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Romanian

About: Romanian is a research topic. Over the lifetime, 1320 publications have been published within this topic receiving 6361 citations.


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Book

[...]

29 Sep 1983
TL;DR: The history of the infinitive in Greek and its use in the Balkan languages is discussed in this article, where a definition of finiteness and infinitives is proposed.
Abstract: 1. Introductory remarks 2. Towards a definition of finiteness and infinitives 3. The history of the infinitive in Greek 4. Albanian 5. South Slavic 6. Romanian 7. On the causes of the Balkan infinitive-loss 9. Conclusions Notes References Index.

126 citations

Book

[...]

01 Jan 1995
TL;DR: Livezeanu as mentioned in this paper examines the trajectory of the aggressive nationalism that dominated Romania between the world wars and shows how the Bucharest government attempted, through dramatic reforms, to Romanize the newly annexed regions of Transylvania, Bessarabia, and Bukovina.
Abstract: Since the fall of the Ceausescu regime, Romanian politics have been haunted by unresolved issues of the past. In a book that will be essential for those concerned with the problem of nationalism in the contemporary world, Irina Livezeanu examines a critical chapter in Eastern European history - the trajectory of the aggressive nationalism that dominated Romania between the world wars. At the conclusion of World War I, Romania's annexation of territories of mixed population marked the beginning of a turbulent process of nation building. Drawing on original archival research, Livezeanu shows how the Bucharest government attempted, through dramatic reforms, to Romanize the newly annexed regions of Transylvania, Bessarabia, and Bukovina. In these areas, the educated urban elites were substantially non-Romanian, and often Jewish. Although Romanian nationalists had previously tended to think of their peasant majority as a revolutionary menace, they now hailed the peasants as the key to their sweeping program of cultural integration. Focusing on the new educational system, Livezeanu examines the effects of nationalist strategies for transforming peasants into middle-class Romanians who could replace the "foreigners" as educated urban elites. Tracing events from region to region across Romania, Livezeanu demonstrates how this approach to nation building, and the integralist ideology that drove it, gave rise to an anti-urban, xenophobic, and anti-Semitic nationalism that bred the Romanian fascism of the 1930s. She devotes particular attention to the role of the so-called generation of 1922, the radical nationalist students who came to form the core of the fascist Iron Guard movement. As sheexplores the consequences of assertive nationalist policies for interwar Romanian society, Livezeanu helps us to understand the dilemmas confronting those who today seek to build stable democratic institutions in the formerly communist countries of Central and Balkan Europe.

115 citations

Journal ArticleDOI

[...]

TL;DR: Foster care facilitated language growth after substantial language delays associated with institutionalization, and the presence of a preferred caregiver and a measure of development, greater height, were associated with greater language output.
Abstract: Purpose To provide the first detailed information about native language abilities of children who are or had been institutionalized. Method The language of ten 30-month-old children raised in Roman...

99 citations

MonographDOI

[...]

26 Feb 2004
TL;DR: In this paper, the authors introduce the concept of Modern Greek and Modern Greek, and present a set of rules for the use of modern Greek in the context of the World Wide Web.
Abstract: 1. Introduction 2. German 3. Dutch 4. Norwegian 5. Icelandic 6. French 7. Spanish 8. Italian 9. Romanian 10. Russian 11. Polish 12. Croatian 13. Bulgarian 14. Finnish 15. Hungarian 16. Albanian 17. Modern Greek

93 citations

Proceedings ArticleDOI

[...]

10 Aug 1998
TL;DR: The encoding format and data architecture designed especially for this corpus, which is generally usable for encoding linguistic corpora, and the methodology for the development of a harmonized set of morphosyntactic descriptions (MSDs), which builds upon the scheme for western European languages developed within the EAGLES project.
Abstract: The EU Copernicus project Multext-East has created a multi-lingual corpus of text and speech data, covering the six languages of the project: Bulgarian, Czech, Estonian, Hungarian, Romanian, and Slovene. In addition, wordform lexicons for each of the languages were developed. The corpus includes a parallel component consisting of Orwell's Nineteen Eighty-Four, with versions in all six languages tagged for part-of-speech and aligned to English (also tagged for POS). We describe the encoding format and data architecture designed especially for this corpus, which is generally usable for encoding linguistic corpora. We also describe the methodology for the development of a harmonized set of morphosyntactic descriptions (MSDs), which builds upon the scheme for western European languages developed within the EAGLES project. We discuss the special concerns for handling the six project languages, which cover three distinct language families.

82 citations

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Performance
Metrics
No. of papers in the topic in previous years
YearPapers
2023448
20221,240
202147
202058
201948
201889