In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
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- In 1916, there were three Slovak Congregational churches and another that included both Czechs and Slovaks.
- Despite ideological dogma, Czechs, Slovaks and Bulgarians found ways to recognise each other and discover the beauty of their countries and nations based on Slavonic origins.
- The vast majority of Czechs, Slovaks and Slovenians will stay at home anyway, but we will also benefit from closer involvement with them.
- The remaining 3.9 percent is made up of Germans, Slovaks, South Slavs, Gypsies, and Romanians.
- It is settled by Serbs and other Slavs, plus large numbers of Hungarians, Romanians, Slovaks, and Ruthenians, each speaking and reading in their own tongue.
- The empire's estimated one million inhabitants included all the western Slavs (peoples who became the Czechs, Moravians, Slovaks, and Poles).
- Reunited after the war, the Czechs and Slovaks set national elections for the spring of 1946.
- His ability to unite Czechs and Slovak was demonstrated by his leading role in the creation of a common Czech and Slovaks national council in 1915.
- You just have to think of the hugely expensive wedding celebrations of the Serbs, Slovaks and Roma.
- The Hungarians, Poles, Slovaks and Slovenians all kept a diplomatic silence, wishing Ireland well in the second attempt to allow them into the EU.
- My ward was made up of Polish, Ukrainians, Russians, Greeks, Slovaks, Appalachians, Puerto Ricans, blacks.
- The history of Slovak parliamentarianism stems from the struggles of Slovaks for national identity and state sovereignty.
- The other recognized minorities are Slovaks, Croatians, Serbians, Romanians, Slovenians, Germans, Greeks, Ukrainians and Armenians.
- They settled in urban villages near other Slavs, Poles, Jews, and Slovaks, seeking a sense of community to replace the one they had left.
- Constituencies were redrawn to give maximum weight to Magyars and minimum influence to other nationalities such as Slovaks, Serbs, and Transylvanians.
- Today, Czechs and Slovaks are full of praise for the American people who greatly influenced the fate of millions living in Central and Eastern Europe.
- Northern Baptists had organized training schools for Hungarians, Slovaks, Poles, Russians, and Italians.
- After the Austrian declaration of war on Serbia and Russia in 1914, the Czechs and Slovaks, in a struggle to establish a common republic, joined the side of the Allies.
- These new immigrants were largely Italians, Hungarians, Jews, Serbians, Irish, and Slovaks.
- The charter class consisted of nineteen students (Hungarians, Slovaks, Poles, and Russians) and five faculty members.
- He was translating books, from Russian, English, French to Slovak.
- Magyar (the language of ethnic Hungarians) and German are spoken, as are Serbian, Ukrainian, Slovak, Czech, Bulgarian, and Turkish.
- They say masses in Polish and Slovak and Russian.
- Even though the Czech and Slovak languages are closely related and mutually intelligible, many Czechs viewed Slovak as a caricature of Czech.
- There are also letters in Czech, Slovak, English, German, and French that Skvorecky exchanged with other people striving to keep the Czechoslovak literary scene alive.
- Users can now search in 21 languages, including Czech, Hungarian, Slovak, Russian, and traditional Chinese.
- Czech and Slovak are both official languages.
- In the nineteenth century, Ján Kollár participated in the development of a written form of Slovak that combined the western and central dialects.
- The audio recording is presented in its original Czech/Slovak.
- Slovak leaders who demanded the use of Slovak in county assemblies and schools (and on 10 May a federative reorganization of Hungary) had to flee to Prague to avoid arrest by the Magyar authorities.
- In the White House budget submitted to congress in February, a proposal was made to shut down RFE broadcasts in Bulgarian, Romanian, Slovak, Croatian, Latvian, Lithuanian and Estonian.
- There's quite a bit of classical Hebrew and English in there too, probably some Russian, Slovak and Polish as well.
- BBC broadcasts in Bulgarian, Croatian, Czech, Greek, Hungarian, Kazakh, Polish, Slovak, Slovene and Thai languages will cease by March 2006.
- Speaking in Slovak in a shaky and sometimes slurred voice, the pontiff thanked God that ‘he allowed me another apostolic trip in the name of Christ’.
- Nevertheless, after one informant taught Tommy Mulligan enough Slovak so they could converse, he became an acceptable companion.
- Polish is a West Slavic language, part of the Lekhite subgroup, and is similar to Czech and Slovak.
- However, Slovak is taught in various Sunday schools for children and in universities, including the University of Pittsburgh.
- I speak English, Romanian, Slovak, and some Hungarian, your majesty.
- Speaking Kosovo, Macedonian, Serbian, Bosnian, Croat, Slovak, and English weren't enough, and he began immersing himself in Bulgarian and Romanian.
- She also speaks German and Russian, and as a Czech speaker understands Slovak.
English has borrowed many of the following foreign expressions of parting, so you’ve probably encountered some of these ways to say goodbye in other languages.
Many words formed by the addition of the suffix –ster are now obsolete - which ones are due a resurgence?
As their breed names often attest, dogs are a truly international bunch. Let’s take a look at 12 different dog breed names and their backstories.