Bulgarian language


November 29, 2021

Bulgarian (Bulgarian: Български език, pronunciation: Бگارлгарски език) is an Indo-European language and is the southern branch of Slavic languages. Bulgarian has linguistic features - such as the elimination of mere words; Expand the suffix definition letter; There is no need for vocabulary to refer to and maintain the current non-Slavic system, which sets it apart from other languages ​​of the Slavic family. Bulgarian is part of the linguistic bond of the Balkans. Apart from Bulgarian, Greek, Macedonian, Romanian, Albanian and the Turkic dialect, which is part of the Serbian language, are also members of the association, most of which have the same characteristics as above. (Such as definite article, lack of infinitive, current complex device,…) It is spoken in Bulgaria, Ukraine, western Serbia, Romania, Macedonia, Greece and Turkey. They are also found through the migration of Bulgarian language associations around the world. The number of speakers of this language is estimated at 12 million.


The spread of the Bulgarian language has been divided into several historical periods. The prehistoric period between the Slavic invasions of the eastern Balkans goes back to the religious mission of St. Corelli and St. Methodius in the 860s. At this time the mentioned saints and their followers returned the Bible and other ritual writings from Greek to the ancient Slavonic Church. The ancient Bulgarian language came from the heart of the language. Middle Bulgarian (12th to 15th centuries AD) was a Borna and innovative literary language. Modern Bulgarian dates from the 16th century AD to the present day. It was established as a native language of Bulgaria in the 19th century. The historical expansion of the Bulgarian language from ancient Bulgarian to modern Bulgarian has been the transition from a combined language to an analytical language. Only less than twenty words from the Bulgarian language are left in the current Bulgarian language. The Bulgarians originally spoke Bulgarian, a language from the Turkish language family. After migrating from their homeland to Bulgaria, they adopted the native Slavic language.


In 886 AD, Bulgaria adopted the Glagolitic alphabet, created by St. Coryl and St. Methodius. Gradually, over the Glagolitic centuries, Cyrillic replaced the early 10th century AD in the Preslav Literary School. Many of the Cyrillic alphabet was borrowed from the Greek alphabet; But words that were not always Greek were simplified glagolitic. At the end of the 18th century (May

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