noun Date: 1848 1. Serb 1 2. a south Slavic language spoken by the Serbian people • Serbian adjective

New Collegiate Dictionary. 2001.

Look at other dictionaries:

  • Serbian — may refer to:* A member of the Serbs ethnic group * A citizen of Serbia * Serbian language * English translation for ambiguous word Srbijanci in Serbian language …   Wikipedia

  • Serbian — Serbian, Mineral, so v.w. Miloschin …   Pierer's Universal-Lexikon

  • Serbian — [sʉr′bēən] adj. of Serbia or its people, language, or culture n. 1. the eastern variety of Serbo Croatian, traditionally written in the Cyrillic alphabet 2. SERB1 (n. 1) …   English World dictionary

  • Serbian — 1. noun /ˈsɜː(r)biːən/ a) Serb b) A person from the Balkan country of Serbia. 2. adjective /ˈsɜː(r)biːən/ a) Of or pertaining to …   Wiktionary

  • Serbian — /serr bee euhn/, adj. 1. of or pertaining to Serbia, its inhabitants, or their language. n. 2. a native or inhabitant of Serbia, esp. one of the Slavic peoples inhabiting it. 3. Serbo Croatian, esp. as spoken and written in Serbia. Also, Serb.… …   Universalium

  • Serbian — ISO 639 3 Code : srp ISO 639 2/B Code : scc ISO 639 2/T Code : srp ISO 639 1 Code : sr Scope : Individual Language Type : Living Macrolanguages : Identifier : (ISO 639 3) : hbs Macrolanguages : Name : Serbo Croatian Individual languages :… …   Names of Languages ISO 639-3

  • Serbian — n. citizen or resident of Serbia (one of the republics of Yugoslavia) adj. pertaining to Serbia (one of the republics of Yugoslavia) …   English contemporary dictionary

  • Serbian — noun 1》 the Southern Slavic language of the Serbs, almost identical to Croatian but written in the Cyrillic alphabet. 2》 a Serb. adjective relating to Serbia, the Serbs, or their language …   English new terms dictionary

  • serbian — ser·bi·an …   English syllables

  • Serbian — Ser•bi•an [[t]ˈsɜr bi ən[/t]] n. 1) peo Serb 2) peo Serbo Croatian as spoken and written in Serbia 3) peo of or pertaining to Serbia, its inhabitants, or the Serbo Croatian of Serbia • Etymology: 1860–65 …   From formal English to slang

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