Slavonic

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Slavonic:

see Slavic languagesSlavic languages,
also called Slavonic languages, a subfamily of the Indo-European family of languages. Because the Slavic group of languages seems to be closer to the Baltic group than to any other, some scholars combine the two in a Balto-Slavic subfamily of the Indo-European
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Slavonic

(esp US), Slavic
1. a branch of the Indo-European family of languages, usually divided into three subbranches: South Slavonic (including Old Church Slavonic, Serbo-Croat, Bulgarian, etc.), East Slavonic (including Ukrainian, Russian, etc.), and West Slavonic (including Polish, Czech, Slovak, etc.)
2. the unrecorded ancient language from which all of these languages developed
References in periodicals archive ?
"Fortunately, in the case of the grave of the alleged Slavic woman, the bones have survived, but no injuries are visible that could point to the cause of death," GardeAa (http://scienceinpoland.pap.pl/en/news/news,77881,polish-researcher-identified-possible-grave-slavic-warrior-woman-denmark.html) said.
(2) Such compounds with more than two members are not found in Slavic as far as I know.
In an effort to reach out to the predominantly unskilled South Slavic mining, forestry, railway, and construction workers in Canada, the CPC and the Canadian Labor Defense League (CLDL) also appointed several activists, including the Croats Tomo Cacic (1896-1969) and Edo Jardas (1901-1980), and the Serb Milos Grubic (1899-1995), to organize these workers.
The MP demanded from the Rector of the Kyrgyz-Russian Slavic University and Education Minister Sadykov to enroll those 27 university applicants.
This is only the most recent environmental disadvantage for the Slavic Village community.
There are at least two Slavic translations of Agapetus, one as early as the 11th century and another found in 16th-century manuscripts, both most easily available in Lobakova's study and publication
Formal Description of Slavic Languages (9th: 2011: Gottingen, Germany) Ed.
Within the framework of the event commemorating the 20th anniversary of the birth of Petar Petrovic Njegos, a Montenegrin poet and bishop, the forum participants donated volumes of the edition "A Hundred Slavic Novels," a project to which Macedonia has also contributed anthologies of Macedonia writers translated into English, to the Durde Crnojevic National Library of Montenegro.
The Byzantine apostles brought not only language, culture, and religion to the backward pagans, but their mission was instrumental in defining the existence of practically all Slavic nations.
Slavic Miniatures, compiled and edited by Agnes Lakos.
The etymology of three very frequent English words child, girl and boy has been notoriously obscure because researchers have failed to pay attention to possible Slavic influence.
For instance, the embassy recently used funding from the Bureau of Educational and Cultural Affairs' Performing Arts Initiative to bring the brass band Slavic Soul Party!