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Dubrovnik Homeland War Museum

Dubrovnik Homeland War Museum


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The Dubrovnik in the Homeland War Museum tells the story of the Croatian War of Independence which was fought between 1991-1995. The museum documents the shelling of the city and the effect on its citizens. The museum itself is housed in the historic Fort Napoleon, built in the early 19th century and a vital stronghold during the Homeland War.

History of Dubrovnik Homeland War Museum

The Dubrovnik Homeland War Museum is dedicated to the siege of Dubrovnik during the Croatian War of Independence, which was fought between 1991-1995 by forces loyal to the Croatian Government who had declared independence from the Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia and the Serb-controlled Yugoslav People’s Army.

The war is also known as the ‘Homeland War’.

After the war was over, the Museum of Contemporary History was expanded to include the Homeland War Museum. The first phase of the museum was opened in 2008 on the the Day of Victory, Homeland Gratitude Day, and the Day of Croatian Veterans.

The museum is housed in the historic and atmospheric Command HQ of the 163rd Dubrovnik Brigade of the Croatian Army, which became a symbol for the heroic defence of the city.

Dubrovnik Homeland War Museum Today

The museum is broadly divided into four sections: The Fall of the Dubrovnik Republic and the history of Fort Imperial, the Serbian-Montenegrin aggression in 1991, Victory Days and the liberation campaigns of the Croatian Army, and a record of casualties to the civilian population and damage to heritage buildings in the Dubrovnik area.

The museum explains how and why the Homeland War originated, from the beginning of the aggression, the securing of internationally acknowledged borders of the Republic of Croatia after their army were victorious, and the return of the displaced and exiled population to the areas that had been temporarily occupied.

Visitors can look at original documents, art, and photographs that document life during the Homeland War, as well as armaments, mines, explosives, flags, and photographic and video material that offers an insight into life on the ‘front lines’.

It is truly unusual to be able to visit a museum that is in itself a site of so much historical importance.

Getting to Dubrovnik Homeland War Museum

The museum is a 15-minute drive along the ‘Jadranska cesta’ road from Dubrovnik’s historic and beautiful centre.

Equally, visitors can walk 4 kilometres up a zig-zag path for around an hour to reach the museum, and be rewarded with stunning views.


Dubrovnik Homeland War Museum - History

Situated in the Imperial Fortress on top of the Srđ hill the Dubrovnik in the Homeland War 1991 &ndash 1995 Museum is well worth a visit. This large Napoleonic fortress was the first line of defence for Dubrovnik in the Homeland War and is now a fitting home for this extensive museum.

In the permanent exhibition you will see original arms and military equipment used in the Homeland War, such as mines, explosives and flags of the brigades involved. There is also an interesting video display that highlights Dubrovnik in the war and the role that the Imperial Fortress actually played.

The exhibition was officially opened on the Day of Victory and Homeland Gratitude Day, and the Day of Croatian Veterans, in 2008. The Serbian-Montenegrin aggression on Dubrovnik is examined with documents, original papers and a map of the area in war time. A moving and humbling experience that highlights one of the darkest pages in Dubrovnik&rsquos history books.


''Dubrovnik in the Homeland War'' Exhibition in Croatian History Museum

The Croatian History Museum in Zagreb is set to shine the spotlight on the uglier, but much more real side of Dubrovnik's long and colourful history at the end of this month.

The Museum of the Homeland War (Muzej Domovinskog Rata) which sits inside the Napoleonic Fort Imperijal on top of the imposing Mt. Srdj in Dubrovnik is the very first of its kind in Croatia, and it seems that initiatives are being taken elsewhere in the country as DuList reports on the 27th of March 2017 that an interesting mobile exhibition under the name "Dubrovnik in the Homeland War 1991 - 1995'' will be opened on the 30th of March 2017 at the Croatian History Museum in Zagreb.

