Slavism


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Slav·ism

 (slä′vĭz′əm) or Slav·i·cism (slä′vĭ-sĭz′əm)
n.
1. A linguistic feature of one or more Slavic languages, especially a Slavic idiom or phrasing that appears in a non-Slavic language.
2. An attitude, custom, or other feature that is characteristically Slavic.
3. Esteem for and emulation of Slavic culture and politics.

Slavism

(ˈslɑːvɪzəm)
n
1. (Peoples) anything characteristic of, peculiar to, or associated with the Slavs or the Slavonic languages
2. (Languages) anything characteristic of, peculiar to, or associated with the Slavs or the Slavonic languages

Slav•ism

(ˈslɑ vɪz əm, ˈslæv ɪz-)

also Slavicism



n.
something native to, characteristic of, or associated with the Slavs or Slavic.
[1875–85]
Translations
References in periodicals archive ?
Xhezair Saqiri-Hoxha said that the anti-Albanian government is trying to impose the Slavism to future Albanian generations.
Erol Rizaov comments for Utrinski Vesnik that the revenge of the chained ancient heroes on Skopje's square began after the Government admitted that its search for a more famous past and new ancient identity at the expense of the Slavism measured with money costs more than 200 million euro.
He made a distinction (1899) between Russification and Slavification, the former representing an inevitable national and social transformation and as such a positive drift; the latter standing for a merging into Slavism (language, education, religion) and something to be fought against at all costs.