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Topic: Rusyn language


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In the News (Tue 18 Jun 19)

  
  Rusyn language   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-11)
Rusyn (also called Ruthenian) is an East Slavic language, along with Russian, Belarusan and Ukrainian.
It is spoken in the Transcarpathian Oblast of Ukraine, Poland, Slovakia and Romania.
It is spoken in Slovakia, Poland, Hungary, Croatia and the Serbian province of Vojvodina.
publicliterature.org /en/wikipedia/r/ru/rusyn_language.html   (204 words)

  
  Rusyn language - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
The Rusyn language (SIL code rue) is an East Slavic language (along with Russian, Belarusian and Ukrainian) close to Ukrainian.
The Rusin language in Serbia is sometimes considered part of the Rusyn language, despite the fact that some speakers consider themselves distinct from Rusyns.
It is very difficult to count the speakers of Rusyn, but their number is sometimes estimated at almost a million, most of them in Ukraine and Slovakia.The first country to officially recognize Rusyn, more exactly Rusin, as an official language was former Yugoslavia.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/Rusyn_language   (320 words)

  
 Paul R. Magosci. The Rusyn Question.
Most significantly, the Rusyn issue had reached the international political forum, so that "the fullest degree of self-government" for the "Ruthene territory south of the Carpathians" was guaranteed by two international treaties at the Paris Peace Conference (St.Germaine-en-Laye, September, 10, 1919 and Trianon, June 4, 1920) and by the Czechoslovak constitution (February 29, 1920).
Whatever latent isolation Rusyn leaders in their respective countries may have still felt was overcome in March 1991, when at the initiative of the Rusyn Renaissance Society, the first World Congress of Rusyns was convened in Medzilaborce, Czechoslovakia.
At a time when the Rusyn nationality was not officially recognized by the USSR and its satellites, in Yugoslavia the Rusyns (Rusniaks) were recognized as a separate group with their own literary language.
litopys.org.ua /rizne/magocie.htm   (5279 words)

  
 Ruthenian language - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-11)
Ruthenian was a historic East Slavic language, spoken in the Grand Duchy of Lithuania and after 1569 in the East Slavic territories of the Polish-Lithuanian Commonwealth.
Having evolved from the Old East Slavic language, Ruthenian was the ancestor of modern Belarusian, Ukrainian, and Rusyn.
Both languages were usually called рускій 'Rusian' or словенскій 'Slavonic'; only when a differentiation between the language of Muscovy and the one of Lithuania was needed was the former called московскій 'Moscovian' (and, rarely, the latter литвинскій 'Lithuanian').
www.newlenox.us /project/wikipedia/index.php/Ruthenian_language   (842 words)

  
 Rusyn language Information
Rusyn is an East Slavic language (along with Russian, Belarusian and Ukrainian) close to Ukrainian.
The Pannonian Rusyn language in Serbia is sometimes considered part of the Rusyn language, although some linguists consider that language to be West Slavic.
In Ukraine, Rusyn is often considered a dialect of Ukrainian, as it is very close to the Hutsul dialect of Ukrainian, but speakers sometimes prefer to consider themselves distinct from Ukrainians.
www.bookrags.com /wiki/Rusyn_language   (358 words)

  
 Ethnologue 14 report for language code:RUE
The following is the entry for this language as it appeared in the 14th edition (2000).
Rusyn is called a dialect of Ukrainian, but speakers are reported to consider themselves distinct from Ukrainians.
Rusyn is sometimes called a dialect of Ukrainian, but speakers are reported to consider themselves distinct from Ukrainians.
www.ethnologue.com /show_language.asp?code=RUE   (130 words)

  
 The Rusyns - Rusyn
After teaching in various Vojvodinian Rusyn schools, including Kucura and Ruski Kerestur, and working on the editorial staff of the children’s magazine, Pionirska zahradka, he pursued his own education, completing studies at the Higher Pedagogical School in Novi Sad (1956) and the philosophical faculty at the University of Novi Sad (1963).
Always concerned with promoting Rusyn-language teaching in schools, he headed the Rusyn-language section of Vojvodinian Regional Textbook Publishing House (1965), helped establish and served as first president (1971) of the *Society of Rusyn Language and Literature, and was instrumental in the creation of a lectureship (1972) in Rusyn language at the University of Novi Sad.
Kochish was also the first lexicographer of Vojvodinian Rusyn, compiling a Rusyn-Serbian dictionary of historical terminology (1970) for use in schools, and a practical terminological dictionary (1972) consisting of 14,000 words in Serbo-Croatian, Rusyn, and Ukrainian (1972).
www.rusyn.org /lankochish.html   (596 words)

