a family of Indo-European languages including the Slavic and Baltic languages
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Slavic, Slavic language, Slavonic, Slavonic language
a branch of the Indo-European family of languages
Baltic, Baltic language
a branch of the Indo-European family of languages related to the Slavonic languages; Baltic languages have preserved many archaic features that are believed to have existed in Proto-Indo European
Church Slavic, Old Bulgarian, Old Church Slavic, Old Church Slavonic
the Slavic language into which the Bible was translated in the 9th century
the Slavic language that is the official language of Russia
Belarusian, Byelorussian, White Russian
the Slavic language spoken in Belarus
the Slavic language spoken in the Ukraine
the Slavic language of Poland
the Slavic language spoken in Slovakia
the Slavic language of Czechs
the Slavic language of Slovenes
the Slavic language of the Serbs and Croats; the Serbian dialect is usually written in the Cyrillic alphabet and the Croatian dialect is usually written in the Roman alphabet
a Slavonic language spoken in rural area of southeastern Germany
the Slavic language of modern Macedonia
a Slavic language spoken in Bulgaria
a dead language of the (non-German) Prussians (extinct after 1700); thought to belong to the Baltic branch of Indo-European
the official language of Lithuania; belongs to the Baltic branch of Indo-European
the official language of Latvia; belongs to the Baltic branch of Indo-European
Indo-European, Indo-European language, Indo-Hittite
the family of languages that by 1000 BC were spoken throughout Europe and in parts of southwestern and southern Asia
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