SK Štětí – TJ Sokol Srbice 3:2(0:2) 15.6.2019 30. kolo Poslední kolo Ústeckého fotbalového přeboru bylo na programu v sobotu 15. 6. 2019. SK Štětí v ...
Srbice may refer to:
Srbice is a village and municipality in Domažlice District in the Plzeň Region of the Czech Republic. The municipality covers an area of 13.83 square kilometres (5.34 sq mi), and has a population of 381 (as at 28 August 2006).
Srbice is a village and municipality (obec) in Teplice District in the Ústí nad Labem Region of the Czech Republic. The municipality covers an area of 2.13 square kilometres (0.82 sq mi), and has a population of 273 (as at 3 July 2006).
Skenderaj or Srbica (Serbian Cyrillic: Србица) is a town and municipality located in the Mitrovica District of Kosovo. According to the 2011 census, the town of Skënderaj has 9,372 inhabitants, while the municipality has 50,858 inhabitants.
Sabicea is a genus of flowering plants in the family Rubiaceae. They are known commonly as the woodvines.
Srbce is a village and municipality in Prostějov District in the Olomouc Region of the Czech Republic. Srbce lies approximately 21 kilometres (13 mi) south-east of Prostějov, 33 km (21 mi) south of Olomouc, and 221 km (137 mi) south-east of Prague.
Sabicea cinerea, the largeflower woodvine, is a species of flowering plant in the family Rubiaceae. It is a perennial dicot with both vine and shrub growth habits.
Sabicea villosa, the woolly woodvine, is a species of flowering plant in the family Rubiaceae. It is a perennial dicot with both vine and shrub growth habits that prefers wetlands locations.
Srbica is a village in the municipality of Kičevo, North Macedonia.
Sabicea amazonensis is a species of plant in the family Rubiaceae. It is found in tropical South America.
Modlany is a village approximately 4 kilometres east of the Czech town of Teplice. It is a village of about 900 people that includes a football complex and a World War II memorial.
Modern Language Review is the journal of the Modern Humanities Research Association . It is one of the oldest journals in the field of modern languages.
Modern Language Notes is an academic journal established in 1886 at the Johns Hopkins University, where it is still edited and published, with the intention of introducing continental European literary criticism into American scholarship. Each year, one issue is devoted to each of the four languages of concern.