MILITARY PERSONNEL

Milunka Savić

1890 - 1973

Milunka Savić

Milunka Savić CMG (Serbian Cyrillic: Милунка Савић; 28 June 1888/10 August 1888 – 5 October 1973) was a Serbian war heroine who fought in the Balkan Wars and in World War I. Read more on Wikipedia

Since 2007, the English Wikipedia page of Milunka Savić has received more than 142,627 page views. Her biography is available in 20 different languages on Wikipedia making her the 815th most popular military personnel.

Memorability Metrics

  • 140k

    Page Views (PV)

  • 52.53

    Historical Popularity Index (HPI)

  • 20

    Languages Editions (L)

  • 3.60

    Effective Languages (L*)

  • 2.46

    Coefficient of Variation (CV)

Page views of Milunka Savić by language


Among MILITARY PERSONNELS

Among MILITARY PERSONNELS, Milunka Savić ranks 815 out of 1,194Before her are Aleksey Petrovich Yermolov, Carlo Alberto Dalla Chiesa, Artaphernes, Alexey Kaledin, Hiroshi Ōshima, and Federico Gravina. After her are William Halsey Jr., Joseph E. Johnston, Presian, Vasili Mitrokhin, Georgios Karaiskakis, and John Paul Jones.

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Contemporaries

Among people born in 1890, Milunka Savić ranks 86Before her are Duke Kahanamoku, Elpidio Quirino, Sarah Aaronsohn, Louis Delluc, Solomon Mikhoels, and Victoria Ocampo. After her are Henrich Focke, László Bárdossy, Ferruccio Parri, Emilio Portes Gil, Claire Lee Chennault, and Clarence Brown. Among people deceased in 1973, Milunka Savić ranks 101Before her are Helen Parkhurst, Maurice René Fréchet, Yaakov Dori, Noël Coward, Johannes Aavik, and Adolfo Ruiz Cortines. After her are Tarsila do Amaral, Tanzan Ishibashi, Bobby Darin, Vilhelm Moberg, Gabriel Voisin, and Laurence Harvey.

Others Born in 1890

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Others Deceased in 1973

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In Serbia

Among people born in Serbia, Milunka Savić ranks 98 out of 329Before her are Vasko Popa (1922), Şehsuvar Sultan (1682), Miloš Milutinović (1933), Stevan Mokranjac (1856), Milan Stojadinović (1888), and Svetozar Marković (1846). After her are Momčilo Tapavica (1872), Dušan Ivković (1943), Đura Jakšić (1832), Lola Novaković (1935), Enki Bilal (1951), and Dezső Kosztolányi (1885).