In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(person)esloveno masculinoeslovena femenino
- It's also true that by the time the Slovenes, Maltese or Estonians take the helm, the strain will show - so the team presidencies proposed in the draft constitution will seem a better if duller idea.
- Some Slovenes opposed the National Assembly's 2001 decision to allow its waters to be used by nuclear-powered submarines and submarines with nuclear strike capabilities.
- Even some Slovenes don't understand what other Slovenes are saying because the villages in the mountains would often get cut off by snow, so they kept their dialects intact.
- Serbia did not survive the war, but King Peter did, emerging in 1918 as monarch of the new kingdom of Serbs, Croats and Slovenes, soon to be Yugoslavia.
- The Slovenes appear to be the only European people who still use millet in their traditional cookery; and, like the Russians and the Poles, they have a liking for buckwheat.
- Hungarians, Poles and Slovenes tend to consume the richest food.
- Besides Slovene television programs, Slovenes can also watch Italian, Austrian, English, and American television shows, including news.
- Broadly speaking, there were two main ethnic groups - the Serbs and the Croats - plus three other smaller ethnic groupings - Albanians, Macedonians, Slovenes.
- He returned home to a newly independent Kingdom of Croats, Slovenes, and Serbs, and became a pivotal figure in the Croatian Communist Party organization.
- Yugoslavia was formed in 1918 as the Kingdom of Serbs, Croats, and Slovenes, and Montenegro gave up its statehood to join.
- Though most Slovenes have brushed up on English to prepare for a British invasion, I only saw one other group of British tourists while eating dinner at the marvellous fish restaurant Gostilna As, on Copova Ulica.
- On 20 July 1917, the Yugoslav Committee in conjunction with the exiled Serbian government issued the Corfu Declaration which paved the way for a South Slav state of Serbs, Croats, and Slovenes.
- Among them were 92 Austrians, 37 Germans, 10 Japanese, eight Americans, four Slovenes, two Dutch, one person from the Czech Republic and one from Great Britain.
- Just 78% believe they have a duty to protect nature, compared to 98% of Swedes, Danes, Slovenes and Germans.
- I have broken bread with the Slovenes and the Slovaks.
- But outside his circle of family, friends and supporters, his ultra-cycling accomplishments came up a distant second in the minds of most Slovenes.
- Thus, Croatians, Macedonians, Montenegrins, Serbs and Slovenes each had a separate republic named after them, a republic in which their group was the majority.
- But together with the Poles, Ukrainians, Serbs, Croats, and Slovenes the Slavs could, for the first time, form a majority in the Reichsrat if they joined forces.
- The only significant ethnic minorities are Slovenes, Croats, and small numbers of Czechs and Hungarians.
- Luckily for the South Africans, the Slovenes seem to have saved their most bruising tackles for each other.
- Broadcasts in Bulgarian, Croatian, Czech, Greek, Hungarian, Kazakh, Polish, Slovak, Slovene and Thai will stop by the end of March 2006.
- He has also studied Arabic, Italian, Serbian and Slovene.
- EU law will be amended in May to recognise a number of EU languages including Hungarian, Slovene and Maltes.
- A Slovene congress in Gorizia in October 1868 demanded a Slovene Diet and the use of Slovene in education and administration.
- The official language of the republic, Slovene, is a Slavic language.
- In the border provinces, Italian, Slovene, Croatian, Hungarian, and Czech are also spoken.
- Also, relay languages are used in the translation of languages of small nations, eg Maltese is translated into English and then to Slovene and vice versa.
- However, the Commission has just over 10 of the 50 interpreters needed for Slovene, and has admitted it has too few for Latvian and Lithuanian.
- His extraordinary skill for language meant that he was the one who always ordered the beers - in Slovene, Hungarian or Russian - but also, being a medical doctor by trade, he was the one we rushed to when we came down with various tummy bugs.
- Is it possible that they are all actually speaking their own local languages (these include French, German, Slovene, Albanian, Greek and dozens of dialects)?
- Other languages spoken in Italy include French, Slovene, German, and Fruilian, which is related to the Romansch language spoken in Switzerland.
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.