|Bosnia and Herzegovina|
About Nikola Boskovic
There's a page at http://www.fernuni-hagen.de/MATHPHYS/veselic/rudjer/ that has an image http://www.fernuni-hagen.de/MATHPHYS/veselic/rudjer/kuca.jpg obviously scanned from a book written in Serbian (or Croatian, can't tell) that has a caption that says "Prema predaji u Orahovu Dolu rodna kuća Nikole Boškovića, Ruđina oca", which means "According to legend in Orahov Do is the birth house of Nikola Bošković, Ruđo's father" (emphasis mine).
About Vojislav Seselj
There has also been some ambiguity as to whether the Šešelj family is originally Serb or Croat, because modern-day Šešeljs exist in branches that are both one and the other. This is particularly amusing given that Vojislav Seselj is a die-hard Serbian nationalist. Vuk Drašković, another such person, once publically accused VS of being a Croat, after which VS took offence and immediately took the press to Popovo Polje to show them the Serb Orthodox church he was christened in, and his christendom certificate. Either way, this way lies madness... --Joy [shallot] 15:50, 27 Sep 2004 (UTC)
'Hiding' the fact that Rascia is Serbia
1. The monasteries are not Byzantine but Serbian. They were built and payed for by the Serbian Orthodox kings. Those are Serbian Orthodox monasteries.
2. Rascia is the Latin name for Raska, medieval name of one of the Serbian lands. By the XVI c. that state was no more, so to translate Latin "Rascia" with anything but "Serbia" is a historic anachronism ("Serbia" being a geographical area, not a state). —Preceding unsigned comment added by 184.108.40.206 (talk) 06:26, 15 April 2011 (UTC)