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Slavic words in a sentence

1. In Cyrillic originally the letters were given names based on Slavic words;

2. It is a mix of modified Slavic words, rhyming slang and derived Russian (like baboochka).

3. The name was created by the combination of the Slavic words "jug" (south) and "slaveni" (Slavs).

4. Moreover, with Lithuanian being so archaic in phonology, Slavic words can often be deduced from Lithuanian by regular sound laws;

5. The name itself is a combination of two Slavic words: stari (old) and gard (town).

6. Both of these East Slavic words are close to the Polish term zamawianie.

7. The conclusion he reached was that Slavic words were never as widely used as Latin ones, with usage giving the language its character.

8. Siwucha is one of the generic Slavic words for a moonshine.

9. It is derived from the Slavic words Bog/Boh (Cyrillic: Бог), meaning "god", and dan (Cyrillic: дан), meaning "given".

10. It is composed of the Slavic words drag (dear, precious) and mir (peace), both very common in Slavic dithematic names.

11. Most Proto-Balto-Slavic words could be accented on any syllable, as in Proto-Indo-European.

12. Depending on their international form, Germanic and Slavic words in Interlingua may be Latinized;

13. Zupan is an English rendering (spellings in other languages vary rather widely) of the following Slavic words:

14. By one hypothesis, the word is cognate with Slavic words translated as "boy" (more specifically, adolescent male;

15. Some Slavic words can be heard in the background, but are not used in the main dialogues.

16. Note: All Common Slavic words quoted are translated faithfully by their Ukrainian forms.

17. Germanic and Slavic words in Interlingua are often Romanized.

18. The name is of topographic origin derived from Proto-Slavic words marsk, zmarsk (zamarsk).

19. There are also glosses of Slavic words in foreign-language sources.

20. Tomizza grew up in a zone where the dialect was mixed (Venetian mixed with Slavic words or Slavic mixed with Venetian words).

21. Scientists like Max Vasmer and Oleg Trubachyov have done a huge amount of research to determine the true origin of Slavic words.

22. For example, Gołąb (1992) maintains that all Slavic words with unexplained initial *x- are in fact Iranianisms.

23. Vasmer, Trubachev, and others have provided alternative explanations for many Proto-Slavic words that were supposed Germanic borrowings.

24. the Proto-Slavic words for god (*bogъ), demon (*divъ), house (*xata), axe (*toporъ) and dog (*sobaka) are of Scythian origin.

25. Lesnik, Leśnik, Lesník or Lešnik are Slavic words derived from the root word *lěsъ. (лѣсъ, "forest", modern les, лес).

26. It is derived from the Slavic words rada (the feminine of rade meaning "happiness") and mila ("sweet").

27. The term badnjak comes from the old Slavic words bodar or badar, which means "to be awake" (bdjeti).

28. It is a mix of modified Slavic words, rhyming slang and derived Russian (like baboochka).

29. The contemporary name of Belgrade derives from the Slavic words "bel" (i.e. "white") and "grad" (i.e. "town"-"city" or "castle"-"fort").

30. Poltorak or Półtorak (from Slavic words meaning "one and a half") may refer to: