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Topic: East Slavic languages


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In the News (Thu 18 Apr 19)

  
  Behind the Name: Languages Referenced by this Site
The Semitic language that was formerly spoken in Ethiopia.
The extinct language that was spoken by the Goths.
The Gaelic language of the Celts of Ireland.
surnames.behindthename.com /languages.php   (1157 words)

  
 Slavic Languages Department at Brown University
Slavic studies at Brown is one of the few unique undergraduate programs nationwide that responds to students’ individual academic interests and attends to their future professional goals.
Slavic languages are studied by students with an array of academic interests: comparative literature, political science, history, international relations, engineering, and natural sciences.
Currently, the Department of Slavic Languages is in the process of reorganizing its graduate program into a new interdisciplinary Ph.D. program that would meet the needs of a new generation of students and respond to the changes in the field.
www.brown.edu /Departments/Slavic_Languages/about   (1382 words)

  
 East Slavic languages - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Current East Slavic languages are Belarusian, Russian, Ukrainian, and Rusyn (a small language spoken in Eastern Slovakia, South Eastern Poland, Eastern Hungary and South Western Ukraine and regarded by many as a Ukrainian dialect).
When the common Old East Slavic language became separated from the ancient Slavic tongue common to all Slavs is difficult to ascertain (6th–11th century).
The history of the East Slavic languages is a very 'hot' subject, because it is interpreted from various political perspectives by the East Slavs "like all mortals, wishing to have an origin as ancient as possible" ("sicut ceteri mortalium, originem suam quam vetustissimam ostendere cupientes"), as Aeneas Sylvius observed in his Historia Bohemica in 1458.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/East_Slavic_languages   (1185 words)

  
 Indiana University Department of Slavic Languages & Literatures
The Department of Slavic Languages and Literatures at Indiana University was first organized in 1947 as the Department of Slavic Studies under the leadership of Michael Ginsburg, the university's first professor of Russian.
The department's Summer Workshop in Slavic, East European, and Central Asian Languages (SWSEEL) remains the largest such program in the United States, offering students the opportunity to complete a full year of college language instruction during a single eight-week summer session for reduced tuition rates.
The Department of Slavic Languages and Literatures is located in Ballantine Hall, near the center of the IU-Bloomington campus.
www.indiana.edu /~iuslavic   (329 words)

  
 Macedonia FAQ: The Macedonian Language In the Development Of the Slavic Literary Languages   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-03)
The modern Russian literary language was created, first among all the modern Slavic languages in the eastern sphere, in such a way that it represents, generally speaking, a synthesis between Church Slavonic and the popular language of the higher levels of Russian society in the 18th century.
The national languages gradually began to be affirmed in literary activity, mainly from the 14th century on, at first functioning only as a lower stylistic level in contrast to Latin, which retained its place as the language of high culture.
The Polish literary language, whose origins date to the 13th or 14th century at the earliest, is unique among the Slavic literary languages in that it has developed without interruption from its beginnings until the present.
faq.macedonia.org /language/development.html   (7719 words)

  
 Common Slavic language grammar
Slavic also knew the i- stem which formed the so-called anaphoric pronoun (*jï, je, ja), seen in Adjectives section (see).
The anaphoric pronoun *jï could hardly be used independently at the time when Slavs spoke one single language, but later, already in Old Church Slavonic time, the anaphoric pronoun became substitute for personal pronouns of the 3rd person ("he, she, it, they") and possessives of this person ("his, her, its, their").
In fact, all ancient languages of the family decline cardinal numerals, though their paradigm is limited: some of them are used only in singular or only in dual, some do not have gender.
indoeuro.bizland.com /project/grammar/grammar32.html   (2955 words)

  
 Russian Information Center - russian girls
Russian belongs to the family of Indo-European languages, and is therefore related to Sanskrit, Greek, and Latin, as well as the modern Germanic, Romance, russian erected boys and Celtic languages, including English, French, and Irish, respectively.
A language of great political importance in the twentieth russian flag century, Russian is one of the official languages of the United Nations.
Russian is the official language of Russia, and an official language of Belarus, Kazakhstan, Kyrgyzstan, the Autonomous Republic of Crimea (Ukraine) and unrecognized Moldavian Republic of Transdniestria.
www.scipeeps.com /Sci-Official_Languages_P_-_S/Russian.html   (2816 words)

  
 jsl_1_2
These data show that for any given language the status of the genitive adjunct construction is comparable to that of the partitive construction rather than to that of the genitive of negation construction.
The consequences of the analogical spread of {-ov} are both morphophonemic (restriction of vowel-zero alternations in certain Belorussian stems, accentual modifications in Ukrainian), and semantic (markedness reversal and semantic marking with an unexpected desinence in all three).
The spread of {-ov} to nouns of all genders both in the standard languages and in the dialects also represents the final stage of the loss of gender distinctions in the oblique plural cases of these languages, a process which was completed in the other oblique cases several centuries ago.
slavica.com /jsl/jsl_1_2.html   (1023 words)

