1(person)ucraniano masculineucraniana feminineucranio masculineucrania feminine
- The current population is primarily Belarusian but also includes Russians, Poles, Ukrainians, and Jews.
- Jews, Ukrainians, and Russians were the most likely to leave.
- This province already had a motley mixture of population, including Turks, Tatars, and Ukrainians.
- They are followed by other Europeans such as Russians, Ukrainians, Romanians and experts from the Baltic republics.
- This led some Ukrainians to switch to the Russian Orthodox faith.
- Such persons include ethnic Albanians, Kurds from Turkey, Moldovans, Ukrainians and Russians.
- The country does have minority groups, including Ukrainians, Germans, and Belorussians.
- Mennonites, Ukrainians, Polish people and western Europeans came to take up land and build homes and communities.
- What matters then is that Russians, Ukrainians, Uzbeks, and so on, whether secular, Christian or Muslim, are non-Arabs.
- They were replaced predominantly by Russians, followed by Ukrainians and Belorussians.
- Yes, it's 21 nations in the force, the main force being the Spanish, the Ukrainians and the Poles.
- Ethnic Russians and Ukrainians tend to be Orthodox Christians.
- Their General Denikin made a point of referring to Ukrainians as ‘Little Russians’.
- There is a large community of Russians and smaller communities of Ukrainians, Belarusans, and Finns.
- There are also smaller groups of Ukrainians, Turks, Persians, and Jews.
- I think Ukrainians and Russians in general are very big on ‘fitments’.
- We encouraged the Ukrainians to seek freedom and to finally end Russian interference in Ukrainian politics.
- I suppose Ukrainians, Czechs and Hungarians will be for Slovakia.
- After Russians and Ukrainians, the Tatars are the most populous ethnic group in the Russian Federation.
- Western Ukrainians are intensely nationalistic and distrustful of Russia.
2(language)ucraniano masculineucranio masculine
- It is said to allow speakers of English, Arabic, Polish, Ukrainian, and Spanish to communicate with each other.
- I went to American schools and had American friends but at home we spoke Ukrainian.
- Students undergo advanced training in Russian and Ukrainian, among other languages, Tone said.
- The Ukrainian dialect was greatly strengthened during, and after, the 18th century when Ukrainian began to overcome Russian as the language of literary choice.
- Does anyone know, or suspect based on substantial evidence (rather than just sheer guesswork), why Ukrainian was the language chosen to be included?
- One is that the winners opt to thank their agents and personal trainers in Ukrainian, Cantonese or hesitant Franglais.
- The Belarusan language is a part of the East Slavic group of languages which includes Ukrainian and Russian.
- In addition to the aforementioned languages, you'll hear German, Polish, Ukrainian, and a host of other languages spoken in other locker rooms around the league.
- Remarkably he could speak five languages by this time, Polish, Ukrainian, Russian, French and German.
- Pupils at Nottingham's Trinity school can speak a wide variety of languages including Polish, Hungarian and Ukrainian.
- They speak a series of dialects that are classified as East Slavic and that are most closely related to Ukrainian.
- One concern was that I would be working at camps in Western Ukraine, where - surprise - Ukrainian is primarily spoken.
- That makes a big difference from eastern regions, where most city dwellers have only studied Ukrainian as a foreign language in school.
- To many who do not speak Ukrainian, this is a clear example of discrimination.
- They were a few people who could speak Russian and Polish, but no one who knew some of the more obscure Slavic languages like Ukrainian or Bulgarian.
- In 1980 less than 17 percent listed their primary language as Ukrainian.
- Out of it emerged the Russian, Ukrainian, and Byelorussian languages.
- My first language was Ukrainian and so I got a chance to kind of dig into my roots and put on the accent and wear the nice clothes.
- He edited Agapit, a journal of medical history, which is published in three languages (Russian, Ukrainian, and English).
- Formerly repressed, Ukrainian and other ethnic languages in Ukraine flourished at the end of the twentieth century.