Translation of Serbo-Croat in Spanish:


serbocroata, n.


Pronunciation /ˌsərboʊˈkroʊˌɑt//ˌsəːbəʊˈkrəʊat/


  • 1

    serbocroata masculine
    • 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.