  
 SLAVIC
Language as a mirror of culture and national character.
Designed to acquaint majors in Slavic linguistics with the details of the historical development of the phonological and morphological structure of the Ukrainian and Byelorussian literary languages.
Designed to acquaint majors in Slavic linguistics with the details of the historical development of the phonological and morphological structure of the South Slavic languages.
www.washington.edu /students/crscat/slavic.html   (933 words)

  
 University of Pittsburgh: Department of Slavic Languages and Literatures
Welcome to the Department of Slavic Languages and Literatures at the University of Pittsburgh, main campus.
Slavic-related courses on language, literature, and culture are offered to both graduate and undergraduate students year-round.
The Russian and East European Summer Language Institute (SLI) is one of the country's finest progams in intensive Slavic and East European acquisition.
www.pitt.edu /~slavic   (168 words)

  
 Maps of Indo-European Languages-Slovenian   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-03)
Slovenian is in the South Slavic subfamily of Slavic languages that descended from the Balto-Slavic branches of Indo-European.
The Slavic languages are so similar that scholars think the languages did not diverge from each other until about 800 CE.
The oldest sample of South Slavic language surviving today is a Bible written in Old Church Slavonic (also called Old Bulgarian), which dates from the time of the missionaries Cyril and Methodius (about 850 CE).
web.cn.edu /kwheeler/IE_Satem_Slovenian.html   (205 words)

  
 HURI Faculty and Staff
His two major areas of research are Slavic linguistics, especially the history and structure of East Slavic languages, and the semiotics of medieval East Slavic culture.
In his work on East Slavic, he has often used data from Ukrainian, Belarusian, and Russian dialects, together with evidence from written texts, to discover the sources of change in the sound systems and inflectional forms of East Slavic languages.
His graduate-level courses include the structure of Ukrainian, an introduction to East Slavic Linguistics, the language of Novgorod, Ukraine as a linguistic battleground between the Ukrainian and Russian languages, and a seminar in East Slavic culture.
www.huri.harvard.edu /about.dir.detail.html   (1435 words)

  
 Yale > Slavic Languages & Literatures > Graduate Program
All entering students should have a sufficient knowledge of Russian to permit them to do satisfactory work at the graduate level, and are required to pass a departmental proficiency examination in Russian at the beginning of the first semester of study.
The language requirements for admission to candidacy are the same as for Slavic graduate students.
In order to advance to candidacy, students must take three comprehensive exams in the Slavic Department during their third year of study as well as an oral exam at the end of the same year on the topic of their dissertation prospectus.
www.yale.edu /slavic/gradprogram.html   (1872 words)

  
 russian
The largest U.S. group of Slavic ancestry are Polish-Americans, who number between 5 and 6 million.
Russian and the East Slavic languages abolished pitch in favor of free, or
The Slavic lexicon is primarily Indo-European in origin.
thor.prohosting.com /linguist/russian.html   (1192 words)

  
 Department of Slavic Languages and Literatures
To a lesser extent materials in other Slavic and East European languages are acquired.
Major indexes, abstracts, encyclopedias, dictionaries, and other bibliographical and informational tools pertaining to the study of Slavic languages and literatures as well as Russian and East European studies are selected by the Bibliographer for Reference and are housed in the Reference area in accordance with the Reference collection policy statement.
In the non-language and non-literature components of the Slavic programs, there is considerable overlap with the Russian and East European Studies program and the Linguistics program as well as with other fields in the humanities and social sciences.
library.albany.edu /subject/cdp/slavic.html   (386 words)

  
 Dept. of Slavic Languages and Literatures, UC Berkeley
Prerequisites: Slavic 2 - Slavic 1 or consent of instructor-in-charge.
Continuation of 27A Integrated language skills, and commentary on the sociolinguistic situation of Serbian, Croatian, Bosnian and the former Serbo-Croatian.
Uzbek, the national language of Uzbekistan and a relative of Turkish, is a new offering in the Slavic Department.
ls.berkeley.edu /dept/slavic/s03description.html   (4175 words)

  
 Dept. of Slavic Languages and Literatures, UC Berkeley
Who we are: We study and teach the languages, literature, and cultures of Russian, other Slavic peoples, and their neighbors in Europe and Western Asia.
The Slavs and their neighbors have been at the forefront of cultural developments in the past and they are now at the center of ongoing, profound cultural and political change.
Languages: We teach Russian at all levels (through eight semesters) and a number of other languages of Slavic peoples and their neighbors.
ls.berkeley.edu /dept/slavic   (194 words)

