Old Slavonic


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Related to Old Slavonic: Old Slavic

Old Slavonic

or

Old Slavic

n
(Languages) the South Slavonic language up to about 1400: the language of the Macedonian Slavs that developed into Serbo-Croat and Bulgarian. See also Old Church Slavonic
Translations
staroslověnština
praslavenski jezik
праслов'янськапраслов'янська мовастарослов'янськастарослов'янська мова
References in periodicals archive ?
DakhaBrakha is apparently old Slavonic for give-take - they gave a polished performance and the audience gave back an enthusiastic reception.
More specifically, it derives from the old Slavonic language and means valley, which is no coincidence given Debar's location.
For instance written French and written Bulgarian go back to the same century a mid 9th century for written French and late 9th century for written Bulgarian, or Old Slavonic.
There was a Gospel translation into the Old Slavonic language in the late 9th century by Saints Cyril and Methodius.
Some were downright anti-religious, seeing Christianity as namby-pamby stuff; others cultivated old Slavonic stuff, and there are surely cultural roots to Eurasianism that Miss Laruelle might have noted: the Stravinsky of Firebird, for instance, is stating a variant of Eurasianism when he celebrates the old myths of Slavdom, from an era when Finns, Tatars and old Slavs intermingled in the forests of Muscovy and Novgorod (it is certainly curious to see Turkish place-names quite far to the north).
Examples are plentiful, including a case study of the perfect in Old Slavonic.
The choir has some difficulties with the pronunciation of the Old Slavonic.
With the help of combined methodologies, Floros defends his conception about deciphering Old Slavonic kondakarian notation, which was considered an enigma for a long time.
Based on the traditional old Slavonic liturgy, it has many passages of beauty in more modern style.
Records of story telling have been found in many languages, including Latin, Greek, Sanskrit, Old German, Old Slavonic, Chinese and Icelandic.
In the ninth century saints Cyril and Methodius devised a written form of the Slav language and the new churches came to use translations of the Orthodox liturgy into the Old Slavonic language made by their disciples.