Consisting of four chronological topics, the exhibition which will be presented in the country's capital will mark ten years since the opening of Dubrovnik's popular war museum, highlight the struggles Croatia's southernmost city faced at the hands of its attackers, and aim to honour the incredible willpower shown by its residents during an inhuman and barbaric siege - an act of unfettered, unashamed brutality and destruction which had not been seen in Europe since Hitler's blackshirts had roamed the continent.

1) Preparations for the defense of Dubrovnik:

The first section details the course of events that took place in Dubrovnik and the surrounding area, including the very first multi-party elections and Croatian independence, preparations for defense and the subsequent establishment of the very first armed units, to the Serbian - Montenegrin attack on the city on the 1st of October 1991.

2) Serbian - Montenegrin Aggression during 1991:

The second section will follow the various military operations of the aggressors, the bravery and resistance of inadequately armed soldiers defending Dubrovnik, the organisers of defense, the setting up of HV units to everyday wartime life for civilians, which was nothing less than an existence filled with suffering, fear and sacrifices of the entire population in a hostile and dangerous time period. The victorious and truly heroic defence of the city which resulted in both the military and political defeat of the aggressors naturally holds a special place in the exhibition.

3) Days of Victory - Croatian Liberation of the Croatian south in 1992:

The third section visits the events which took place in the Dubrovnik area in regard to the Sarajevo truce which was signed on the 3rd of January 1992, the international recognition of modern-day Croatia and the beginning of the implementation of the Vance Plan in February 1992. Various sub-themes including but not limited to events during Operation Storm (Oluja), and the theme of the final liberation of temporarily occupied areas of southern Croatia in late October 1992 will also be adequately covered.

4) The suffering of Dubrovnik:

Number four will bring the audience to a deep and comprehensive overview of the suffering of the general population of Dubrovnik during the war, accompanied by unsettling information on those who lost their lives and/or were wounded, including both defenders and ordinary civilians. This deeper look at the human side of war includes upsetting information on detainees of Serb-Montenegrin concentration camps, refugees and displaced persons forced to run, war damage inflicted upon both civilian and commercial facilities, as well as the disgraceful, wanton destruction of a UNESCO World Heritage Site as the world looked on in horror.

The brilliantly done mobile exhibition will present its Zagreb audience with more than 350 objects from varying collections of the War Museum and - much like Dubrovnik's very own War Museum - will be accompanied by news and documentary video footage showing the unedited, ugly face of the unjustifiable aggression which befell Dubrovnik and its people in a wholly unprecedented and brutal attack on culture, innocence and civilians.

Organisers stated that this exhibition will be a significant step forward in a joint effort for Dubrovnik, otherwise a city of history, culture and art to become recognised by the general public as a symbol of heroism and victory in war, as well as the sacrifice and suffering of its soldiers and citizens, and unprecedented, mindless destruction of its high-grade cultural heritage. It was added that it does not seem excessive to present Vukovar and Dubrovnik to the world with the truth about the real character of the aggressors and their aggression, and the sheer enormity of the struggle of the Croatian people for freedom and independence in the face of a dirty war of conquest.


Top 5 museums you must see in Dubrovnik

The Republic of Ragusa was a maritime republic centered on the city of Dubrovnik that existed until the 19th century. Not only that Dubrovnik was one of the Europe’s most famous trade centers, but it was also the time of city’s cultural growth. This is definitely worth exploring. Best way to do so is to visit one (or all!) of the city’s museums. Here’s the list of top five!

1. Maritime Museum (Location: St John Fortress)
In the second half of the 16th century, the Republic of Ragusa was one of the leading navies in the world which is why Dubrovnik seafarers became world famous carriers among foreign parts of the Mediterranean, the Black Sea, the Northern ocean parts of Germany, the Netherlands, England and America as well. If you are willing to explore this part of the city’s history, the Maritime museum is the right place to go. It was founded in 1949 and it’s located in the 14th century St John fortress. As it offers a great variety of written documents, old editions and books, pictures of ships, ports and captains, submarine archaeological finds of sunken ships, parts of equipment, ship’s instruments and so on, this maritime museum is believed to be the richest one in Croatia.

