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Thread: Bulgarian Folk Music

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    Quote Originally Posted by Moje ime View Post
    How much Bulgarians understand this? I guess this is not regular Bulgarian language?
    I understand 80% but it sounds very archaic and funny.

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    Quote Originally Posted by Moje ime View Post
    How much Bulgarians understand this? I guess this is not regular Bulgarian language?
    I understand 80% but it sounds very archaic and funny.
    DO you even understand the context? I am Bulgarian from the most Eastern point of the Bulgarian lands and I understand it.

    It is a dialect from Radomir.

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    Veteran Member Moje ime's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by Archduke View Post
    DO you even understand the context? I am Bulgarian from the most Eastern point of the Bulgarian lands and I understand it.

    It is a dialect from Radomir.
    Yes and I'm not even from southern Serbia.

    It's about grandmom who is trying to stop her old husband to go to dance and drink with youngsters. She's even closing the door with sticks to stop it to be opened, am I right?

    Can you translate what this word means? - кръндакули

    Also I don't really understand last two sentences what is she saying to him in the end. She is mentioning попара we have the same word for that dish.
    Last edited by Moje ime; 08-13-2019 at 03:23 PM.

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    Quote Originally Posted by Moje ime View Post
    How much Bulgarians understand this? I guess this is not regular Bulgarian language?
    I understand 80% but it sounds very archaic and funny.
    That is Shop dialect, part of SE Serbia speak that dialect.
    Bulgarian standard is yakavian (byalo, mlyako), and Shop is ekavian (belo, mleko). This is not only difference.
    This dialect from video is quite Serbian shifted, unlike Bulgarian standard which sounds East Slavic shifted.

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    Quote Originally Posted by Pribislav View Post
    That is Shop dialect, part of SE Serbia speak that dialect.
    Bulgarian standard is yakavian (byalo, mlyako), and Shop is ekavian (belo, mleko). This is not only difference.
    This dialect from video is quite Serbian shifted, unlike Bulgarian standard which sounds East Slavic shifted.
    Isn’t yakavian more of an East Slavic dialect?
    98.2 % Bosnian + 1.8 % Maori" "0.0166"

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    Quote Originally Posted by Dick View Post
    Isn’t yakavian more of an East Slavic dialect?
    Most of Bulgarians are yakavians.

    East of pink line are yakavians, and west of pink line are ekavians.


    West of pink line people celebrated Slava until 1879, which tells enough about their origin https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Slava

    Bulgarian (yakavian) sounds alien towards the to Shop and Macedonian to me.

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    Quote Originally Posted by Pribislav View Post
    That is Shop dialect, part of SE Serbia speak that dialect.
    Bulgarian standard is yakavian (byalo, mlyako), and Shop is ekavian (belo, mleko). This is not only difference.
    This dialect from video is quite Serbian shifted, unlike Bulgarian standard which sounds East Slavic shifted.
    What are the other differences?

    Shtokavian is also divided between ikavian ijekavian and ekavian, but doesn't mean that each dialect is a different language.

    Torlakian is ekavian, but this is the only thing which makes it sound as its close to Serbian.

    The Torlakian dialects, together with Bulgarian and Macedonian, forming the East South Slavic languages subgroup, display many properties of the Balkan linguistic area, a set of structural convergence features shared also with other, non-Slavic, languages of the Balkans such as Albanian and Aromanian. In terms of areal linguistics, they have therefore been described as part of a prototypical "Balkan Slavic" area, as opposed to other parts of Serbo-Croatian, which are only peripherally involved in the convergence area

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