The Slavic family is divided into three branches: East Slavic including Belarusan, Russian and Ukrainian; West Slavic including Czech, Polish, Slovak and Sorbian; South Slavic including Bulgarian, Macedonian, Old Church Slavonic, Serbo-Croatian and Slovenian.
Related categories 4
Bad Theory, Wrong Conclusions: M. Halle on Slavic Accentuation
Discussion of accentuation in the Slavic languages, through criticism of Mr Halle's work on the subject. Paper by Frederik Kortlandt, presented to a congress of Slavists held in Ljubljana, Slovenia, in 2003. [PDF]
Balto-Slavic Accentuation: Some News Travels Slowly
Scholarly article (1994) on the history of Balto-Slavic accentuation patterns, by Frederik Kortlandt. [PDF]
Early Dialectal Diversity in South Slavic I
A first attempt by Frederik Kortlandt (1982) to present a survey of dialectal phonology in the south Slavic languages. [PDF]
Early Dialectal Diversity in South Slavic II
Scholarly article (2003) on variations in the historical phonology of south Slavic languages, by Frederik Kortlandt. [PDF]
From Proto-Indo-European to Slavic
Scholarly article (2002) Frederik Kortlandt, tracing the development of Slavic phonology from its Proto-Indo-European origins. [PDF]
Slavic Accentuation: A Study in Relative Chronology
Electronic version of a 1974 monograph by Frederik Kortlandt concerning the history of the Slavic accentuation system.
Slavic Languages in Head-Driven Phrase Structure Grammar
Publications, mailing list, and links related to the linguistic work carried out within the formal linguistic (generative) framework.
Wikipedia: Slavic Languages
Article about the closely related languages of the Slavic peoples, with speakers in most of Eastern Europe, much of the Balkans, parts of Central Europe, and the northern part of Asia.
Other languages 7