2. Rector’s Palace (Location: Pred dvorom, 3) One of the most impressive buildings in Dubrovnik hosts the Historical Museum of Dubrovnik’s past. It presents the artistic and historical heritage of the last period of the Republic of Ragusa. The building itself represents a strong historical point as it used to be the seat of the Rector of the Republic of Ragusa. It also housed an armory, a powder magazine, the watch house and a prison. The construction began in 12th century but two explosions in the 15th century destroyed some parts of it. It represents a mixture of styles: it was meant to be the Gothic, but due to restorations, some renaissance and baroque details were added. At the entrance you may also find some details from the Greek mythology.

3. Homeland War Museum (Location: Fort Imperial, Srđ)
Homeland war that started in the early 90’s and led to Croatian independence, left a powerful mark on people of Dubrovnik. The unseen suffering, losses and grief were something that will never be erased from Dubrovnik’s past. The City of Dubrovnik established the Homeland War Museum . It’s located on the ground floor of the Imperial fort on the Srđ hill and it has around 500 showpieces from the period 1991 to 1995. Exhibition is consisted of documents, documentary photographs, weapons, war maps, parts of military equipment, authentic recordings, war log books and much more.

4. Ethnographic Museum Rupe (Location: Od Rupa Street, 3)
On the Western part of the Dubrovnik’s Old Town you may find this impressive museum that will take you back to the 16th century. The building itself used to be Republic’s granary, popularly known as Rupe/The Holes, which derives from the name for the underground grain storage areas carved out of bedrock. After the earthquake in 1667 many of the buildings in Dubrovnik were destroyed and damaged, including this building .Here you can find the collections of traditional attire from Dubrovnik surroundings, many one-of-a-kind items from the 19th century as well as the presentation of the traditional economic activities and the rural architecture of the Dubrovnik surrounds.

5. The Dubrovnik Museum of Modern and Contemporary Art (Location: Frana Supila 23)
Founded in 1945, this museum owns a collection of three thousand artworks. Here you can enjoy the visual production created in the period from 19th century to the modern times sculptures, paintings, prints, photographs, video works and artistic installations. The artists showed here are related to the Dubrovnik region, which makes this museum really a special place.


How to get to Dubrovnik

Map of Dubrovnik

By Car

Compared to the rest of Croatia, Dubrovnik is a LONG way south. And, if you’re driving from anywhere else in the country in 2021, you’ll still have to go through another country. Because Bosnia and Herzegovina has a thin slice of the Adriatic coast near the town of Neum.

However, the Peljesac Bridge project is nearing completion. It’s a Chinese-built bridge that will circumvent Bosnia’s strip of sea. No more time-consuming border crossing! Follow the bridge’s progress on this dedicated TCN page. For the best advice on getting to Dubrovnik from Split, here is the comprehensive Total Croatia guide. Catamaran information is included. But, there’s also the option of arriving in Dubrovnik by car ferry from Bari. Learn more in our Italy to Croatia section.

Flights to Dubrovnik 2021

More tourists than ever are now flying to Dubrovnik. Accordingly, the airport has improved facilities and the number of flights. Also, many use the airport to access neighbouring Montenegro. Routes and numbers of flights remain in fluctuation, as the pandemic of 2020 eases its grip. But, updates are happening all the time. All you need to know about Dubrovnik Airport and getting to Dubrovnik is in our Total Croatia guide. There are also some useful tips about crossing the border to Montenegro. It includes why it makes sense do to so via Bosnia in season.