  
 Untitled
Produced by the Center for Slavic, Eurasian, and East European Studies at the University of North Carolina for use in assisting students with Spring 1998 registration by providing a condensed list of courses offered in various departments relating to Slavic and East European studies.
The Curriculum in Russian and East European Studies exposes the student to a language and the history, culture and institutions of the Russian and East European area.
The phonological history of Slavic languages from the late Indo-European to the split of the Common Slavic linguistic unity.
www.unc.edu /depts/slavic/publications/spring98.html   (1114 words)

  
 Introduction to the Slavic Languages
This course is a survey of all eleven Slavic languages: Russian, Byelorussian, Ukrainian, Polish, Czech, Slovak, Sorbian, Serbocroatian, Bulgarian, Macedonian and Old Church Slavonic.
Those of you who have not studied a Slavic language previously will be teamed with someone from the class who has studied one, for purposes of doing the homework assignments and learning the Cyrillic alphabet.
No matter which of the Slavic languages you may pursue, this course should give you a sizable head start in it, since you will already have the "big picture" on the language before you begin.
aatseel.org /syllabi/vakareliyska.html   (1711 words)

  
 Departments and Programs -- Ch5: 2000-2001 UVa Graduate Record
Examines the Slavic epic and related poetic forms, namely historical songs, ballads, religious songs, and beggars' chants; prose narratives believed to be "true"; legends, fabulates and memorates; and performers, their social position, relationship to the church, and their learning and transmission techniques.
Examines Russian and Ukrainian lower mythology; the spirits of the house, the barn, the field, the stream, and the forest.
Explores East Slavic ethnography, including house and village layout, folk decorative arts, clothing types, food, the relation of farming and the agricultural calendar year to agrarian magic, festival, and ritual.
www.virginia.edu /registrar/records/00gradrec/chapter5/gchap5-7.38.html   (1281 words)

  
 Ukrainian Super Bargains, Ukrainian Dictionary, Ukrainian Handheld Dictionary, Ukrainian Keyboard Stickers, Ukrainian ...
Called the most ancient living Slavic language, it is said to the one most closely related to Old Church Slavic, the pre-modern literary language used by all Slavs.
The language is richly inflected, employing a system of seven cases (nominative, genitive, dative, accusative, vocative, instrumental, locative) in which nouns, adjectives and most pronouns decline in the singular and plural, marking the difference between animate and inanimate nouns with separate paradigms, and in three genders (masculine, feminine, neuter).
Strengthening and increasing the use and prestige of the Ukrainian language in Ukraine continues simultaneously with trends towards renewed and increased use and abilities of the ancestral language among Ukrainians abroad.
www.worldlanguage.com /Languages/Ukrainian.htm   (561 words)

  
 Pravica Translation Services
However, we regularly provide translations from major West European languages into the Slavic and East European languages and vice versa.
The Slavic languages, a subgroup of the Indo-European family of languages, consists of:
Serbian - the official language of FR Yugoslavia, spoken in Serbia and Montenegro;*
www.pravica.hr /eng/languages.html   (124 words)

  
 JSTOR: American Association of Teachers of Slavic and East European Languages
The American Association of Teachers of Slavic and East European Languages (AATSEEL), founded in 1941, exists to advance the study and promote the teaching of Slavic and East European languages, literatures, and cultures on all educational levels, elementary through graduate school.
While the largest proportion of its activities and members concentrate in the area of Russian, AATSEEL encompasses all Slavic and East European languages, literatures, linguistics and cultures.
Submitted articles should be well-documented, and should reflect command of relevant primary sources in original languages and knowledge of the current state of research in appropriate areas.
www.jstor.org /journals/aatseel.html   (260 words)

  
 Daniel E. Collins
Balkan and Slavic Linguistics: In Honor of the 40th Anniversary of the Department of Slavic and East European Languages and Literatures (with Andrea Sims).
In Balkan and Slavic Linguistics: In Honor of the 40th Anniversary of the Department of Slavic and East European Languages and Literatures, ed.
The morphological adaptation of Baltic loanwords in East Slavic dialects.
people.cohums.ohio-state.edu /collins232   (2825 words)

  
 Daniela S. Hristova
Certificate, Slavic and East European Languages: Acquisition, Techniques, and Technologies, Duke/UNC SEELRC, Summer 2000.
Slavic and East European Languages: Acquisition, Techniques, and Technologies, Duke/UNC SEELRC, July 2000.
Assistant Professor Department of Slavic Languages and Literatures and the College, 2002 - present.
home.uchicago.edu /~dhristov/bio.html   (259 words)

  
 Department of Slavic and East European Languages and Literatures

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