The Gacka


또한, 초기 크로아티아 국가가 형성되기전으로 오랜 세월을 거슬러 올라가면 아름답고 문화 역사적인 광경인 가즈카 공원과 9세기 초 보르나 공작이 있습니다. 크로아티아의 마지막 두 삼각 요새 중 하나인 Fortica(폴티자)도 선보입니다. Gacka Park는 일종의 시간 여행 경험이므로 시간을 내어 모험을 즐기고 오토차즈 가장 상징적인 사람들과 Gacka Valley의 풍부한 12세기 역사를 만나보십시오.

공원은 오토차즈의 성 삼위일체 교회와 오토차즈 중심 도시 공원 옆에 위치해 있습니다. 

우리지역 명물

Borna - one of the first Croatian rulers

Borna - one of the first Croatian rulers

The Duke of the Guduscani. Until fairly recently, Duke Borna has been seen as a negative historical personality in Croatian historiography. This tendentious interpretation has changed in recent years, and thus the perception of Borna's role in the development of Croatian statehood has changed as well. Borna was mentioned in the Royal Frankish Annals in 818, where he was referred to as "dux Guduscanorum," or the Duke of the Guduscani. It is the oldest mention of the ethnonym "Guduscan" in history, albeit in the Latin derivation. Somewhat later, Borna was referred to as "dux Dalmatiae," or the Duke of Dalmatia, which obviously speaks to the fact that he expanded his power to the south. Finally, in 821, he was mentioned as "dux Dalmatiae atque Liburniae," which is to say that he finally reigned over Liburnia as well. Borna was the first Croatian duke to rule the wider Croatian region from the Raša River in Istria to the Cetina River in the south, and to lay the foundations of the first medieval Croatian state. He was obviously chosen by the powerful Francia to establish a vassal state on the eastern Adriatic coast as a counterbalance to the previous Byzantine rule. Together with the delegates of the Guduscani, Borna was received by the emperor Louis the Pious himself in Heristal, which testifies to Borna's position and power. Although no evidence for this exists in the available records, it is assumed that he was baptized (although this cannot be claimed for his subjects). The Duke was apparently up to the historical task, thus had exploited the historical opportunity to establish a medieval Croatian state. The bas-relief sculpture was created by the sculptor Mate Čvrljak from Labin, Croatia.