Slavic languages/Related Articles
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- Belarussian language : Slavic language mainly spoken in Belarus.
- C (letter) : The third letter of the English and Latin alphabets.
- Esperanto : Artificial language created by L.L. Zamenhof in the late 19th century.
- History (etymology) : Origins of the word history, coming from Greek ἱστορία (historia), and from the Proto-Indo-European *wid-tor-, from the root *weid-, "to know, to see".
- Indo-European languages : A group of several hundred languages, including the majority of languages spoken in Europe, the Plateau of Iran and the subcontinent of India, that share a considerable common vocabulary and linguistic features.
- Latin alphabet : Most widely used alphabet, the standard script of most languages that originated in Europe, where it developed in ancient Rome before 600 BC from the Etruscan alphabet (in turn derived from the Greek alphabet).
- Macedonian language : A language in the Eastern group of South Slavic languages and the official language of the Republic of Macedonia.
- Palatalization : An umbrella term for several processes of assimilation in phonetics and phonology, by which the articulation of a consonant is changed under the influence of a preceding or following front vowel or a palatal or palatalized consonant.
- Russian language : Widely-used member of the Slavic languages, written in the Cyrillic alphabet and spoken across Eurasia.
- Serbian language : Slavic language belonging to the Serbo-Croatian diasystem, spoken by Serbian people and Montenegrin people, mainly in Serbia, Montenegro, Bosnia and Herzegovina and Kosovo.
- Slovenian language : An Indo-European language that belongs to the family of South Slavic languages, spoken by about two million speakers.
- Ukrainian language : Add brief definition or description
- Yiddish language : West Germanic language commonly spoken by people of Jewish heritage originating from Central and Eastern Europe and now settled in several parts of the World.