Czech is a Western-Slavic member of the Indo-European language family spoken by approximately 12 million people mainly in the Czech Republic with 2 million speakers located in other regions and countries including Western Bohemia, Moravia, Silesia, Austria, Bulgaria, Canada, Israel, Poland, Sokvakia, Ukraine and the United States. Czech is also known as Cestina and Bohemian.
Related categories 2
A very complete reference grammar of the Czech language, by Laura A. Janda and Charles E. Townsend. Part of the Reference Grammar Network of the Slavic and East European Language Resource Center.
Czech for Foreigners
Features information on the Examination in the Czech language on the Level A1 as a condition for permanent residence in the CR.
Czech for Linguists
Summary of tools and resources. Includes morphological analyzers and taggers, Czech National Corpus, tree viewers, editors, utilities, and dictionaries.
The Czech Language
Covers overview of Czech and its spoken form, alphabet and pronunciation, fiction, poems, songs, words and their forms, translations, sentences and their structure, and Czech National Corpus.
History and Czech
Short history of the language with discussion of its differentiation from other Slavic languages.
Institute of Czech Studies, Charles University, Prague
Masters Degree program for foreigners in the language and literature, and Summer School of Slavonic Studies.
Language Profile: Czech
From the UCLA Language Materials Project.
Other languages 2
Last update:November 10, 2013 at 7:15:04 UTC