from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Alternative spelling of Belarusian.
- n. Alternative spelling of Belarusian.
- proper n. Alternative spelling of Belarusian.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. a native or inhabitant of Byelorussia.
- n. the language spoken in Belarus.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a native or inhabitant of Byelorussia
- n. the Slavic language spoken in Belarus
Sorry, no etymologies found.
And this woman spoke in, I'd say, a mixture of Russian and Byelorussian which is fairly close to Russian linguistically.
On Monday, it was the turn of Ivan Vasiliev, who joined the Bolshoi from the Byelorussian ballet school just four years ago, to don the gladiatorial armour.
Byelorussian people remember vividly the dark days of 1991-94 under the catastrophic misrule of Shushkevich and the contrast it with the goodness of Lukashenko's government.
Byelorussian people contrast this with the goodness of Lukahsenko's government, making the choice clear for them.
They have no right to lecture the Byelorussian people on how to conduct their elections or run their own political and economic systems, especially during the brutal repression of British youngsters trying to uphold their right to an education, as well as the anti-austerity protests in Spain, Greece and elsewhere.
Despite the anti-Byelorussian propaganda from certain media, the neutral election observers have affirmed the vote was free and fair.
Similar to conditions under the Soviet government, Byelorussian people are protected by subsidies so that rent and utilities account for only 4.4 percent of family expenditures in Belarus as opposed to 19 percent in the median of twenty-three OECD countries
That, Asimov knew, was the common expression for the areas the Commonwealth had annexed from the USSR after the war: the former Byelorussian and Ukrainian Soviet Socialist Republics.
Samokish, Byelorussian poet, N.A. Gusovsky, and the revolutionary writers A.I. Gertsen and N.P. Ogarev (Anon, 1991).
Adventures of a Byelorussian migrant worker Mad Help (Sumashedshaya Pomosh) ....
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