Forgotten Voices, Women in Bosnia Trailer

Documentary by Jennifer Rawlings that explores the lives of several women who survived the war in Bosnia. Their stories are poignant, hopeful and moving. www.forgottenvoicesfilm.com


After the death of Kulin Ban, Stjepan Kulinić came to his place (some say that he was his cousin while others claim that he was a son). It is mentioned he had a son Sibislav. 
As opposed to his predecessor , he pursued the followers of Bosnian Church. Despite that, it was a period when Bosnian Church had more influences in countries around them, but some heads of Bosnian Church even went to South France where they had relations with other cathar churches. Letters of Pope’s legacy in France mentioned a Bosnian djed (priest) had relations and was in contact with the Cathars in France.
Pope Honorius III in his letter from 2.12.1221 says: “Heretics in Bosnia, they hide in caves like witches and they feed people with open hands, publicly promoting dangerous and heretical teachings.” After this, Pope sent a bishop in Bosnia to fight the heretics. 
Pope sent a letter to Hungarian king to help Acontius (bishop’s name) in his fight, but King Andre had problems and conflicts in his country and he didn’t answer the Pope’s call. Archbishop Kalocsai wanted to lead a Crusade in Bosnia, if Pope would let belong to his Church.  He negotiated with Ivan Angelus (Byzantinne prince and nephew of Hungarian King) to start a mission on Bosnia, but it didn’t happen. Ivan took 200 silver marks he got from the bishop and ran away. 
15.1.1227, Pope says: “Patarens in Bosnia are buoyed up  with the failures”. For these reasons, Bosnians decided to throw down Stjepan Kulinić and brought Matej Ninoslav on his place.
Read more:
Christian dualist heresies; Hamilton
Povijest Splita; Grga Novak
Bosansko-humski krstjani i katarsko-dualistički pokret u srednjem vijeku; Franjo Sanjek
Study of christian dualist heresies, Steven Runciman

After the death of Kulin Ban, Stjepan Kulinić came to his place (some say that he was his cousin while others claim that he was a son). It is mentioned he had a son Sibislav. 

As opposed to his predecessor , he pursued the followers of Bosnian Church. Despite that, it was a period when Bosnian Church had more influences in countries around them, but some heads of Bosnian Church even went to South France where they had relations with other cathar churches. Letters of Pope’s legacy in France mentioned a Bosnian djed (priest) had relations and was in contact with the Cathars in France.

Pope Honorius III in his letter from 2.12.1221 says: “Heretics in Bosnia, they hide in caves like witches and they feed people with open hands, publicly promoting dangerous and heretical teachings.” After this, Pope sent a bishop in Bosnia to fight the heretics. 

Pope sent a letter to Hungarian king to help Acontius (bishop’s name) in his fight, but King Andre had problems and conflicts in his country and he didn’t answer the Pope’s call. Archbishop Kalocsai wanted to lead a Crusade in Bosnia, if Pope would let belong to his Church.  He negotiated with Ivan Angelus (Byzantinne prince and nephew of Hungarian King) to start a mission on Bosnia, but it didn’t happen. Ivan took 200 silver marks he got from the bishop and ran away. 

15.1.1227, Pope says: “Patarens in Bosnia are buoyed up  with the failures”. For these reasons, Bosnians decided to throw down Stjepan Kulinić and brought Matej Ninoslav on his place.

Read more:

  • Christian dualist heresies; Hamilton
  • Povijest Splita; Grga Novak
  • Bosansko-humski krstjani i katarsko-dualistički pokret u srednjem vijeku; Franjo Sanjek
  • Study of christian dualist heresies, Steven Runciman