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  1. The Cyrillic alphabet (which borrowed some letters from the Glagolitic alphabet) was developed at the Preslav Literary School in the late 9th century. The Glagolitic alphabet was preserved only by the clergy of Croatia and Dalmatia to write Church Slavonic until the early 19th century. Glagolitic also spread in Bohemia with traces in Pannonia ...

  2. Created in the 9th century. Traditionally attributed to Saint Cyril, a monk from Thessaloniki working in Bulgaria, after earlier creation of the Glagolitic script. Sometimes attributed to Clement of Ohrid, a student of Saint Cyril’s. Initially used for Old Church Slavonic. Reformed in 1708 by Russian tsar Peter the Great.

  3. After Kievan Rus’ fell in 1240, part of it became the Kingdom of Ruthenia (Королѣвство Русь), and Old East Slavic developed into a language known as Ruthenian. In the part of Ruthenia that would become Ukraine, a form of Church Slavonic known as Kyiv Izvod (Kyiv version) was used in church services.

  4. Created in the 9th century. Traditionally attributed to Saint Cyril, a monk from Thessaloniki working in Bulgaria, after earlier creation of the Glagolitic script. Sometimes attributed to Clement of Ohrid, a student of Saint Cyril’s. Initially used for Old Church Slavonic. Reformed in 1708 by Russian tsar Peter the Great.

  5. Georgian Fonts. Georgian Fonts Georgian BPG Fonts. Hebrew Fonts. Hebrew Fonts at Fontlibrary. Thai Fonts. Thai Fonts at Fontlibrary. Devanagari. WAZU JAPAN's Gallery of Unicode Fonts Devanagari Fonts at Fontlibrary. Indian scripts. Ek Type. Indic-script, Arabic-like, Hangul, Hebrew, Thai/Lao, Tibetan, Khmer, Myanmar. OpenType Shaping Documents ...

  6. In 1208 Chinggis Khan defeated the Naimans, Turkic tribes living in Central Asia, and captured their Uyghur scribe Tatar-Tonga, who apparently adapted the Old Uyghur alphabet to write Mongolian. The alphabet created by Tatar-Tonga is now known as the Uighur/Uyghur Script, the classical or traditional Mongol Script, the Old Script, or Mongol ...

  7. Alphabet. A writing system in which both consonants and vowels are indicated. The term “alphabet” is derived from the first two letters of the Greek script: alpha, beta. (See Section 6.1, Writing Systems.) Alphabetic Property. Informative property of the primary units of alphabets and/or syllabaries.

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