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      • The Czech Rep. is undoubtedly Slavic. Although Germans have had a strong influence there. Before the WW II, a third of the population were Germans, and if it wasn't for the strong Czech identity which kept on being reinforced for centuries, many more Czechs would've been germanized prior to the 19th century.
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    Are the Czech people Slavic?

    Are Czech males genetically rare?

    Are Czechs Germanic?

  2. Are Czechs a Germanic or Slavic people? - Quora › Are-Czechs-a-Germanic-or-Slavic-people

    Czechs are mainly Slavic, with Germanic and Celtic admixtures. Their genomic of the people of the Czech Republic according to the National Geographic Genographic Project 2.0 Next Generation is the following: Czechs 46% (Eastern Europe) 28% (Western and Central Europe) 11% (Southern Europe) 4% (Asia Minor) 4% (Jewish Diaspora) 2% (Scandinavia)

  3. Is the Czech Republic more German or Slavic? | Yahoo Answers › question › index

    Feb 05, 2013 · The Czech Republic is mostly Slavic. This is because it's one of the "nation-states" created after World War I--the Allies split up the German and Austro-Hungarian empires into several countries...

  4. Czech resembles other Slavic languages in grammar, pronunciation and vocabulary a great deal more than it resembles any other language group or family. And while it’s got a little more German loan-words than, say, Russian, there’s no mistaking Czech for anything else than a Slavic language. Do you want to learn to speak Czech?

  5. From a historical point of view, CR is Slavic and Germanic (austro-hungarian influence). But geographically speaking, it's part of Central Europe (and they say Poland and Hungary also belong to this category). Please register to post and access all features of our very popular forum. It is free and quick.

  6. Czechs - Wikipedia › wiki › Czechs

    The Czech ethnic group is part of the West Slavic subgroup of the larger Slavic ethno-linguistical group. The West Slavs have their origin in early Slavic tribes which settled in Central Europe after East Germanic tribes had left this area during the migration period. The West Slavic tribe of Czechs settled in the area of Bohemia during the migration period, and assimilated the remaining Celtic and Germanic populations.

  7. Czech language - Wikipedia › wiki › Czech_(language)

    Spoken by over 10 million people, it serves as the official language of the Czech Republic. Czech is closely related to Slovak, to the point of mutual intelligibility to a very high degree, as well as Polish. Like other Slavic languages, Czech is a fusional language with a rich system of morphology and relatively flexible word order.

  8. Serbian language - Wikipedia › wiki › Serbian_language

    Serbian (српски / srpski, pronounced [sr̩̂pskiː]) is the standardized variety of the Serbo-Croatian language mainly used by Serbs. It is the official and national language of Serbia, one of the three official languages of Bosnia and Herzegovina and co-official in Montenegro, where it is spoken by the relative majority of the population.

  9. Sudetenland - Wikipedia › wiki › Sudetenland

    Along the Bohemian Forest in the west, the Czech lands bordered on the German Slavic tribes (German Sorbs) stem duchies of Bavaria and Franconia; marches of the medieval German kingdom had also been established in the adjacent Austrian lands south of the Bohemian-Moravian Highlands and the northern Meissen region beyond the Ore Mountains.

  10. Research shows only one third of Czechs have Slavic roots ... › 2017/10/27 › breaking-news

    Oct 27, 2017 · Prague, Oct 27 (CTK) – Czechs have a considerably varied genetic origin, with only 35 percent coming from the Slavic genetic group, one third belonging to the German-Celtic group and 10 percent having ancestors among Vikings, shows the latest research by Brno’s Masaryk University, daily Pravo writes today.

  11. Slovak Republic (1939–1945) - Wikipedia › wiki › Slovak_Republic_(1939–45)

    The German troops were gradually pushed out by the Red Army, by Romanian and by Czechoslovak troops coming from the east. The liberated territories became de facto part of Czechoslovakia again. The First Slovak Republic ceased to exist de facto on 4 April 1945 when the Red Army captured Bratislava and occupied all of Slovakia.

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