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  1. Slavs - Wikipedia › wiki › Slavic_peoples

    Proto-Slavic, the supposed ancestor language of all Slavic languages, is a descendant of common Proto-Indo-European, via a Balto-Slavic stage in which it developed numerous lexical and morphophonological isoglosses with the Baltic languages.

  2. History of the Slovak language - Wikipedia › wiki › History_of_the_Slovak_language

    The Proto-Slavic quantity was associated with specific vowels (long a, u, i, y, ě, ę, ǫ vs. short o, e, ъ, ь). The original quantity has disappeared or changed, creating pairs of short and long vowels a/á, e/é, etc. The spirantization of Slavic /g/ to /h/ Early Slovak inherited the velar g from Proto-Slavic.

  3. Balto-Slavic languages - Wikipedia › wiki › Balto-Slavs

    This secession of the Balto-Slavic dialect ancestral to Proto-Slavic is estimated on archaeological and glottochronological criteria to have occurred sometime in the period 1500–1000 BCE. Hydronymic evidence suggests that Baltic languages were once spoken in much wider territory than the one they cover today, all the way to Moscow , and were ...

  4. Old Church Slavonic - Wikipedia › wiki › Old_Slavonic

    Old Church Slavonic or Old Slavonic (/ s l ə ˈ v ɒ n ɪ k /, / s l æ ˈ-/) was the first Slavic literary language.. Historians credit the 9th-century Byzantine missionaries Saints Cyril and Methodius with standardizing the language and using it in translating the Bible and other Ancient Greek ecclesiastical texts as part of the Christianization of the Slavs.

  5. South Slavs - Wikipedia › wiki › South_Slav

    The South Slavs are a subgroup of Slavic peoples who speak the South Slavic languages.They inhabit a contiguous region in the Balkan Peninsula and the eastern Alps, and in the modern era are geographically separated from the body of West Slavic and East Slavic people by the Romanians, Hungarians, and Austrians in between.

  6. Soviet Union - Wikipedia › wiki › Soviet

    The Soviet Union, officially the Union of Soviet Socialist Republics (USSR), was a federal socialist state in Northern Eurasia that existed from 1922 to 1991. Nominally a union of multiple national Soviet republics, in practice its government and economy were highly centralized until its final years.

  7. South Slavic languages - Wikipedia › wiki › Western_South_Slavic_languages

    The South Slavic languages are one of three branches of the Slavic languages.There are approximately 30 million speakers, mainly in the Balkans.These are separated geographically from speakers of the other two Slavic branches (West and East) by a belt of German, Hungarian and Romanian speakers.

  8. Vandals - Wikipedia › wiki › Vandals

    The Vandals migrated to the area between the lower Oder and Vistula rivers in the 2nd century BC and settled in Silesia from around 120 BC. They are associated with the Przeworsk culture and were possibly the same people as the Lugii.

  9. TRANSLATION OF THE PHAISTOS DISC? | CRETE INFO › 2017/03/28 › translation

    Mar 28, 2017 · Real meaning of the sign is vine, in Proto-Slavic LOZA (LO). Vineyard of these days may look a bit different, with a wire stretched in between stems. In Mediterranean the vine is grows differently, due to the warmer climate. According to Czech –SerboCroatian dictionary from 1910, the Proto-Slavic term for vine is loza.

  10. Appendix talk:List of Proto-Slavic nouns - Wiktionary › wiki › Appendix_talk:List_of
    • Template Expansion Limit Reached
    • *Barъva
    • Ǫže

    Apparently too many of {{l}}s are used, so MediaWiki software reached it's memory limits while expanding templates. So either these calls to {{l}} shoud be subst:ed, which would enormously increase page size and ruin nice-looking table colums, or the list should be split. I was thinking on splitting by section names, both this list and the list of adjectives, and adding them as subpages of the base page. So basically I would create: 1. Appendix:List of Proto-Slavic nouns/Agriculture and crafts 2. Appendix:List of Proto-Slavic nouns/Animals 3. Appendix:List of Proto-Slavic nouns/Body 4. Appendix:List of Proto-Slavic nouns/Household 5. Appendix:List of Proto-Slavic nouns/Landscape and seasons 6. Appendix:List of Proto-Slavic nouns/People 7. Appendix:List of Proto-Slavic nouns/Vegetation 8. Appendix:List of Proto-Slavic nouns/Society Edit history would of course be preserved on this base page, but not on subpages. Beside me, other contributors so far are User:Maro and User:Stephen G. B...

    farba almost certainly comes from German Farbe, Slovenian word is a Czech borrowing, and I thought that Common Slavic word for colour was *mastь ?! --Ivan Štambuk14:33, 19 March 2008 (UTC) 1. Yes, of course, but these words came from the same germanic root - *barъva is (in opinion of f.e. Grzegorz Jagodziński) Proto-Slavic borrowing from OHG "Varwe" (slavs hadn't letter 'f' >> replaced with 'b') and farba is later version of loanword. So I think, that it could be listed here. The other word for a color, that I know, is *šarъ, word of probably turkic origin. H.patera15:01, 30 March 2008 (UTC) 1. In Köbler's OHG database is word for color = "farawa". H.patera15:32, 30 March 2008 (UTC) 1. 1.1. I highly doubt that OHG farawa > LPSL. *barъva > modern Slavic farba, which is basically identical with modern German Farbe :-) For once, there was no historical sound change /b/ > /f/ and /v/ > /b/ in South Slavic that I know of, but in German /v/ > /b/ was a regular part of High German consonan...

    Ukrainian віжки (pl.; sg = віжка) ‎does not belong here. This word is related to Polish wodza (much more frequently used only in plural: wodze) ‘reins’ from Proto-Slavic *vodja (the Ukrainian word contains the diminutive suffix *-ik-). See Етимологічний словник української мови, free to download in the electronic version from here., 23 February 2016 (UTC)

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