In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
- Patrol members may also have knowledge of languages suitable for the theatre in which they are deployed - Serbo-Croat might be useful, for instance.
- The former also include excellent translations from Serbo-Croatian, as well as a meticulously edited text, useful chronology, and full index.
- They translated the radio jingle into Albanian, Macedonian, Serbo-Croatian, and Serbian.
- The fact that in the not-so-distant past it would not have raised an eye-lid to have written an analysis in Serbo-Croatian surely underscores the necessity for the unification of the workers of this region.
- The interview was conducted in Serbo-Croatian via an interpreter.
- The Croats and Muslims use the Roman alphabet to write Serbo-Croatian, while the Serbs use the Cyrillic alphabet.
- Similarly, Serbs are taught in the Cyrillic version of Serbo-Croat, whereas Muslims learn the Latin alphabet; needless to say, history lessons vary according to who teaches and who learns.
- These are, in order of the number of speakers, Italian, Greek, Chinese, Serbo-Croatian, Arabic, German, Vietnamese, Spanish, Polish, Macedonian, Filipino languages, and Maltese.
- Due to the presence of immigrants, a number of other languages are spoken in Germany as well, including Polish, Turkish, Serbo-Croatian, Greek, Italian, Portuguese, Spanish, Mongolian, and Vietnamese.
- About 7 percent of the population speaks Serbo-Croatian.
- I come from Bosnia; I speak Serbo-Croat anyway.
- I do not speak Serbo-Croatian, but I could read the mayor's body language: he was quite unhappy with the intrusion.
- Twenty-one percent speak Albanian, three percent speak Turkish, and three percent speak Serbo-Croatian.
- Other languages in which material is posted regularly are German, French, Spanish, Serbo-Croatian, Indonesian, Russian and Sinhala.
- She has also written books published in Japanese and Serbo-Croat.
- Today each of the republics of the former Yugoslavia use their own language, but they are all Slavic languages similar to Serbo-Croatian.
- From 1945 to 1991, the official language was Serbo-Croatian.
- Bulgarian is a south Slavic language, closely related to Serbo-Croatian and Slovenian and more distantly to Russian.
- Most Kosovo Albanians speak and understand Serbo-Croatian.
- The most common native language spoken is English, the second most common is Spanish, and the distant third is Serbo-Croatian.
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.