  
 Re: Language and Culture
Rusyns were designated as one of the regions five official nationalities.
The basic aim is to have Rusyns recognised as a distinct nationality and to develop a Rusyns literary language for instruction in schools and use in other media such as the press.
Starting today, the Rusyn language becomes the literary language of Rusyns in Slovakia"(excerpt of the January 27, 1995 formal declaration of the completed codification of the Rusyn language in Slovakia in Bratislava) : This is a truly monumental event in the history of the Rusyn people.
www.brama.com /survey/messages/12365.html   (1769 words)

  
 Transitions Online: A Minority in Waiting   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-11)
It is this that largely explains why the Rusyns of East Central Europe lack a secure, distinct ethnic identity: they have never had a sovereign state of their own.
Rusyns have often been the political pawns of their larger, stronger neighbors and, due to their ethnic marginality, have often assimilated themselves into stronger, larger ethnic groups.
Rusyn publishing has nonetheless produced one of the rare examples of a very successful Rusyn business in Eastern and Central Europe, the Padjak publishing house, which releases 20 to 25 volumes every year on Transcarpathian themes, some of them in Rusyn.
www.tol.cz /look/TOL/article.tpl?IdLanguage=1&IdPublication=4&NrIssue=147&NrSection=3&NrArticle=15398   (748 words)

  
 events
Standard Rusyn language should have formed analogically, on the basis of colloquial variations of the regions (states) where Rusyns live, each of them separately at the beginning; but, gradually on their bases, one common standard global Rusyn language should be formed.
Congress of the Rusyn Language were welcomed to the Institute of the Regional and National Minority Studies, University of Prešov by its Director Professor Štefan Šutaj, Dr.Sc (fourth from the left).
This is what a number of Rusyn parents from Šarišsky Štiavnik and Beňadikovce are doing, as their children attend lessons of the Rusyn language and culture.
www.rusynacademy.sk /english/en_akcie.html   (2179 words)

  
 Canadian Slavonic Papers: Language of Slovakia's Rusyns, The   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-11)
Written in Cyrillic, this language (with the unfortunate name rusky in Slovak, rus'kyj in Ruthenian, or rather, Rusyn, and with three varieties of Russian-style unrounded i-vowel, as is evident from the spelling) is spoken on the slopes of the Carpathians in Eastern Slovakia.
In his introduction (xv-xvii) and in his opening chapter, "The Rusyn Language and the National Awakening," Juraj Va*ko tells us who he is: a native speaker of the RusynLemko dialect of Mlynarovce near Precov, he supports the 1995 literary codification of the Slovak dialects of Subcarpathian Ukrainian.
The next chapter, Rusyn and Ukrainian, tosses the gauntlet at a Ukrainian linguist, alternately cited as Zusana Hanudel' and Z. Hanudel'ovi, the author of a controversial article (two of them, actually) standing for the adoption of Ukrainian by the Rusyns.
www.findarticles.com /p/articles/mi_qa3763/is_200112/ai_n9013897   (934 words)

  
 SLOVAKIA.ORG - Carpatho-Rusyn   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-11)
Rusyns (sometimes spelled Rusins, or called Carpatho-Rusyns signifying their villages being in the Carpathian Mountains) are one of the many nationalities/ethnic groups of Slovakia, along with Slovaks, Hungarians, Germans, and Romanies (Gypsies).
Rusyns are eastern Slavs, which means that their history, culture, and language are rooted in the medieval Kievan Rus' kingdom (Slovaks, by contrast, are western Slavs), although Slovaks and Rusyns have lived together on the same territory for nearly 1000 years (and share some cultural traits).
Rusyn cultural institutions were changed to Ukrainian, and the use of the Rusyn language in official communications ceased.
www.slovakia.org /society-rusyn.htm   (942 words)

  
 Central Europe Review - Caught in the Middle   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-11)
While the Rusyn language was, and continues to be, suppressed by official policies elsewhere in Europe, in the Vojvodina there is a long tradition of its public use.
Rusyn has been used in governmental administration since 1974, when the new constitution of the Vojvodina named it one of the five official languages of the province (the other four were Serbian, Hungarian, Slovak and Romanian).
The fact that Rusyns from Serbia were drafted into the Yugoslav army, while those from Croatia were drafted into the Croat army, meant that Rusyns were fighting Rusyns in a war that was against their national interests.
www.ce-review.org /00/25/pozun25.html   (1787 words)

