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The Yugoslavia national football team (Serbo-Croatian: Fudbalska/nogometna reprezentacija Jugoslavije / Фудбалска/ногометна репрезентација Југославије; Slovene: Jugoslovanska nogometna reprezentanca; Macedonian: Фудбалска репрезентација на Југославија) represented Yugoslavia in international association football. Although the team mainly represented the pre-war Kingdom of Yugoslavia and the post-war Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia (SFRY), various iterations of the state were formally constituted in football, including the:

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foaf:name
  • Yugoslavia
foaf:nick
  • Plavi (The Blues)
  • Brazilians of Europe
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  • The Yugoslavia national football team (Serbo-Croatian: Fudbalska/nogometna reprezentacija Jugoslavije / Фудбалска/ногометна репрезентација Југославије; Slovene: Jugoslovanska nogometna reprezentanca; Macedonian: Фудбалска репрезентација на Југославија) represented Yugoslavia in international association football. Although the team mainly represented the pre-war Kingdom of Yugoslavia and the post-war Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia (SFRY), various iterations of the state were formally constituted in football, including the:
  • The Yugoslavia national football team (Serbian: Фудбалска репрезентација Југославије, romanized: Fudbalska reprezentacija Jugoslavije; Croatian: Jugoslavenska nogometna reprezentacija; Slovene: Jugoslovanska nogometna reprezentanca; Macedonian: Фудбалска репрезентација на Југославија, romanized: Fudbalska reprezentacija na Jugoslavija) represented Yugoslavia in international association football. The Serbia national football team inherited Yugoslavia's spot within FIFA and UEFA and is considered by both organisations as the only successor of Yugoslavia (and of Serbia and Montenegro).
  • The Yugoslavia national football team represented Yugoslavia in international association football. Although the team mainly represented the pre-war Kingdom of Yugoslavia and the post-war Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia (SFRY), various iterations of the state were formally constituted in football, including the: * Kingdom of Serbs, Croats and Slovenes (1918–1929) * Kingdom of Yugoslavia (1929–1941) * Democratic Federal Yugoslavia (1943–1945) * Federal People's Republic of Yugoslavia (1945–1963) * Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia (1963–1992)
  • The Yugoslavia national football team represented Yugoslavia in international association football. Although the team mainly represented the pre-war Kingdom of Yugoslavia and the post-war SFR Yugoslavia, various iterations of the state were formally constituted in football, including the: * Kingdom of Serbs, Croats and Slovenes (1918–1929) * Kingdom of Yugoslavia (1929–1941) * Democratic Federal Yugoslavia (1943–1945) * Federal People's Republic of Yugoslavia (1945–1963) * Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia (1963–1992)
rdfs:label
  • Yugoslavia national football team
has abstract
  • The Yugoslavia national football team (Serbo-Croatian: Fudbalska/nogometna reprezentacija Jugoslavije / Фудбалска/ногометна репрезентација Југославије; Slovene: Jugoslovanska nogometna reprezentanca; Macedonian: Фудбалска репрезентација на Југославија) represented Yugoslavia in international association football. Although the team mainly represented the pre-war Kingdom of Yugoslavia and the post-war Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia (SFRY), various iterations of the state were formally constituted in football, including the: * Kingdom of Serbs, Croats and Slovenes (1918–1929) * Kingdom of Yugoslavia (1929–1941) * Democratic Federal Yugoslavia (1943–1945) * Federal People's Republic of Yugoslavia (1945–1963) * Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia (1963–1992) It enjoyed success in international competition. In 1992, during the Yugoslav wars, the team was suspended from international competition as part of a United Nations sanction. In 1994, when the boycott was lifted, it was succeeded by the Federal Republic of Yugoslavia national football team. The Serbia national football team inherited Yugoslavia's spot within FIFA and UEFA and is considered by both organisations as the only successor of Yugoslavia (and of Serbia and Montenegro).
  • The Yugoslavia national football team (Serbo-Croatian: Fudbalska/nogometna reprezentacija Jugoslavije / Фудбалска/ногометна репрезентација Југославије; Slovene: Jugoslovanska nogometna reprezentanca; Macedonian: Фудбалска репрезентација на Југославија) represented Yugoslavia in international association football. Although the team mainly represented the pre-war Kingdom of Yugoslavia and the post-war Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia (SFRY), various iterations of the state were formally constituted in football, including the: * Kingdom of Yugoslavia (1918–1941) * Democratic Federal Yugoslavia (1943–1945) * Federal People's Republic of Yugoslavia (1945–1963) * Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia (1963–1992) It enjoyed success in international competition. In 1992, during the Yugoslav wars, the team was suspended from international competition as part of a United Nations sanction. In 1994, when the boycott was lifted, it was succeeded by the Federal Republic of Yugoslavia national football team. The Serbia national football team inherited Yugoslavia's spot within FIFA and UEFA and is considered by both organisations as the only successor of Yugoslavia (and of Serbia and Montenegro).
