- n. Plural form of Bulgarian.
“The group which moved into the Balkan Peninsula became known as the Bulgarians, mingling with the Sarmatians and adopting their particular Slavic language and customs.”
“Hungarians and Bulgarians is chiefly drawn from the Tactics of Leo, p. 796 — 801, and the Latin Annals, which are alleged by”
“6 The unquestionable evidence of language attests the descent of the Bulgarians from the original stock of the Sclavonian, or more properly Slavonian, race; 7 and the kindred bands of Servians,”
“Without doubt the Bulgarians are a separate nationality, but it is difficult to draw the line between the Bulgarians and the Serbian peoples, especially in Macedonia.”
“Of all the Balkan peoples the Bulgarians were the most completely crushed and effaced.”
“But while half the population of Monastir is Mohammedan the so-called Bulgarians form the majority of the Christian population, though both Servians and Roumanians have conducted energetic propaganda.”
“The Bulgarians were amongst the first victims of "friendly fire" in the Iraqi theatre and having lost their military intelligence presence (which was suitably small & in any case reflected a curious loss by most coalition partners of key members intelligence staff ..... another decade's story perhaps) the Bulgarians were the first to scale down their presence, without leaving naturally.”
“Bozhidar Dimitrov, who called the Bulgarians and the Bulgarian archaeologists "fucking people" and Bulgaria's right-wing leader”
“Bulgarians," Shafiq says, shaking his head in amusement.”
“Segregation from Bulgarians, meaning usurpation of the Bulgarian history and "Macedonisation" of any historical retrospective and nurture of chauvinism towards Bulgarian ethnic and linguistic characteristic, regardless of the very great similarity among both national vernaculars.”
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