  
 [No title]
THE BACHKA RUSYNS OF YUGOSLAVIA, THE LEMKOS OF POLAND
The oldest Rusyn immigrant community is in the Vojvodina (historic Backa and Srem) region of former Yugoslavia, that is, present-day northern Serbia and far eastern Croatia.
It was, however "the joy of having education in our own language", as it was stated by one of the Rusyn leaders, that prevailed and in fact ended the subordinate status of the Rusyn language and culture to those of related peoples, whether Russian, Ukrainian, or Slovak.
www.carpatho-rusyn.org /voj.htm   (2126 words)

  
 Акaдемiя
The World Academy of Rusyn Culture is an academic and charitable institution founded by Steven Chepa in 2001 for the purpose of encouraging new work and preserving the insights and beauty of Rusyn culture for the benefit of all mankind.
To further recognize and reward Rusyn cultural achievement by awarding a Chepa Bear along with other tokens of appreciation to individuals on an annual basis in recognition of outstanding contributions to Rusyn culture in the categories of architecture, art, music, theatre, literature and outstanding support.
In his opinion, the Rusyn language is of great importance as a liturgical and pastoral language of Greek-Catholic and Orthodox Churches; thus, he drew attention to the importance of translating liturgical books into Rusyn.
www.rusynacademy.sk /english/en-academy.html   (900 words)

  
 Mercator Media   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-11)
Although Rusyns are recognized as a national minority in the EU countries where they reside it is extremely difficult to get correct figures about their numbers.
The Rusyn language is classified as East Slavic, but it is heavily influenced by Polish, Slovak and Hungarian.
One should also mention that the Lemko language is not monolithic, there are regional sub-dialects, many expressions have different meanings, and this proves that this language is still developing.
www.aber.ac.uk /~merwww/english/lang/rusyn.htm   (615 words)

  
 Canadian Journal of History: Modern Europe -- The Rusyns of Slovakia: An Historical Survey by Paul Robert Magocsi
has become the literary language of Rusyns in Slovakia." The 1995 public announcement relating to the birth of a new language for the Rusyns marked the climax in a process which began in 1989, with the fall of the Communist rule in East-Central Europe.
His interest in the Rusyn identity has led him to explore various diverse fields, such as those relating to their culture, history, language, bibliography, and cartography.
Magocsi's scholarly labours pertaining to the Rusyns are evident from the appearance of his first major monograph, The Shaping of a National Identity: Subcarpathian Rus', 1848-1948 (1979).
www.findarticles.com /p/articles/mi_qa3686/is_199604/ai_n8747794   (848 words)

  
 Rusyn Newspapers
Although Svit and Pravda was the two main Rusyn language papers both in Irishtown and in America, there were also a number of smaller newspapers.
Another striking feature of the spelling in the American Rusyn language press was that the "hard sign" was used much more frequently than in either modern Russian or Ukrainian.
The letter "jat" was removed from stardard Russian in 1918 but remained in use in the Rusyn language press in America for years and years.
home.swipnet.se /roland/newspapers.html   (1302 words)

  
 TIME Europe Magazine | The Rusyn
The Rusyns — who speak a distinct language and are renowned for their exquisite wooden churches, often built without nails — have been stubbornly resisting assimilation and natural disasters for centuries.
As a result, Rusyn identity is slowly being whittled away by economic hardship, flight to the cities and plain old indifference.
Slovakia's Rusyns are now recognized by the state as an ethnic minority, their language is taught in more than a dozen schools, and in the 2001 census, the number of Slovaks who gave their nationality as Rusyn jumped by 7,200 to 24,000, a 40% increase over 1991.
www.time.com /time/europe/html/050829/rusyn.html   (1523 words)

