Synonyms for lezgian or Related words with lezgian

rutul              tsakhur              kumyk              tabasaran              mordvin              aghul              bezhta              shughni              ubykh              karakalpak              khakas              adyghe              kabardian              dargwa              kurmanji              ostyak              zazaki              wakhi              fulfulde              zyrian              pamiri              gilaki              burushaski              sorani              dolgan              khinalug              yegeruqwai              evenki              tamasheq              hinukh              lezgic              yidgha              permic              temirgoy              cheremis              pashayi              kartvelian              nuristani              erzya              pulaar              rutuls              gorani              lezgi              mazanderani              torlakian              yaghnobi              yakut              lezgin              manding              hazaragi             



Examples of "lezgian"
There are nine languages in the Lezgian language family, namely: Aghul, Tabasaran, Rutul, Lezgian, Tsakhur, Budukh, Kryts, Udi and Archi.
Lezgian is spoken by the Lezgins, who live in southern Dagestan and northern Azerbaijan. Lezgian is a literary language and an official language of Dagestan.
It can be found in the Lezgian language. For example:
This case is found in the Northeast Caucasian language Lezgian.
There are 54 consonants in Lezgian. Characters to the right are the letters of the Lezgian Cyrillic Alphabet. Note that aspiration is not normally indicated in the orthography, despite the fact that it is phonemic.
Lezgian is unusual for a Northeast Caucasian language in not having noun classes (also called "grammatical gender"). Standard Lezgian grammar features 18 grammatical cases, produced by agglutinating suffixes, of which 12 are still used in spoken conversation.
Here the gloss is word for word; rather than setting off Lezgian morphemes with hyphens, the English words in the gloss are joined with periods when more than one is required to translate a Lezgian word.
Rasul Salimov (born December 26, 1981 in Dzhaba, Dagestan, USSR) is an Azerbaijani judoka. Lezgian.
Lezgian dance — Lezgi solo male and pair dance, common among many peoples of the Caucasus.
In Lezgian, it can also expression the notion "(in return) for". For example:
Aghul is not an official language, and Lezgian is used as the literary language.
In Lezgian, the superessive case is marked with suffixes: "sew-re-l" 'on the bear'.
Monument to Sharvili, hero of the national Lezgian epic. The North Caucasus mountains surround the town.
The Lezgic languages are one of seven branches of the Northeast Caucasian language family. Lezgian and Tabasaran are literary languages.
There are two types of Lezgian dance as a whole, the types might variate from one people to an other.
This case is found in Northeast Caucasian languages like Lezgian and Agul. In Lezgian the suffix -хъ (-"qh"), when added to the ergative-case noun, marks the postessive case. This case is now rarely used for its original meaning "behind" and is often used to mean "with" or "in exchange for".
In 2002, Lezgian was spoken by about 397,000 people in Russia, mainly Southern Dagestan, and in 1999 by 178,400 people in mainly the Qusar, Quba, Qabala, Oghuz, Ismailli and Khachmaz "(Xaçmaz)" provinces of northeastern Azerbaijan. Lezgian is also spoken in Kazakhstan, Kyrgyzstan, Turkey, Turkmenistan, Ukraine, and Uzbekistan by immigrants from Azerbaijan and Daghestan.
Lezgian , also called Lezgi or Lezgin, is a language that belongs to the Lezgic languages. It is spoken by the Lezgins, who live in southern Dagestan and northern Azerbaijan. Lezgian is a literary language and an official language of Dagestan. It is classified as "vulnerable" by UNESCO's Atlas of the World's Languages in Danger.
The classification of the Archi language has not been definitively established. Peter von Uslar felt it should be considered a variant of Avar, but Roderich von Erckert saw it as closer to Lak. The language has also been considered as a separate entity that could be placed somewhere between Avar and Lak. The Italian linguist Alfredo Trombetti placed Archi within an Avar–Ando–Dido group, but today the most widely recognized opinion follows that of the Soviet scholar Bokarev, who regards Archi as one of the Lezgian–Samur group of the Dagestan languages. Schulze places it in the Lezgian branch with all other Lezgian languages belonging to the Samur group.
There are also small populations in the Balikesir and Yalova regions in Turkey. The Lezgian people are concentrated mainly in Kirne (Ortaca) village of the Balikesir region.