Which languages use the Cyrillic alphabet?
The Cyrillic alphabet is used for many languages of Eastern Europe and the former Soviet Union, including Russian, Ukrainian, Belorussian (Belarusian), Serbian, Macedonian and Bulgarian, as well as Mongolian. During the Soviet period, most of the Soviet republics used the Cyrillic alphabet for their national languages; since the breakup of the Soviet Union, some of those languages have switched to the Latin alphabet (Azerbaijani, Moldovan, Turkmen and Uzbek), while others have stayed with the Cyrillic alphabet (Kazakh, Kyrgyz and Tajik). Many of the minority languages in Russia are also written in the Cyrillic alphabet.
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It is the alphabet used in Russia and other countries. It is based upon but not identical to the Greek alphabet. See link for more.
There are over 6000 Languages in the world, and the majority of them use the Latin-based alphabet. Here is a partial list: . Afrikaans . Albanian . Aragonese . Asturian . … Azeri . Basque . Boholano . Breton . Catalan . Cebuano . Cornish . Corsican . Croatian . Czech . Danish . Dutch . English . Esperanto . Estonian . Faroese . Filipino . Finnish . French . Frisian . Friulian . Fula (Pulaar) . Gaelic (Scottish) . Galician . German . Gikuyu . GuaranÃ . Hausa (formerly used the Arabic alphabet) . Hawai'ian . Hungarian (used runic writing system prior to AD 1000) . Icelandic . Ido . Igbo . Ilocano . Indonesian . Interlingua . Innu-aimun . Irish . Italian . Javanese - Also uses alphabet called "Hanacaraka" in certain areas . Kikongo . Kinyarwanda . Kirundi . Kurdish (Kurmanji) . Latin . Latvian . Laz (Used by Turkey and European Lazs) . Leonese . Lingala . Lithuanian . Lombard . Luganda . Luxembourgish . Maori . Malay . Maltese . Manx . Moldovan - Also Cyrillic . Nahuatl (post Spanish Conquest) . Navaho or Navajo . Ndebele . Norwegian . Occitan . Oromo (formerly written in the Ge'ez script) . Polish . Portuguese . Quechua . Romanian (formerly used the Cyrillic alphabet) . Samoan . Scots . Shona . Slovak . Slovenian . Somali (formerly used the Arabic alphabet and Osmanya script) . Spanish . Swahili . Swedish . Tagalog . Tahitian . Tatar (formerly used Arabic, 1927-1938 Latin-derived Janalif, then Cyrillic and since 2000 Latin again, but generally on the internet) . Tongan . Tswana . Turkish (formerly used the Arabic alphabet) . Turoyo (new Latin-based script, originally Syriac alphabet) . Vietnamese (formerly with Chá»¯ nho and Chá»¯ nÃ´m) . VolapÃ¼k . VÃµro . Walloon . Welsh . Wolof . Xhosa . Yoruba . Zulu
Belorussian, Bulgarian, Russian, Rusty, Serbian, Macedonian,Montenegrin, Ukrainian, Bashing, Moldovan, Kazakh, Kyrgyzstan,Tajikistan, Tuvaluan, and french
It was first used only by monks and priests.
Scribes throughout history used every type of alphabet ever created.
Egyptian. Hebrew. Greek.
What does the practice of the Eastern Orthodox Church religion and the use of Cyrillic alphabet in Russia indicate?
russia was influenced by culture diffusion
Egyptian, Hebrew, and Greek
Many languages use the Latin Alphabet. Here is a partial list: Afrikaans Albanian Basque Catalan Croatian Czech Danish Dutch English Esperanto Estonian Finnish French Frisian… Galician German Hawaiian Hausa Hungarian Icelandic Ilocano Indonesian Irish Gaelic Italian Latvian Lithuanian Malay Maltese Norwegian Polish Portuguese Quechua Romanian Slovak Spanish Swahili Swedish Tagalog Turkish Vietnamese Welsh Xhosa Zulu
The Latin Alphabet
Aa=Aa Bb=ÐÐ± Cc=(they don't have the letter C) Dd=Ð Ð´ Ee=Ee Ff=Ð¤ Ñ Gg=Ð Ð³... for the rest of the alphabet ask me. My mail is firstname.lastname@example.org…m
The Cyrillic alphabet is derived from the Greek alphabet, with the addition of several characters from the Hebrew alphabet.
no its not so. yes its true that the alphabets appear same but they sound different. like in english 'a' is pronounced 'ay' but in french a is pronounced as 'une'
Generally - no. Poland is in the Latin cultural sphere, but inRussian partition (1795-1918) cyryllic was compulsory.
Yes, although Russian does not use ALL of the letters of the Cyrillic Alphabet.