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Dragoljub Đuričić was born on 10 February, 1953 in Cetinje, PR Montenegro, FPR Yugoslavia, is a musician. Discover Dragoljub Đuričić’s Biography, Age, Height, Physical Stats, Dating/Affairs, Family and career updates. Learn How rich is He in this year and how He spends money? Also learn how He earned most of networth at the age of 68 years old?

Popular As N/A
Occupation Musician, composer
Age 68 years old
Zodiac Sign Aquarius
Born 10 February, 1953
Birthday 10 February
Birthplace Cetinje, PR Montenegro, FPR Yugoslavia
Date of death (2021-03-15)
Died Place Belgrade, Serbia
Nationality Montenegro

We recommend you to check the complete list of Famous People born on 10 February.
He is a member of famous musician with the age 68 years old group.

Dragoljub Đuričić Height, Weight & Measurements

At 68 years old, Dragoljub Đuričić height not available right now. We will update Dragoljub Đuričić’s Height, weight, Body Measurements, Eye Color, Hair Color, Shoe & Dress size soon as possible.

Physical Status
Height Not Available
Weight Not Available
Body Measurements Not Available
Eye Color Not Available
Hair Color Not Available

Dating & Relationship status

He is currently single. He is not dating anyone. We don’t have much information about He’s past relationship and any previous engaged. According to our Database, He has no children.

Parents Not Available
Wife Not Available
Sibling Not Available
Children Not Available

Dragoljub Đuričić Net Worth

His net worth has been growing significantly in 2022-2023. So, how much is Dragoljub Đuričić worth at the age of 68 years old? Dragoljub Đuričić’s income source is mostly from being a successful musician. He is from Montenegro. We have estimated
Dragoljub Đuričić’s net worth
, money, salary, income, and assets.

Net Worth in 2023 $1 Million – $5 Million
Salary in 2023 Under Review
Net Worth in 2022 Pending
Salary in 2022 Under Review
House Not Available
Cars Not Available
Source of Income musician

Dragoljub Đuričić Social Network



Đuričić died on 15 March 2021, in Belgrade from complications caused by COVID-19 during the COVID-19 pandemic in Serbia. He was 68.

In 2010, Đuričić formed the drum ensemble Balkanska lavina (Balkan Avalanche), with which he performed across the Balkans.

Author Mirko Jakovljević wrote Đuričić’s biography entitled Stubovi slobode (Pillars of Freedom), published in 2001.

Đuričić participated in the 1996–1997 protests in Serbia, joining the group of young drummers which gave tempo to the marching of the protesters. At the end of 1997, he formed Dragoljub Đuričić Trio with Darkwood Dub drummer Lav Bratuša and percussionist Uroš Šećerov; on their performances they were often joined by a well-known actor and amateur drummer Bogdan Diklić. The recording of the concert by Dragoljub Đuričić Trio held on 7 February 1998 in Atelje 212 theatre was released on the live album Two Drums & Percussion. On that evening, the trio was joined on drums by Diklić, the journalist Ivan Ivačković and the painter Janoš Mesaroš. In April 1998, the band performed in Montreux, and, while playing on cookware and bakeware, they were joined by Albert, 12th Prince of Thurn and Taxis. In 1998, Đuričić and the hip hop musician Voodoo Popeye recorded the football song “Imamo iDeju” (the title being a word play, meaning both “We Have an Idea” and “We Also Have Dejo”), which was released on the compilation album Fudbalske himne 98 (Football Chants 98). During 1998, Đuričić once again played on Zdravko Čolić’s tour as a member of his backing band. At the end of February 1998, Đuričić, with Šećerov, Bratuša, St. George String Orchestra, composer Zoran Erić, a choir, and twenty young drummers, held a concert in Belgrade’s Sava Centar. With the performance, walking in the hall and on the stage, the performers reminded the audience of the 1996–1997 protests. At the end of 1999, Đuričić joined the group of economists G17 as a cultural adviser, and took part in the Democratic Opposition of Serbia 2000 election campaign.

Đuričić returned to Leb i Sol in 1990. The recording of the band’s concert in New York’s CBGB was released on the live album Live in New York in 1991. During this period Đuričić also worked with singer-songwriter Đorđe Balašević, playing drums on his album Jedan od onih života…, and becoming a member of his backing band.

