Practical grammar of the Serbo-Croatian language.
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Practical grammar of the Serbo-Croatian language. by John Dyneley Prince

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Published by Hafner in New York .
Written in

Subjects:

  • Serbo-Croatian language -- Dialects,
  • Serbo-Croatian language -- Grammar

Book details:

Edition Notes

Added title page in Serbian.

The Physical Object
Pagination217 p.
Number of Pages217
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL18433086M
OCLC/WorldCa2279005

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Practical grammar of the Serbo-Croatian language [Prince, John Dyneley] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Practical grammar of the Serbo-Croatian languageAuthor: John Dyneley Prince. 47 rows  (A grammar of the Croatian language) Published in Zagreb. Vinko Pacel Oblici . Serbo-Croatian is a South Slavic language that has, like most other Slavic languages, an extensive system of article describes exclusively the grammar of the Shtokavian dialect, which is a part of the South Slavic dialect continuum and the basis for the Bosnian, Croatian, Montenegrin, and Serbian standard variants of Serbo-Croatian. " An examination of all the major 'levels' of. A Practical Grammar of the English Language for the Use of Schools of Every Grade by Thos. W. Harvey, A. M. and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at

  Bosnian, Croatian, Serbian, a Grammar analyzes and clarifies the complex, dynamic language situation in the former Yugoslavia. Addressing squarely the issues connected with the splintering of Serbo-Croatian into component languages, this volume provides teachers and learners with practical solutions and highlights the differences among the languages as well as the communicative /5(22). Basic Croatian ver. 5 1 Basic Features Croatian is a Slavic language. It's almost the same as Serbian or Bosnian, and similar to Czech and Russian. Its grammar resembles Old Greek and Latin, so it's quite complex (but don't get afraid!). Here's a map of Slavic languages:File Size: 1MB. Bosnian, Croatian, Serbian, a Grammar analyzes and clarifies the complex, dynamic language situation in the former Yugoslavia. Addressing squarely the issues connected with the splintering of Serbo-Croatian into component languages, this volume provides teachers and learners with practical solutions and highlights the differences among the. Here's (Page on ) an interesting paper: John Frederick Bailyn, "To what degree are Croatian and Serbian the same language? Evidence from a Translation Study". After discussing various views on the languages' identity, and the docum.

Bosnian, Croatian, Serbian, a Grammar analyzes and clarifies the complex, dynamic language situation in the former Yugoslavia. Addressing squarely the issues connected with the splintering of Serbo-Croatian into component languages, this volume provides teachers and learners with practical solutions and highlights the differences among the languages as well as the communicative core that they Cited by: For many people the term "language" means standardized form of a language, and in this meaning we can speak of a Bosnian language, a Croatian language, and a Serbian language. "Language" can also be a system that permits communication, and in this meaning we can consider all three to make up one language. Serbo-Croatian was the traditional Size: 1MB. Bosnian, Croatian, Serbian, a Textbook introduces the student to all three. Dialogues and exercises are presented in each language, shown side by side for easy comparison; in addition, Serbian is rendered in both its Latin and its Cyrillic spellings. Gender of the subject also affects the verbs in the past tense. For example, if a person was working, the verb to work (raditi) will change depending on the gender of the the subject is the first person singular I (ja), the verb will change depending on who is speaking to either male or female form. E.g. a male may say: "Ja sam radio" (I worked), while a female may say: "Ja sam radila".