2 edition of introduction of the Macedonian literary language in the socialist republic of Macedonia. found in the catalog.
introduction of the Macedonian literary language in the socialist republic of Macedonia.
William Kent Galpin
M.A. dissertation, Yugoslav Studies, University of Bradford.
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||173|
After the foundation of the Socialist Republic of Macedonia in , Tito employed an army of philologists and scholars to create a separate written language. Taking a Bulgarian dialect spoken in Vardarska as starting point and enhancing it widely from Greek, Serbian, and other neighboring languages, a “literary language”, the so-called. The Macedonian language has the status of official language only in the Republic of Macedonia, and is a recognized minority and official language in parts of Albania,  Romania, and Serbia (Jabuka and Plandište). There are provisions for learning the Macedonian language in Romania as Macedonians are an officially recognized.
It is the official language of the Republic of Macedonia and an official minority language in parts of Albania, and Serbia. Standard Macedonian was implemented as the official language of the Socialist Republic of Macedonia in and has since developed a thriving literary tradition. Most of the codification was formalized during the same period. Macedonia gained its independence peacefully from Yugoslavia in , but Greece's objection to the new state's use of what it considered a Hellenic name and symbols delayed international recognition, which occurred under the provisional designation of the "Former Yugoslav Republic of Macedonia.".
(Serbian/Yugoslav) Macedonia—as the People’s Republic of Macedonia (and later the Socialist Republic of Macedonia)—became a constituent of the Communist Yugoslav federation. After the collapse of federal Yu-goslavia in , it declared its complete sovereignty and independence as the republic of Macedonia. activities Aegean Macedonia animal army Balkan Basil Belgrade Bitola Bulgarian Byzantine cedonian century church Committee Communist countries cultural dance dialect district donian ethnic existence fact fascist federation folklore folktales forces freedom German Gorna Gotse Delchev Greater Albania Greece Greek government human rights idea.
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Macedonian nationalism is a general grouping of nationalist ideas and concepts among ethnic Macedonians that were first formed in the late 19th century among separatists seeking the autonomy of the region of Macedonia from the Ottoman idea evolved during the early 20th century alongside the first expressions of ethnic nationalism among the Slavs of Macedonia.
The Macedonian language, written using its Cyrillic alphabet, is the official language throughout the Republic of North Macedonia and in the international relations of the Republic of North Macedonia.
Any other language spoken by at least 20 percent of the population is also an official language, written using its alphabet, as specified n: Serbo-Croatian, English, Russian, French, German.
Macedonian (/ ˌ m æ s ɪ ˈ d oʊ n i ə n /; македонски јазик, translit. makedonski jazik, pronounced [maˈkɛdɔnski ˈjazik] ()) is a South Slavic language spoken as a first language by around two million people, principally in North Macedonia and the Macedonian diaspora, with a smaller number of speakers throughout the transnational region of ity: Macedonians.
Za makedonckite raboti (Cyrillic script: За македонцките работи, English translation: On Macedonian Matters) is a book written by Krste Misirkov and published in in Sofia, book presents the author's views towards the Macedonian Question, and explores the sense of national belonging and nеed for affirmation of the Macedonians as a separate : Krste Misirkov.
Historiography in North Macedonia is the methodology of historical studies used by the historians of that country. It has been developed since when SR Macedonia became part of Yugoslavia.
According to Stefan Troebst it has preserved nearly the same agenda as the marxist historiography from the times of the Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia.
Macedonian literature (Macedonian: македонска книжевност) begins with the Ohrid Literary School in the First Bulgarian Empire (nowadays North Macedonia) in These first written works in the dialects of the Macedonian recension were religious.
The school was established by St. Clement of Ohrid. The Macedonian recension at that time was part of the Old Church Slavonic and. The Macedonian alphabet was standardized in by a committee formed in Yugoslav Macedonia after the Communist Partisans took power at the end of World War alphabet used the same phonemic principles employed by Vuk Karadžić (–) and Krste Misirkov (–).
Before standardization, the language had been written in a variety of different versions of Cyrillic by.