Dubrovnik Airport

Dubrovnik Airport (DBV) was establish back in 1936 in Gruda village in Konavle Valley. In the 1960s it moved to the present spot close to village of Cilipi. It is the most important traffic hub of Croatian south. In the year 2019 dubrovnik Airport recorded almost 3 million passengers that came and went through it. Considering Dubrovnik’s small size, this number is quite impressive. Majority of the guests staying in Dubrovnik fly into the city. This is why the airport, which is not too big, needs to be very efficient and safe. Dubrovnik airport is both these things. Strong northern wind called Bura sometimes causes problems. On especially windy days Dubrovnik Airport can be tricky to land on. The planes sometimes need to re-route to one of the other airports in the area. Check out our complete guide to Dubrovnik Airport for more info.

By Boat

When travelling internationally, you can get to Dubrovnik by Jadrolinija ferry from Italy’s Bari. Direct ferry line connects the two cities for quite some time. This line is a car ferry line and runs for much of the year. For the exact timetable and pricing, check out Jadrolinija’s website.

When travelling within Croatia, Dubrovnik is connected by high speed catamaran to Split. Kapetan Luka Shipping Company operates these two lines. Find detailed information on these option here:

To travel within the local archipelago, you can turn to Jadrolinija local lines or G&V Line for traveling to Mljet Island or Korcula Island.

Is there a Train to Dubrovnik?

Unfortunately, there are no train lines running to Dubrovnik. The city was connected by train up until 1976 when the popular train called “Ciro” connected Dubrovnik to Sarajevo in Bosnia and Herzegovina. More info about the old train line to Dubrovnik. When travelling by train from Zagreb towards Dubrovnik, the easiest route would be to go to Split and then change to a bus, airplane or a high speed catamaran. For more information on train lines around Croatia check out Croatian Railways’ (Hrvatske zeljeznice) website.

How to get from Dubrovnik to Hvar, Korcula, Kotor, Mostar & more

Finding updated and accurate information on how to get to and from Dubrovnik from several popular destinations is sadly not as easy to find as it should be. In an effort to help rectify this, here is the TC 2021 guide on how to go From Dubrovnik to Hvar, Korcula, Mljet, Kotor, Budva, Tivat, Mostar & Medjugorje, Split, and Zagreb.

How to get around Dubrovnik?

Dubrovnik Public Transportation

Dubrovnik Public transportation company is Libertas. Libertas operates all Dubrovnik bus lines, both within the city limits and around most of Dubrovnik-Neretva County. Their buses are fairly new, clean and efficient (depending on the city’s traffic). You can purchase bus tickets on many Libertas kiosks around the city and local newspaper stands. Details on the individual lines are available on the company’s website, as is the current price list.

Taxis and Uber

Taxi companies have been multiplying in Dubrovnik in the past few years. Biggest three are: Plavi taksi (Blue Taxi) – a local taxi organisation, Eko taksi, and Cammeo – both chapters of national taxi companies. There are also a number of smaller taxi companies on the market. All of them will compete for clients with low prices during the quiet parts of the year, while the peak season (June – August) will traditionally be more expensive. All of the biggest companies have their mobile apps that you can use for easier access and ordering. Check out their websites for more information: Plavi taksi, Eko taksi, Cammeo.

Of course, the picture of city mobility would not be complete without Uber. Uber is present in Dubrovnik for the past several years and it has become very popular, especially during the summer. While thought of as the cheapest option, Uber’s prices change dynamically based on demand and supply, so they range from the cheapest to some of the most expensive on the market, depending on the time of day and period of the year.

Rent a Car, Car Sharing

Renting a car in Dubrovnik is popular, although best used when staying outside of the historical centre or the city limits. Traffic around the busiest areas of Dubrovnik can be tricky during the summer season, but also during certain days in autumn or spring. On the days when big cruise ships are visiting the city, the traffic can get quite jammed at certain periods. The road from Gruz Harbour to the historical centre is best avoided at these times. When it comes to car hire options, many of the major global companies like Sixt, Avis, Hertz will have their affiliates in the city and on the airport. Nationally strong Oryx is also present and offers good prices in off season periods.

