References in periodicals archive ?
More precisely, we were interested in which voices were perceived as likable by Finns and Estonians, who are geographically close and whose languages belong to the Finnic branch of the Uralic language family.
In this article, we present the 111-word Swadesh lists for five Finnic idioms.
He does not include early Scandinavian slavery connected to Viking raids, nor the traditional slavery of pre-Christian Finnic societies.
It is proved by the appearance of numerous metal decorations among the Finnic peoples of the European forest zone, which are most probably Perm by origin--horse pendants, hollow rattle bird pendants, fire strikers with bronze handles, 'Glazov-type' torcs, and typical cult decorations--a female or male rider on a snake.
Poronhoito suomensukuisten kansojen keskuudessa [Reindeer husbandry among Finnic peoples].
While, for example, the sample includes 13 Slavic, 9 Germanic, 8 Romance, 8 Turkic languages, 6 Lezgic languages, 5 Avar-Andic-Tsezic languges, the Baltic, Lak-Dargwa, Finnic, Permic and Iranian genera are represented by two languages each, and Basque, Albanian, Greek, Ugric, Mordvin, Mari and Semitic are represented by only one language each.
'For all the assimilation that many have undergone in Slavic Russia, the Karelians are still a Finnic tribe at heart,' says Marina Tsherbak, head of public relations at the Karelian State Museum of Local History in the city of Petrozavodsk, capital of the Republic of Karelia.
The chronicles, particularly those from northern towns, frequently record military campaigns against Finnic peoples, and birchbark documents allude to economic interactions.
In the two interwar decades (1920-1940) of the Estonian independence, he wrote a series of short books, introducing the culture, and especially the achievements of literature, of the much-ignored Baltic Finnic nation to the readers of English.
Estonian (Finnic) provides a clear example for such a superset-subset relationship between a directional expression and a locative expression.
Up until the Second World War nationalist movements, such as the Academic Karelia Society (which advocated a 'Greater Finland' encompassing all the areas, including those of the USSR, where Finnic languages were spoken and of which the future president Urho Kekkonen was a member), were influential among the Finnish elite.
While the other boundaries touching upon Russia are distinctly non-Russian in their culture (Finnic peoples to the north; Turkic peoples to the south; and Asiatic peoples to the east), Poland, as a fellow Slavic nation, shares a number of cultural traits, among them linguistic, with Russia.