city in southern Bosnia and Herzegovina, on the Neretva River. It was the scene of intense fighting during the Bosnian-Croatian-Serbian War (1991-1995), when a bridge was destroyed between the Bosnian Croats and Muslims living on either side of the river. It is situated about 80 km (50 mi) southwest of Sarajevo.
A statue of him in Mostar, Bonsia became a rallying cry for peace when it was unveiled in 2005.
The next day, I traveled south to Mostar (population 105, 000), the chief city in the region of Herzegovina.
One local man accosted me as I took a picture of the frontline, and insisted on showing me the bars and restaurants of Mostar.
A crescent in stone, the humpbacked bridge at Mostar spans the Neretva River in Yugoslavia's Bosnia-Hercegovina Republic.
Even in this part of the world there are stronger contenders (Sarajevo to Mostar; Belgrade to Montenegro).
This is a scene of house-to-house fighting in Mostar, neighbor against neighbor.
International Committee of Experts for the Rebuilding of the Old Bridge and the Rehabilitation of the Old town in Mostar ;
Agreed Principles for the Interim Statute for the City of Mostar ;
Institute for War and Peace Reporting. [Reports on the situation in Mostar and Mitrovica. ]
Old Bridge Area of the Old City of Mostar