The name Macedonia is used in a number of competing or overlapping meanings to describe geographical, political and historical areas, languages and peoples in a part of south-eastern Europe.
It has been a major source of political controversy since the early 20th century. The situation is complicated because different ethnic groups use different terminology for the same entity, or the same.
T he Macedonian language is spoken in the Republic of Macedonia and also outside its borders, in those parts of Macedonia which following the Balkan Wars were included in the neighbouring countries – Greece, Bulgaria and Albania – and also among Macedonian expatriates in Europe, USA, Canada and Australia.
Macedonian today is the mother tongue of about two million people. North Macedonia (Северна Македонија in Macedonian, Maqedonia e Veriut in Albanian) is 2 million people country in the southeastern part of Europe, part of the Western 's an official candidate for European Union (EU) accession and it's surrounded by Serbia, Kosovo, Albania, Greece and Bulgaria.
Aproximately 66% population come from a mostly Orthodox Christian. Introduction North Macedonia History History of North Macedonia History of the Macedonians (ethnic group) Socialist Republic of Macedonia Skopje earthquake Independence day Macedonian diaspora Macedonian language Languages Culture Architecture Cinema Cuisine Literature Music Religion Symbols.
The Macedonian language (македонски јазик) is a member of the Eastern group of South Slavic languages. Standard Macedonian was implemented as the official language of the Socialist Republic of Macedonia after being codified in the s, and has accumulated a thriving literary tradition.
Macedonia: the language, the customs, the history, the literature, ethnic activities, etc.." Fortunately, the Macedonians did not consummate the segregation from their Balkan neighbors recommended by Misirkov; instead, their national and their cultural consciousness and emancipation culminated in the Socialist Republic of Macedonia.
Macedonian is a South Slavic language spoken as a first language by around two million people, principally in the Republic of North Macedonia and the Macedonian diaspora, with a smaller number of speakers throughout the transnational region of North Macedonia.
It is the official language of the Republic of North Macedonia and a recognized minority language in parts of Albania, Romania. Although literature had been written in the Slavic dialects of Macedonia before, arguably the most important book published in relation to the Macedonian language was Misirkov's On Macedonian Matters, published in In that book, he argued for the creation of a standard literary Macedonian language from the central dialects of Macedonia.
This language has functioned as the principal literary, liturgical, and colloquial language of Macedonia ever since. This period of the Macedonian history set the foundations for the development of the modern Macedonian nation and in the centuries after the coming of the Slavs, the Macedonians continue to exist in Byzantine sources as nation.
The dispute between Greece and the FYROM regarding the Macedonian official state-name came on agenda when ex-Yugoslav Socialist Republic of Macedonia adopted its new Constitution in November Macedonian, the official language of the Republic of Macedonia, is spoken by two and a half million people in the Balkans, North America, Australia, and other émigré communities around the world.
Christina E. Kramer’s award-winning textbook provides a basic introduction to the s: Inthe new republic was granted federal status as an autonomous "People's Republic of Macedonia" within the new Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia. In the Constitution of Yugoslavia it was slightly renamed, to bring it in line with the other Yugoslav republics, as the Socialist Republic of Macedonia.
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"Macedonia", the ethnic homeland of Macedonians, was historically a much larger region which was divided up in among nations who'd taken advantage of the weakness of the Ottoman Empire: the southern part went to Greece, the northeastern part went to Bulgaria, and the northwestern part — the part that makes up the present-day Republic of North Macedonia — became the southern half of.North Macedonia - North Macedonia - People: The population of the Republic of North Macedonia is diverse.
At the beginning of the 21st century, nearly two-thirds of the population identified themselves as Macedonians. Macedonians generally trace their descent to the Slavic tribes that moved into the region between the 6th and 8th centuries ce.The Macedonian language (македонски јазик) is a member of the Eastern group of South Slavic rd Macedonian was started as the official language of the Socialist Republic of being codified in the s, a strong literary tradition has developed.
The closest relative of Macedonian is Bulgarian, followed by Serbo-Croat.