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Tuna (approx. 2,5 kg), 1 kg

Quantity: 1
260,00 Kn

Karlovačko Radler, 0,50 L x 24

Quantity: 1
333,60 Kn

Asbach Uralt, 0,7L

Quantity: 6
1.338,00 Kn

Jermann Where the Dreams, 0,75 L

Quantity: 1
600,80 Kn

Captain Morgan rum spiced, 0,70 L

Quantity: 1
111,90 Kn

Barton & Guestier Merlot, 0,75 L

Quantity: 1
73,60 Kn

Grand Sud Chardonnay, 1 L

Quantity: 1
66,80 Kn

Rosemount Estate GSM, 0,75 L

Quantity: 1
277,30 Kn
Total num. of products: 20
Price: 5.494,40 Kn

Korčula

The island of Korcula is one of the biggest and most populated island of Dalmatia, the Mediterranean region situated in the Adriatic sea. It is the southernmost island of the Adriatic Middle-Dalmatian islands. It is separated from the Pelješac peninsula by a narrow strait of Pelješac, between 900 and 3,000 metres (3,000 and 9,800 ft) wide. It is the sixth largest Adriatic island with a rather indented coast. The island also includes the towns of Korčula, Vela Luka and Blato and the coastal villages of Lumbarda and Račišće, and in the interior Žrnovo, Pupnat, Smokvica and Čara.The majority of inhabitants live off tourism and agriculture (vines, olive-trees, vegetables and citrus fruits). A minor part makes a living by sailing around the seas of the world (maritime and shipbuilding are traditions of the whole region and by other activites). The Island of Korcula is one of the greenest islands in the Adriatic sea. It is also one of the most popular travel destinations in this part of Croatia.

Like most of the Croatian islands, the Greeks, who gave it the name Korkyra Melaina or "Black Corfu? for its dark and densely wooded appearance, first settled Korcula. The island itself is rich in art and culture, as well as beautiful nature such as numerous tiny and secluded beaches and bays, small and uninhabited islands and breathtaking views. The main town on the island is also named Korcula. It is a typical medieval walled Dalmatian city, with its round defensive towers and cluster of red-roofed houses. According to a local tradition, Marco Polo was born at Korčula in 1254 to an established family of merchants, although there is no irrefutable proof of this claim. What is more definite however is that the Republic of Genoa defeated Venice in the documented Battle of Korčula off the coast of Korčula in 1298 and a galley commander, Marco Polo, was taken prisoner by the victors to eventually spend his time in a Genoese prison writing of his travels. However, some Italian scholars believe that he may have been captured in a minor clash near Ayas (in sources from those times: Laiazzo). The controversy over the birthplace of Marco Polo between the Venetian and Korčulan theories is the subject of debate up to the present day.