  
 Slovak language   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-11)
The Polish language and Sorbian languages are somewhat intelligible to both Slovak and Czech, but they have different professional terminology and higher style expressions - the more you keep your language style low and simple, the better you are understood.
South Slavic languages (especially Slovene and Croatian); this connection is due to the fact that the territory of present-day Hungary was inhabited by the Sloviene (see Great Moravia) before the Hungarians settled there in the 10th century, thus bringing about the rise of the Slovaks and Slovenians and of the corresponding languages
Category:Slavic languages Category:Languages of Slovakia Category:Languages of Vojvodina cs:Sloven&353;tina de:Slowakische Sprache eo:Slovaka lingvo es:Idioma eslovaco fr:Slovaque hr:Slova&269;ki jezik li:Slowaaks hu:Szlovák nyelv nl:Slowaaks ja:&12473;&12525;&12496;&12461;&12450;&35486; pl:J&281;zyk s&322;owacki ru:&1057;&1083;&1086;&1074;&1072;&1094;&1082;&1080;&1081; &1103;&1079;&1099;&1082; se:Slovákiagiella sk:Sloven&269;ina sl:Slova&353;&269;ina sr:&1057;&1083;&1086;&1074;&1072;&1095;&1082;&1080; &1112;&1077;&1079;&1080;&1082; fi:Slovakin kieli sv:Slovakiska
slovak-language.iqnaut.net   (4466 words)

  
 The Language of Slovakia's Rusyns; ; Juraj Vanko
Rusyns are a national minority in Slovakia who live primarily in the northeastern part of the country where it borders on Poland and Ukraine.
This book describes the position of the Rusyn literary language and Rusyn dialects of eastern Slovakia between and among the Ukrainian and Slovak literary languages and their dialects.
Juraj Vanko is associate professor of Slavic philology in the department of Slovak Language, Constantine the Philosopher University, Nitra, Slovakia.
www.columbia.edu /cu/cup/catalog/data/088033/0880334371.HTM   (157 words)

  
 Carpatho-Rusyn News from Narodny Novynky
The publication of the only newspaper in the Rusyn language was endangered despite the fact that the Rusyn language codification ceremony took place in Bratislava on January 27, 1995.
This is also the case with the Rusyn language and culture of the Rusyns in Slovakia, including periodicals and non-periodical publications of Rusyn'ska Obroda as a founding member of Maisons de Pays.
Necessarily, it entails the recognition of the Rusyns both on this territory of Slovakia and of all Europe.
www.carpatho-rusyn.org /nn.htm   (1129 words)

  
 The Slovak Spectator - Slovakia's English Language Newspaper
Bunganič's sense of Rusyn indentity has survived political upheavals, border changes and assimilation pressures [see sidebar], and now, near the end of his long life, under a government supporting rather than supressing ethnic expression, he is intent on contributing to the birth of his mother tongue as a written language.
Their most important moment in this process came in 1995 when the Rusyn dialect spoken in Slovakia was officially codified, an event they hoped would pave the way for its use as a language in schools and, eventually, a new literary tradition.
And the future of the Rusyn language and culture in Slovakia as a distinct phenomenon remains uncertain.
www.slovakspectator.sk /clanok-730.html   (1195 words)

  
 My branch of the family tree
Rusyns are predominantly Greek Catholic and have their own culture and language.
The Rusyn language was spoken in the region 200 years ago, but has largely disappeared.
The uniqueness of that language was discussed by an individual who contacted this website.
www.pachuta.com /branch.htm   (2631 words)

  
 Carpatho-Rusyn Background
Rusyns who resided to the north of the Carpathian Mountains tended to absorb some aspects of the cultures of the Polish and Ukrainians while those to the south saw Hungarian and Slovak traits intertwined with their own.
Rusyns also lived with those of the Slovak heritage were seen as "Slovak Greek Catholics" and those of Ukranian heritage felt that Rusyns were of Ukrainian heritage but were confused as to their proper title.
Rusyns everywhere in the former Eastern Bloc were suddenly labelled Ukrainians and forced to use the Ukrainian language.
www.tccweb.org /rusynback.htm   (17512 words)

  
 Carpatho-Rusyn Americans
The language was also used on a few radio programs during the 1940s and 1950s in New York City, Pittsburgh, Cleveland, and other cities with large Rusyn concentrations.
At least since the 1930s, women have served on the governing boards of Rusyn American fraternals, have had their own sports clubs, and have been particularly effective in establishing ladies' guilds which, through social events, have been able to raise extensive funds to help local church parishes.
During the 1920s and 1930s, the Rusyn American community closely followed political events in the homeland, and frequently sent protests to the League of Nations, calling on the Czechoslovak government to implement the political autonomy that had been promised, but not fully implemented, in the province of Subcarpathian Rus'.
www.everyculture.com /multi/Bu-Dr/Carpatho-Rusyn-Americans.html   (5939 words)

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