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The Ways of Creating New Words in Slavic Languages
|1.||Word-formation in the Russian language||4|
|1.1.||General features of word-formation in Russian||7|
|2.||Word-formation in the Polish language||8|
|2.1.||Russian and Polish word-formation systems in comparison||10|
|3.||Word-formation in the Czech language||11|
|Conclusion: Word-formation in Russian, Polish, Czech||13|
|List of references||14|
The Slavic languages, which are also called Slavonic languages, are a subgroup of Indo-European languages. The usual classification by the genetic relationship within Slavic includes three main branches – Eastern, Western and Southern Slavic.
The Slavic languages are spoken in most of Eastern Europe, much of the Balkans, parts of Central Europe, and the northern part of Asia (the approximate present distribution of the Slavic languages can be seen from the attached sketch-map in the Appendix).
It is important to mention that in different sources the classification of Slavic languages and number of them differ. In the present paper the Author will follow the classification given by Jacobson (Jacobson, 1955) and Horalek (Horalek, 1992), according to which at the present time the whole Slavic languages’ branch comprises thirteen languages, each with a distinct literary standard. …
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