from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. A native or inhabitant of Slovenia.
- n. A person of Slovenian descent.
- n. The Slavic language of the Slovenes.
- adj. Of or relating to Slovenia or its people, language, or culture.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Of or pertaining to Slovenia, the Slovenian people or the Slovenian language.
- n. A person from Slovenia
- proper n. The official language of Slovenia
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. A member of a Slavic race chiefly resident in Styria, Carinthia, Carniola, and parts of the Maritime Territory and Hungary.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. the Slavic language of Slovenes
- n. a native of Slovenia
On the part of their teachers, furthermore: I think of the young Argentine-born teachers in Slovene schools in Argentina, who sacrifice, for free, some 37 weekends a year.
The play opened to acclaim in Prague in 1921, and was published in a Czech edition that was soon joined by others in Slovene and Hungarian.
The camp itself is some distance from the works and consists of a series of hutments, similar to those which are occupied by the German, Slovene and
In the Grand Hall of the Slovene National Theatre, where the country's great actors play, a multimedia barrage of video and music assaulted and inflamed a nearly three-hour long concert with music ranging from Handel and Beethoven to Cage, Feldman, Scelsi and Tognetti.
Slovenia was never a sovereign state before 1991, did that mean that Slovene-populated lands should be under Austria or Serbia or Italy or another polity?
Animals bury the hunter – ethical and sociological elements of the Slovene ballad.
LJUBLJANA, Slovenia -- A Slovene man is accused of spiriting away his 4-year-old daughter in a custody battle-turned-missing girl case that has captivated this small European country.
But Bossman was criticised during the campaign for not speaking fluent Slovene, the country's official language, prompting him to say in an interview with Delo, one of Slovenia's leading newspapers, that a friend and professor of Slovenian had "offered to give me additional lessons".
Slovenia has a population of around 2 million, the majority of whom are native Slovene, and immigration is more common from ex-Yugoslavian countries such as Bosnia and Herzegovina and Serbia.
Right, but how do you explain the fact that these movements called themselves nationalist – not that I call them that, but that they understood themselves as nationalist movements, as having a nationality, in the absence of the Czech, Welsh, Irish, Slovene etc. states you think are necessary for nationalism?