Slovene


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Slo·vene

 (slō′vēn′) also Slo·ve·ni·an (slō-vē′nē-ən, -vēn′yən)
n.
1.
a. A native or inhabitant of Slovenia.
b. A person of Slovenian ancestry.
2. The Slavic language of the Slovenes.
adj.
Of or relating to Slovenia or its people, language, or culture.

[German Slowene, from Slovene Slovê[lowdot]nec, ultimately from Old Church Slavonic Slověne, Slav.]

Slovene

(sləʊˈviːn)
adj
1. (Placename) of, relating to, or characteristic of Slovenia, its people, or their language
2. (Peoples) of, relating to, or characteristic of Slovenia, its people, or their language
3. (Languages) of, relating to, or characteristic of Slovenia, its people, or their language
n
4. (Languages) Also: Slovenian a South Slavonic language spoken in Slovenia, closely related to Croatian
5. (Peoples)
a. a native or inhabitant of Slovenia
b. a speaker of Slovene

Slo•vene

(sloʊˈvin, ˈsloʊ vin)

also Slo•ve′ni•an,



n.
1. a member of a Slavic people living in Slovenia and adjacent parts of Austria and Italy.
2. the South Slavic language of the Slovenes.
adj.
3. of or pertaining to Slovenia, the Slovenes, or their language.
[1880–85; < German Slowene < Slovene Slovệnec (n.), slovệnski (adj.), ultimately derivative of Common Slavic *slověninŭ Slav]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Slovene - a native of Slovenia
Republic of Slovenia, Slovenia, Slovenija - a mountainous republic in central Europe; formerly part of the Habsburg monarchy and Yugoslavia; achieved independence in 1991
European - a native or inhabitant of Europe
2.Slovene - the Slavic language of Slovenes
Slavic, Slavic language, Slavonic, Slavonic language - a branch of the Indo-European family of languages
Translations
SlovinecSlovinkaslovinskýslovinština
slovenerslovensk
slovenasloveno
sloveenislovenialainen
SlovenacSlovenkaslovenski
szlovén
slovėniškas
eslovenaesloveno
slovenslovenăslovenesloveni
slovinčinaSlovinecSlovinkaslovinskáslovinské
SlovenecSlovenkaslovenščinaslovenskaslovenski
slovenslovenskslovenska

Slovene

[ˈsləʊviːn]
A. ADJesloveno
B. Nesloveno/a m/f

Slovene

[sləʊˈviːn] Slovenian [sləʊˈviːniən]
adjslovène
n
(= person) → Slovène mf
(= language) → slovène m

Slovene

adjslowenisch
n
Slowene m, → Slowenin f, → Slowenier(in) m(f)
(Ling) → Slowenisch nt

Slovene

[ˈsləʊviːn]
1. adjsloveno/a
2. n (person) → sloveno/a; (language) → sloveno
References in periodicals archive ?
Actually, the man he had met and spoken with in Texas was Janez Drnovsek, the then PM of the Slovene government.
Teja Gregorin, une biathlete slovene, a ete disqualifiee suite aux resultats de certaines reanalyses qui ont revele un cas de dopage, a annonce mercredi le Comite international olympique (CIO).
Au moment ou votre pays celebre sa fete nationale, il m'est agreable de vous presenter mes felicitations, les plus chaleureuses, accompagnees de mes voeux de succes et de reussite dans votre mission, au service du bien-etre et de la prosperite du peule slovene ami", ecrit le president Bouteflika dans son message.
Having traced a century of arguments for the preservation of the Slovene language and culture in Austrian Carinthia, Knight explores the political grounds for such preservation during the 15 years following the collapse of the Third Reich.
Even a cursory glance at various surveys, anthologies and canonic list shows that very few Slovene novels are included in the European/Western canon.
French and Italian come from Latin, Slovene and Serbian are Slavic languages .
Everyone loves their homeland, but the two million Slovenes (they use the terms 'Slovene' and 'Slovenian' interchangeably), in this crucial but often overlooked crossroads in Europe, cling to theirs more fiercely than most.
The paper presents *MWELex, a multilingual lexical of Croatian, Slovene and Serbian multi-word expressions that were extracted from parsed corpora.
Contract notice: Translation services into Slovene.
Bids will be accepted by 0700 local time on February 9, 2015 and should be written in Czech or Slovene.
Janez Stanonik, Slovene professor of English and American literature, in his 1988 article "The Reception of American and Canadian Literatures in Slovenia" chronologically analyzed new translations of important works of American literature into Slovenian language and wrote at the beginning of his article:
To Walk With the Devil: Slovene Collaboration and Axis Occupation, 1941-1945, by Gregor Joseph Kranjc.