Recently, the first car sharing company started operating in Dubrovnik. Avant2Go is a new company that is trying to make life on crowded Dubrovnik parking lots a bit easier by offering a car sharing option. This solution, popular in bigger cities around Europe, is very new for Dubrovnik and we are yet to see how it plays out. On the other hand, Avant2Go’s electric cars are brand new. They still don’t have many users so you will find available cars easily. They are a possible solution for those needing their own vehicle for only a portion of the time spent in Dubrovnik. Their website contains more details.

Scooters and Motorcycles

Motorcycles and scooters are very popular among the locals. Scooters like Piaggios, Vespas and Yamahas up to 49ccm can be operated by anyone with a car driver’s license. Anything on two wheels with a bigger engine than 49ccm will require a motorcycle license to operate. As mentioned in our safety section, if you do decide to rent a motorcycle or scooter, know that the rest of the people on the road will expect you to be as skilful as the locals. So, practice away from the traffic. Motorcycle rental places are not very popular in Dubrovnik, but you will find several options for scooter rentals. These machines are pretty basic and sturdy, but many under-skilled and under-experiences riders use them. Make sure to inspect them properly before renting.

Dubrovnik Parking

The main benefit of motorcycles is the parking. There is ample motorcycle/scooter parking around the historical centre, especially in the vicinity of Pile Gate and Buza Gate, and it is all free of charge. With cars, it is a very different story. Car parking in Dubrovnik is one of the city’s burning problems. Outside of the historical centre area there is street parking which is charged per hour. If you get a parking ticket, it will be in the form of one day parking ticket. Meaning, you have paid for 24hr of parking by paying the ticket.

There are parking meters around the parking zones which you can use to pay for the parking. Most popular method with locals is to pay via mobile phone. This system works only with mobile operators that provide this service. Lately, the city’s parking company Sanitat has come out with a Dubrovnik Parking App which is available for download as well. Check out their webpage for more information. Parking in the historical centre area is even trickier with only two parking lots available to non-locals and they are both quite expensive during the busier half of the year.

For more detailed instructions on how to navigate the complex world of Dubrovnik’s public parking, follow the link to our Dubrovnik Parking Page on Total Croatia News.

How to get From Dubrovnik to Montenegro?

Montenegro is the most popular destination out of Dubrovnik. It is a beautiful country of rugged landscape and picturesque bays. Traffic between Dubrovnik and Montenegro is very active and it can get slow. For all the information on how to get to Montenegro, turn to our dedicated page.


Dubrovnik … museums, memorials and memories: how the city remembers the siege of its historic Old Town during the Yugoslav Homeland War 1991-96

Walking along Dubrovnik’s beautiful Old City Walls a few Summers ago, it was almost incomprehensible to believe that barely twenty years earlier this stunning UNESCO heritage site was smack in the middle of a war zone.

In 1991, Croatia was pulled into the ‘Homeland War’ when Serbia refused to let Croatia break away from the former Yugoslavia unless it surrendered over a quarter of its territory back to Serbia. When Croatia refused, Serbia and ally Montenegro attacked treating Dubrovnik as a major target for their assault. Their aggressive shelling of Dubrovnik’s historic Old Town backfired, bringing international condemnation, sanctions and isolation to the two states, and international recognition of Croatia’s desired independence and sole sovereignty.

During the siege, Croatian volunteers defended the city from Fort Imperial, an old Napoleonic fort overlooking Dubrovnik at the top of Mount Srd. Eventually, Serbia and Montenegro retreated, and although Croatia won the siege, hundreds of lives were lost on both sides and the medieval city was left close to ruins.

