Kashubian


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Related to Kashubian: Sorbian

Ka·shu·bi·an

 (kə-sho͞o′bē-ən)
n.
1.
a. A native or inhabitant of Kashubia.
b. A person of Kashubian ancestry.
2. The West Slavic language of the Kashubians.

Ka·shu′bi·an adj.

Ka•shu•bi•an

(kəˈʃu bi ən)

n.
a West Slavic language closely related to Polish and spoken in N Poland near the mouth of the Vistula.
Translations
kašubský jazykkašubština
Kaschubisch
kašubi
kachoube
casciubico
Kasjoebisch
kaszubski
References in periodicals archive ?
Exceptions include Bulgarian, Macedonian and Upper Sorbian (3 types--without adverb-formation) and Kashubian (1 type--only verb-formation).
1999; Silic and Pranjkovic 2005; Katunar, Willer-Gold and Gnjatovic 2013; Belaj and Tanackovic Faletar 2014), Serbian (Friedman 2000b; Friedman 2003a; Heine and Kuteva 2006: 125), Molise Croatian (Heine and Kuteva 2006: 125; Breu 2011), Kashubian (Heine and Kuteva 2006: 125), Burgenland Croatian (Reindl 2008), Macedonian (Comrie and Corbett 1993: 261; Siewierska and Uhlirova 1998; Friedman 2003a; Friedman 2003b; Weiss 2004; Heine and Kuteva 2006: 129-131), Bulgarian (Friedman 1976; Comrie and Corbett 1993: 209; Siewierska and Uhlirova 1998; Friedman 2000a; Friedman 2003a; Heine and Kuteva 2006: 129; Geist 2011) and the extinct Polabian language (Reindl 2008: 133).
1032delT NPHS2 variant is excluded, as it is found solely in Kashubian patients who were not enrolled in our study, then the c.
However, some of the inhabitants from these areas may ski in the upland areas (Swietokrzyskie Mountains, Kashubian Switzerland) or the post-industrial dumping grounds (Kamiensk Mountain) located close enough to make a quick trip there.
dated) 'servant', czeladzin (dated) 'inmate; servant'; Kashubian (a remnant of Polabian, now a Polish dialect) has cieladnik, cieladnica, cieladnicka, cielo[?
Standing under a poster that read "Poland tastes good" and surrounded by hostesses in traditional costume carrying baskets of strawberries which they handed out to MEPs and journalists, the head of the Polish government praised the production in the Kashubian region (West of Gdansk, where he is from) from its quality in terms of taste ("the best strawberries in the world") to the symbolic qualities of the red fruit: "fresh and full of energy".
In recent years, several authors have labeled these settlers and their descendants--who speak a regional vernacular--of Kashubian descent.
It was a cross between the typical Kashubian cottage and something like a workshop and a storehouse: as much a fishmonger's as a boatyard.
12) And, later, he declares that he was proud of another daughter's "Eigensinn" when she refused a local delicacy offered by the author's Kashubian relatives (119).
An inveterate and eclectic traveler, the author is to be found in the space of a single year in Berdichev tracing Conrad's "Fusspuren" [footprints] to his beginnings; in Stettin dining on Kashubian apple cakes; on the Ligurian coast near Genoa reliving Conrad's Suspense while writing about bicycles and literature; in Tambov, the harlequin's Heimat [homeland] in Heart of Darkness, searching out Russian dissident religious sects; or back in his own Heimat, lecturing on Conrad-admiring Welsh novelist John Cooper Powys, and writing a modern Toxophilis about his father's love of archery raised to the status of an art form, transcending life's contradictions in perceptions of the Real.
We later learn that Grass's uncle Franciszek Krauze, from the Kashubian side of his family, was killed while defending the post office and that Grass's 'German' family broke off contact with their 'Polish' relatives in the first weeks of the conflict.