During the period he spent in Kerber, Đuričić also cooperated with rock singer Dejan Cukić, playing drums on his album Spori ritam (Slow Rhythm), pop rock band Jugosloveni, playing drums on their album Vruće osvežavajuće (Hot Refreshment), and rock musicians Nebojša Krstić and Srđan Šaper, playing drums on their album Poslednja mladost u Jugoslaviji (The Last Youth in Yugoslavia). In 1988, he participated in the recording of the jazz album Ritual by the pianist Vladimir Maričić and his Ritual Band. In 2008, he played drums on the album Partiture za koren i stablo (Sheets for the Roots and the Tree) by guitarist Vladan Vučković Paja.

During the time he spent in Kerber, Đuričić also worked with other artists. In 1986, when alternative rock musician Rambo Amadeus started his career, he and Đuričić performed live, in the lineup which featured only two of them, Đuričić on drums, and Rambo Amadeus on vocals. On these concerts Rambo Amadeus used megaphone instead of a microphone. In 1987, in Belgrade’s Students Cultural Centre, Đuričić and the drummer Ivan Fece “Firchie” held a concert on which they played various covers, mostly by The Beatles, on percussion instruments. The concert was held with regard to 70 years since the October Revolution. In 1988, he played drums on Nikola Čuturilo’s album 9 lakih komada, and played drums in Laki Band which Čuturilo formed to promote the album. In 1989, Đuričić played drums on Čuturilo’s album Raskršće.

At the end of 1978, Đuričić became a member of the progressive/hard rock band YU Grupa, with which he recorded the album Samo napred… (1979). In 1981, he moved to the jazz fusion band Leb i Sol, with which he recorded the albums Sledovanje (1982), Kalabalak (1983), Tangenta (1984), and the double live album Akustična trauma (1982), and performed in clubs across Europe and the United States. In 1982, Leb i Sol spent two and a half months on a United States tour with the KPGT theatre. The theatre performed the play Oslobođenje Skoplja (Liberation of Skopje), directed by Ljubiša Ristić, in which Đuričić played the role of Crazy Vana. In 1985, he left Leb i Sol and joined the hard rock band Kerber, with which he recorded the albums Seobe (1986), Ljudi i bogovi (1988), Peta strana sveta (1990), and the live album 121288 (1989).

He made his first studio recordings as a member of the group Bokelji, with which he recorded an album with traditional songs from Dalmatia. In August 1975, he moved to Belgrade. Initially he lived in Belgrade as a homeless man, before he established connections with Belgrade musicians gathering in the kafana Šumatovac. Soon, he started performing with Yugoslav pop singers and went on a Soviet Union tour as a member of the backing band for several pop singers. In 1976, he became a member of the band Ribeli (Rebels), which, after they were joined by the singer Dado Topić, changed their name to Mama Co Co. As a member of Mama Co Co, Đuričić performed with numerous Yugoslav pop stars; in 1978, he was a member of Zdravko Čolić’s backing band on his Putujući zemljotres (Travelling Earthquake) tour.

Đuričić started his career in the early 1970s in Herceg Novi, playing in local bands. In the mid-1970s he moved to Belgrade, where he soon started to perform with pop singers. He was a member of the progressive/hard rock band YU Grupa, jazz fusion band Leb i Sol and hard rock band Kerber. He performed with pop singer Zdravko Čolić and singer-songwriter Đorđe Balašević and worked as a studio musician. He formed several drum bands, performing with them across the world. He was also known for his role in the 1996–1997 protests in Serbia, during which he led a company of drummers, and participation in the overthrow of Slobodan Milošević.

Dragoljub Đuričić (Serbian and Montenegrin Cyrillic: Драгољуб Ђуричић; 10 February 1953 – 15 March 2021) was a Serbia-based Montenegrin drummer.

Đuričić was born in 1953 in Cetinje. He started his career performing with bands from Herceg Novi. Initially he played the guitar, and later switched to bass guitar. Eventually, as a member of the band Krune (The Crowns), he switched from bass guitar to drums. After he left Krune, he played with the bands Veritas 19 and Exodus. At the time he also practiced water polo and swimming, and won several medals on junior championships.

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