bibliography of Slavic dictionaries.
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bibliography of Slavic dictionaries. by Richard Casimir Lewanski

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Published by New York Public Library in New York .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Slavic languages -- Dictionaries -- Bibliography

Book details:

Classifications
LC ClassificationsZ7044 D4 L58
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL17224069M

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Genre/Form: Bibliography: Additional Physical Format: Online version: Lewanski, Richard Casimir, Bibliography of Slavic dictionaries. Bologna, Editrice. Get this from a library! A bibliography of Slavic dictionaries / 1: Polish.. [Richard Casimir Lewanski]. The first section examines general works on Slavic literature―namely Slavic bibliographies, journals, and library holdings. The second one frames the bibliographic sources within the Slavic geographic perimeter: East, Central and South Europe, while the final section considers regional and national : Dasha Culic Nisula. Hungarian, also known as Magyar, is a Uralic language unrelated to the other, primarily Indo-European, languages of central Europe. This title provides an introduction to conversational Hungarian. It contains 10 language lessons centred around common situations, such as .

The Bibliography of Slavic Linguistics (BOSL) currently contains o bibliographical references to linguistic publications on Slavic languages from the years , and is updated annually (last update: October ). A three-volume print edition for the years was published by Brill in To cite a dictionary definition in MLA format, enter an open quotation mark to begin the citation. Type the word that you are citing and capitalize the first letter. Insert a period and then a close quotation mark. Type the title of the dictionary in italicized title case. Add a period to the end. Enter the edition number, using an Arabic. The scope of the bibliography is all written materials (books, dissertations, pamphlets, articles, and selections) published in all Slavic languages and major Western languages. The topics covered include, among others, the Slavic pantheon, pagan priests, temples, and cult places. A bibliography of Slavic dictionaries / 2. Belorussian, Bulgarian, Czech, Kashubian, Lusatian, Old Church Slavic, Macedonian, Polabian, Serbocroatian, Slovak.

At the Academy of Sciences, established in St. Petersburg in , a bibliography of abstracts came into being. During the years –44 catalogs of the academy’s library were published. With the opening of a book shop under the auspices of the Academy of Sciences () there also appeared a book trade bibliography. Mouton Publishers, First edition. Hardcover. New. 15 x 23 cm. This book is the outgrowth of a research project on the formation of the Slavic National Languages which was granted by the Ford Foundation to the Department of Slavic languages and Literatures at Yale University ten years volume has the more specific purpose of providing an insights in to the . Search the world's most comprehensive index of full-text books. My library. in my career teaching slavic mythology to ukranian orphans, i have never come across a book so expansive in breadth. kulikowski deftly displays his vast bibliographical knowledge. page after page is filled with amazing resources, detailed annotations, and funny illustrations. it is a source of great amazement how one human could even have the time to find all of these books, much 5/5(1).