
An intriguing glimpse at Croatia's more recent past can be had on Brijuni, an island once used as a summer residence by Marshal Tito, who led Yugoslavia for almost 30 years.
This trait may run in the family: his father repeatedly hectored Cruttwell in early novels and often insisted that Marshal Tito was a woman.
Growing up a Serb under Communist President for Life Marshal Tito, who ruled Yugoslavia until his death in 1980, Ms.
MLADIC began his life as a fugitive in the nuclear bunker built by Yugoslavia's old communist dictator, Marshal Tito.
Clotilde said: "When I was pregnant with Didier there was this general who was the leader of Yugoslavia, Marshal Tito, that I appreciated a lot for his values and perseverance.
May 25 In a raid on the partisan stronghold of Drvar, Yugoslavia, German paratroopers narrowly miss capturing the sons of partisan leader Marshal Tito and British Prime Minister Winston Churchill.
The Churchill-Roosevelt betrayal of Yugoslavia's General Mihajlovic to Marshal Tito and suchlike Marxian thugs--chalk up another ethical triumph for that "Anglosphere" beloved of provincial daydreamers--drew from Waugh punchy, Orwell-like prose.
By 1956 the Soviet leadership had smashed a popular uprising in East Germany, was facing down chronic unrest in Poland, and was increasingly uneasy about Marshal Tito and Yugoslavia's "independent path to Communism.
Second, since communists led by Marshal Tito (Josep Broz) were behind the brutal massacres, open discussion of the catastrophe would have fostered negative perceptions of Italian Communism.
As with the death of Marshal Tito, of the former Yugoslavia, chaos would have been the likely result -- if not immediately, then soon.
After World War II, The Italian provinces of Istria, Dalmatia, and Venezia Giulia were relegated to the Communist rule of Marshal Tito of Yugoslavia, who killed and forced the evacuation of thousands of Italians.