Twenty years on, there are few visible signs of the war left within the Old Town, apart from a sea of new terracotta tiles covering the roofs of almost every building within the Old City Walls (hardly a single building escaped damage during the assault). Go up to the top of Mount Srd however, and the impact of that war can be seen everywhere. Fort Imperial remains scarred to this day from the mortar attacks of that siege, and has now become the home of the thought-provoking Homeland War Museum. Photos taken during and immediately after the war cover the walls inside the fort and a video recorder plays ITN footage of the siege as it was reported on during the early 1990s. I remember watching that actual footage at the time back in London as a teenager, admittedly indifferent to the situation as it was a war I didn’t understand in a country I had no ties to, thousands of miles away. A couple of decades later in a completely different context and whilst standing in the city itself, it was incredibly moving to watch that footage back.

Dubrovnik’s medieval Old Town, with its not so old roofing tiles

Mount Srd overlooking Dubrovnik with Fort Imperial at the top of it, the front line in the Homeland War siege of the city in the early 1990s

Mount Srd and the fort seen from the Rector’s Palace (right) along Pred Dvorom in the heart of the Old Town

Fort Imperial seen from Fort Lovrijenac, both forts seeing their fair share of battles

Visitors can reach the top of Mount Srd and the fort via the city’s regular cable car service. The ground station is a short walk from the Buža Gate (North city entrance).

Fort Imperial seen from the cable car

The views from the top of Mount Srd and Fort Imperial are simply stunning.

Dubrovnik’s Old Town seen from the top of Mount Srd

The Old Town and the island of Lokrum from the walls of Fort Imperial

Looking west towards Port Gruž and Lapad

The entrance to Fort Imperial and the Homeland War Museum. The crumbling state of the building is partly due to centuries of weather corrosion…

…and partly due to the ravages of the Homeland War. The impact of one mortar can still be seen at the end of the building, and a plaque commemorating those volunteers who died here defending the city in the early 1990s can be seen on the front wall (right)

Although I didn’t take any photos of the museum exhibition itself, there was plenty to photograph elsewhere in the fort showing evidence of the rather senseless and spiteful attack on the city barely a generation ago.

Leading up to the roof of the fort

The remains of the entrance onto the roof of the fort

Some images on display inside the Mount Srd cable car station depicting the damage caused to the surrounding area during the siege, including the stone cross close to the station and the severing of the cable car lines

The old memorial cross at the top of Mount Srd in September 2014, rebuilt

…and sadly a not so old memorial opposite the fort, in memory of Robert Ivušić who was only 19 when he died here in 1991 defending Dubrovnik during the Homeland War

The ‘Saint Blaise’ battleship, once crucial in defending the city, now a proud monument on dry land along Port Gruž

A war tank from the Homeland War, keeping the Saint Blaise company along Port Gruž

Now all three states are at peace with one another and although there appears to be some forgiveness, the siege has certainly not been forgotten.

Fort Imperial and the Homeland War Museum are opened daily from 8am until sunset. Entrance is around 30 Kn (2016). there is no dedicated website for the museum at present (2016) but more information can be found on the Absolute Croatia website here.

The Dubrovnik cable car runs daily from 9am until after sunset depending on the time of year. If the weather is bad, the cable car will not run. A return trip costs 120 Kn (2016) per adult, more than half price for children. More information can be found on the official website here.

Homeland War tours take place daily within the Old Town giving an insight into life in the city during the siege, and showing visitors where the Old Town was affected most by the shelling. Ask at the local tourist office for more information. Tours begin and end by Onofrio’s fountain.

Walking in the footsteps of Lannisters and other characters from Game of Thrones, along Dubrovnik’s Old City Walls

Finding true love in the heart of Dubrovnik’s Old Town with the help of a gargoyle

Zagreb‘s devout national pride and independence as seen on their city roofs


It’s home to the world’s oldest pharmacy


Europe’s longest operating pharmacy, and one of the oldest in the world, is located inside Dubrovnik’s Franciscan Monastery, founded in 1317. Here the monks would make herbal remedies for local people. Today it functions as a modern pharmacy, but a selection of face creams and herbal teas, made to traditional recipes, is also available.


