FACULTY OF ORGANIZATIONAL SCIENCES
Sanja Stojanović 166/07
The first mention of a Serbian dinar dates
back to the reign of Stefan the First-
Crowned of Nemanjic dynasty in 1214.
Most Serbian rulers minted silver dinar
The coin was an important symbol of
Serbian statehood in the Middle Ages.
The first bronze coins were introduced in
1868, followed by silver in 1875, and gold
The first banknotes were issued in 1876.
In 1918, the Serbian dinar was replaced
at par by the Yugoslav dinar.
In 1941, the the Serbian National Bank
decided to replace Yugoslav dinar with
a par, the second Serbian dinar.
This dinar circulated until 1944, when the
Communist Partisans replaced the
Serbian dinar by reintroducing Yugoslav
The Serbian dinar was replaced the
Yugoslav dinar by a par in 2003.
Is the central bank of the Serbia.
Its main responsibilities are the protection
of price stability and maintance of
NBS has a monopoly on issuing
banknotes and coins
Coins currently in circulation are 1, 2, 5,
10, 20 dinara coins
Banknotes are currently in circulation in
denominations of 10, 20, 50, 100, 200,
500, 1000 and 5000 dinara.
Portrait of Vuk Stefanovic Karadzic; member
of the First Slavic Congress held in Prague in
1848 and vignette of the letters Vuk
Portrait of Petar II Petrovic Negos; 2006
edition features his figure on the back, instead
of the statue from the Mausoleum on Mount
Portrait of Stevan Stojanovic Mokranjac;
figure of Stevan Stojanovic Mokranjac
Portrait of Nkola Tesla; a detail from the Tesla
electro-magnetic induction engine
Portrait of Nadezda Petrovic; silhouette of the
Portrait of Jovan Cvijic; stylized ethnic motifs
Portrait of Djordje Vajfert; an outline of Vajfert’s
beer brewery, hologram image of St. George
slaying a dragon; details from the interior of the
main building of the National Bank of Serbia
Portrait of Slobodan Jovanovic and an ornamental
detail from the building of the Serbian Academy of
Sciences and Arts; silhouette of the National