Czech ( / tʃɛk /; Czech čeština [ˈtʃɛʃcɪna] ), historically also Bohemian  ( / boʊˈhiːmiən, bə -/;  lingua Bohemica in Latin ), is a West Slavic language of the Czech–Slovak group, written in Latin script.  Spoken by over 10 million people, it serves as the official language of the Czech Republic.
The Czech language is a Slavic language spoken by people in the Czech Republic. Ten million people speak it. It is very similar to the Slovak language; the differences between these two languages are small enough that speakers of Czech and Slovak usually understand each other. It has three genders  and is an inflected language like Latin.
The Czech language developed at the close of the 1st millennium from common West Slavic. Until the early 20th century, it was known as Bohemian . Contents 1 Early West Slavic 2 Old Czech 2.1 Earliest records 2.2 14th century 2.3 Hussite period 3 Middle Czech 3.1 Humanistic period 3.2 Baroque period 4 Early Modern Czech 5 Modern Czech 6 See also
Gioacchino Rossini ( 1792 – 1868) byl italský hudební skladatel, známý především díky svým operním dílům. Složil také mnoho písní, několik komorních a klavírních skladeb a psal i duchovní hudbu. Narodil se v italském městě Pesaro rodičům hudebníkům. Začal skládat ve 12 letech a vzdělával se na hudební škole v ...
The Czech Wikipedia ( Czech: Česká Wikipedie) is the Czech language edition of Wikipedia.    This Wikipedia contains 504,669 articles, 2,350 active users, and 33 administrators. It was created on May 3, 2002  on a request of a Czech editor of the Esperanto Wikipedia.  However, at that time, Wikipedia ran on UseMod software.
The Czech German-language literature can be seen in the first half of the 20th century. Bible translations played a role in the development of Czech literature. The oldest Czech translation of the Psalms originated in the late 13th century and the first complete Czech translation of the Bible was finished around 1360.