Museum of the Dominican Monastery

Od Sv. Dominika 4

This museum is located in the cloister of the Dominican Monastery. Among many exhibits, it displays some of the most important works of the Dubrovnik Painting School (15th and 16th centuries) including its most prominent representatives Bozidarevic, Hamzic and Dobricevic.

There are also collections of votive jewellery, relics, manuscripts, incunabula, valuable documents, letters from different Popes, Byzantine icons of the Virgin and Infant, and the recently restored Titian's painting depicting St Blaise, Mary Magdalene, the Archangel Raphael and Tobias. A large crucifix by Paolo Veneziano from the 14th century dominates the interiors of the Dominican Church from above its main altar.


Homeland War Museum

The Museum of the Homeland War is located in the Fortress Imperial which played an important role in the defense of Dubrovnik during the war. The museum was opened on the 5th of August 2008, on Thanksgiving. The main themes are: “Dubrovnik in the war 1991-1995”, which is also the name of the permanent exhibition,and the history of the building “Fort Imperial”. At the exhibition you can see the documents, guns, grenades, parts of military equipment, recordings, video materials and the authentic flag from Srđ from 1991. On the hill you can also see a memorial plaque where the names of fallen soldiers are engraved. The thematic units are: The fall of the Dubrovnik Republic and history of the building “Fort Imperial” Serbo-Montenegrin aggression in 1991 Days of victory – the action of liberation of the Croatian Army and the suffering of the population, civilian objects and cultural monuments. The aim of the exhibition is to show what the impact of war on Dubrovnik area was.

Category: Museum-art-palace,

Srđ also has a lookout (providing a beautiful view of the old town), the Srđ restaurant, Buggy and the Cross memorial.

GPS coordinates: 42.64987, 018.11080 (42°38󈧿.5″N, 018°06󈧪.9″E)

Address: Srđ, Dubrovnik 20000

By car:
About 5km away from the Old Town of Dubrovnik. At the main Adriatic highway, you should turn to the Bosanka on the following GPS coordinates: 42.64056, 18.12894 (42°38󈧞.0″N, 18°07󈧰.2″E), after which you should climb 2.5km uphill towards Srđ. Just follow the road and do not make any turns!
On foot:
You can also reach Srđ on foot. Go from Adriatic highway, to a point distant around 1.4km from the old town of Dubrovnik GPS 42.647244, 18.105164 (42°38󈧶.1″N, 18°06󈧖.6″E). You have a 2 kilometer climb, or about 40 minutes’ walk.
Cable car:
The cable car is located at the following GPS coordinates: 42.643173, 018.111723 (42°38󈧧.4″N, 018°06󈧮.2″E) in Petar Krešimir IV Street, near the old town of Dubrovnik (400 meters).

Translations:
If you are driving with a car show this translation to the taxi driver:
Molim Vas odvezite me u Muzej Domovinskog rata na Srđu (nalazi se u blizini restorana Panorama Srđ). Hvala!

You must also show to the taxi driver that he must turn on the taximeter:
Molim Vas uključite taksimetar. Hvala!

Additional translation:
Please can you tell me how to find this sight:
Molim Vas, uputite me prema Muzeju Domovinskog rata na Srđu (nalazi se u blizini restorana Panorama Srđ). Hvala!


Museum of Homeland War

Photo: Museum of Homeland War archive

If you&rsquore interested in learning about the aggression on Dubrovnik during the Homeland War of the 90s then you should take the cable car up Srdj hill to Fort Imperial. Dating back to Napoleon&rsquos rule, the fort was a key defense location for the local fighters attempting to stop the JNA backed forces from entering historic Dubrovnik. Within the fort you&rsquoll find the Museum of the Homeland War with a mixture of photographs and film footage to help explain the attack on Dubrovnik and how local fighters fought to protect the city.

For more information on travel programs and shore excursion in Dubrovnik that include museums and galleries, contact the friendly and professional team at Adriatic DMC.


Watch the video: OPERATION STORM (July 2022).


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