  • The Yugoslavia national football team (Serbo-Croatian: Fudbalska/nogometna reprezentacija Jugoslavije / Фудбалска/ногометна репрезентација Југославије; Slovene: Jugoslovanska nogometna reprezentanca; Macedonian: Фудбалска репрезентација на Југославија) represented Yugoslavia in international association football. Although the team mainly represented the pre-war Kingdom of Yugoslavia and the post-war Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia (SFRY), various iterations of the state were formally constituted in football, including the: * Kingdom of Yugoslavia (1920–1941) * Democratic Federal Yugoslavia (1943–1945) * Federal People's Republic of Yugoslavia (1945–1963) * Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia (1963–1992) It enjoyed success in international competition. In 1992, during the Yugoslav wars, the team was suspended from international competition as part of a United Nations sanction. In 1994, when the boycott was lifted, it was succeeded by the Federal Republic of Yugoslavia national football team. The Serbia national football team inherited Yugoslavia's spot within FIFA and UEFA and is considered by both organisations as the only successor of Yugoslavia (and of Serbia and Montenegro).
  • The Yugoslavia national football team (Serbo-Croatian: Fudbalska/nogometna reprezentacija Jugoslavije / Фудбалска/ногометна репрезентација Југославије; Slovene: Jugoslovanska nogometna reprezentanca; Macedonian: Фудбалска репрезентација на Југославија) represented Yugoslavia in international association football. Although the team mainly represented the pre-war Kingdom of Yugoslavia and the post-war Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia (SFRY), various iterations of the state were formally constituted in football, including the: * Kingdom of Yugoslavia (1920–1941) * Democratic Federal Yugoslavia (1943–1945) * Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia (1945–1992) It enjoyed success in international competition. In 1992, during the Yugoslav wars, the team was suspended from international competition as part of a United Nations sanction. In 1994, when the boycott was lifted, it was succeeded by the Federal Republic of Yugoslavia national football team. The Serbia national football team inherited Yugoslavia's spot within FIFA and UEFA and is considered by both organisations as the only successor of Yugoslavia (and of Serbia and Montenegro).
  • The Yugoslavia national football team (Serbian: Фудбалска репрезентација Југославије, romanized: Fudbalska reprezentacija Jugoslavije; Croatian: Jugoslavenska nogometna reprezentacija; Slovene: Jugoslovanska nogometna reprezentanca; Macedonian: Фудбалска репрезентација на Југославија, romanized: Fudbalska reprezentacija na Jugoslavija) represented Yugoslavia in international association football. Although the team mainly represented the pre-war Kingdom of Yugoslavia and the post-war Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia (SFRY), various iterations of the state were formally constituted in football, including the: * Kingdom of Serbs, Croats and Slovenes (1918–1929) * Kingdom of Yugoslavia (1929–1941) * Democratic Federal Yugoslavia (1943–1945) * Federal People's Republic of Yugoslavia (1945–1963) * Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia (1963–1992) It enjoyed success in international competition. In 1992, during the Yugoslav wars, the team was suspended from international competition as part of a United Nations sanction. In 1994, when the boycott was lifted, it was succeeded by the Federal Republic of Yugoslavia national football team. The Serbia national football team inherited Yugoslavia's spot within FIFA and UEFA and is considered by both organisations as the only successor of Yugoslavia (and of Serbia and Montenegro).
  • The Yugoslavia national football team represented Yugoslavia in international association football. Although the team mainly represented the pre-war Kingdom of Yugoslavia and the post-war Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia (SFRY), various iterations of the state were formally constituted in football, including the: * Kingdom of Serbs, Croats and Slovenes (1918–1929) * Kingdom of Yugoslavia (1929–1941) * Democratic Federal Yugoslavia (1943–1945) * Federal People's Republic of Yugoslavia (1945–1963) * Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia (1963–1992) It enjoyed success in international competition. In 1992, during the Yugoslav wars, the team was suspended from international competition as part of a United Nations sanction. In 1994, when the boycott was lifted, it was succeeded by the Federal Republic of Yugoslavia national football team. The Serbia national football team inherited Yugoslavia's spot within FIFA and UEFA and is considered by both organisations as the only successor of Yugoslavia (and of Serbia and Montenegro).
  • The Yugoslavia national football team represented Yugoslavia in international association football. Although the team mainly represented the pre-war Kingdom of Yugoslavia and the post-war SFR Yugoslavia, various iterations of the state were formally constituted in football, including the: * Kingdom of Serbs, Croats and Slovenes (1918–1929) * Kingdom of Yugoslavia (1929–1941) * Democratic Federal Yugoslavia (1943–1945) * Federal People's Republic of Yugoslavia (1945–1963) * Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia (1963–1992) It enjoyed success in international competition. In 1992, during the Yugoslav wars, the team was suspended from international competition as part of a United Nations sanction. In 1994, when the boycott was lifted, it was succeeded by the Federal Republic of Yugoslavia national football team. The Serbia national football team inherited Yugoslavia's spot within FIFA and UEFA and is considered by both organisations as the only successor of Yugoslavia (and of Serbia and Montenegro).
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