Foreign Minister of Serbia sang the Turkish President Erdogan, a song about beautiful eyebrows, and beautiful socks (VIDEO)
The Minister of foreign Affairs of Serbia Ivica Dacic at a gala dinner hosted in honor of Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdogan, an honored guest, sang a song in the Turkish language. Video of the speech was in YouTube and gathered tens of thousands of views.
In the two-minute video shows how the Turkish leader sitting at the table together with his wife Emine. They comprise the President of Serbia Alexander Vucic and his wife Tamara. Dacic sang for them the song “Osman Aga”.
Channel BN Televizija recalls that Minister Dacic is not the first time he picks up a microphone in public. His program includes songs in their native Serbian, Greek, Russian. During a dinner for guests attending the inauguration of President Vucic in June of this year, the Minister sang O sole mio in front of the former Minister of foreign Affairs of Italy and Advisor of Serbian President Franco Frattini.
The report notes that at the end of the dinner, Erdogan and Vucic exchanged gifts. The Serbian President presented his Turkish counterpart car and got his bike and chess.
The song “Osman Aga” executed on behalf of the men watching the girl meets in the mornings on the way to the market. Fan touts eyebrows, calf socks and his lady.
Note, in Turkish history known Ottoman officer of Serbian origin Osman Aga of Temesvar. At the turn of the XVII and XVIII centuries, he participated in the war with Hapsburg Austria and released a memoir in which details of their stay in captivity. He also worked on a book on the history of the Austrian Empire.
We will remind, in the middle of the XIV century the Serbian state covered almost all of South-Western Balkans. After the defeat in the battle on the Kosovo field, Serbian princes recognized the suzerainty of the Ottoman Empire. Serbia was finally conquered by the Turks in 1459 and during the 350 years under the rule of the Ottoman Empire. The state gained independence in 1878 under the terms of the Berlin peace in which were reviewed the outcome of the Russo-Turkish war.