Academic departments devoted to the study of Slavic languages. If only Russian is taught, look for the site under the Russian subcat. For convenience, departments teaching East/Central European languages may be classified here, even though some languages spoken there (e.g. Hungarian, Romanian) are not Slavic.
Belarusan is an Easter-Slavic member of the Indo-European language family spoken by approximately 10.2 million people principally in Belarus with smaller populations in 15 other countries.
Belarusan is also known as Belarusian, Belorussian, Bielorussian, White Russian, White Ruthenian and Byelorussian.
Bulgarian, also known as Balgarski, is a South Slavic member of the Indo-European language family spoken by approximately 9 million people mainly in Bulgaria with smaller populations in Canada, Greece, Hungary, Israel, Moldova, Romania, Turkey, Ukraine, the United States and the region of the former Republic of Yugoslavia.
Please submit conference sites related to Slavic linguistics only.
Conferences on Slavic linguistics
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.
Academic journals devoted to the study of Slavic languages and literatures.
Kashubian (also spelled Kaszubian, Cashubian, or Cassubian) is one of the Pomeranian languages, a subset of the Slavic languages. It is related to Polish and is still used daily by about 50,000 people today in Poland, primarily in rural areas in north central Poland.
Macedonian is a South Eastern-Slavic member of the Indo-European language family spoken by approximately 2 million people in Macedonia as well as Greece, Albania, Bulgaria, Canada, Hungary and Slovenia.
Macedonian is also known as Makedonski, Slavic and Macedonian Slavic.
Old Church Slavonic is a South Eastern-Slavonic member of the Indo-European language family formerly used as a liturgical language by members of various Orthodox and Byzantine Catholic churches. Church Slavonic became extinct sometime between 1500 and 1800.
Polish, also known as Polski and Polnisch, is Lechtic member of the West-Slavic subgroup of the Indo-European language family spoken by approximately 44 million people, 36 million of which are in Poland, the remainder across Europe and as many as 20 countries in total.
Russian language, also known as "русский язык" (transliteration: russkiy yazyk), is an Eastern-Slavic member of the Indo-European language family spoken by approximately 278 million people in Russia and 30 other countries.
Serbo-Croatian is a South-Western Slavic member of the Indo-European language family spoken by 21 million people in Macedonia, the former Republic of Yugoslavia and 23 other countries.
Serbo-Croatian is also known as Serbian, Croatian and Montenegrin.
Slovak, also known as Slovakian, is a Western-Slavic member of the Indo-European language family spoken by approximately 5.5 million speakers mainly in Slovakia but also in Canada, Hungary, Poland, Romania, Ukraine, the United States and the former Republic of Yugoslavia.
Slovenian, also known as Slovenscina and Slovene, is a Southwestern-Slavic member of the Indo-European language family spoken mainly in Slovenia and at least 9 other countries by more than 2 million people.
Sorbian is a Western-Slavic member of the Indo-European language family spoken by approximately 55,000 people in Upper Saxony in eastern Germany.
Sorbian is also known as Obersorbisch, Haut Sorabe, Upper Lusatian, Wendish, Hornjoserbski and Hornoserbski.
Ukrainian is an East-Slavic member of the Indo-European language spoken by 31 million people in Ukraine and 47 million people across 25 countries globally.
This category is for sites about the Ukrainian language. Sites written in Ukrainian are listed in World/Ukrainian/