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  1. Old East Slavic (traditionally also Old Russian) was a language (or a group of dialects) used by the East Slavs from the 7th or 8th century to the 13th or 14th century, until it diverged into the Russian and Ruthenian languages. Ruthenian eventually evolved into the Belarusian, Rusyn, and Ukrainian languages.

  2. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › East_SlavsEast Slavs - Wikipedia

    The East Slavs are the most populous subgroup of the Slavs. They speak the East Slavic languages, and formed the majority of the population of the medieval state Kievan Rus', which they claim as their cultural ancestor. Today Belarusians, Russians and Ukrainians are the existent East Slavic nations.

  3. The East Slavic languages constitute one of three regional subgroups of the Slavic languages, distinct from the West and South Slavic languages. East Slavic languages are currently spoken natively throughout Eastern Europe, and eastwards to Siberia and the Russian Far East.

    Isoglosses
    Northernrussian
    Standard Russian (moscow Dialect)
    Southern Russian
    reductionof unstressed /o/ (akanye)
    no
    yes
    yes
    pretonic /ʲe/ (yakanye)
    /ʲe/
    /ʲi/
    /ʲa/
    Proto-Slavic *i
    /i/
    /i/
    /i/
    Proto-Slavic *y
    /ɨ/
    /ɨ/
    /ɨ/
  4. Old East Slavic literature, also known as Old Russian literature, is a collection of literary works of Rus' authors, which includes all the works of ancient Rus' theologians, historians, philosophers, translators, etc., and written in Old East Slavic.

  5. East Slavic is generally thought to converge to one Old East Slavic language, which existed until at least the 12th century. Linguistic differentiation was accelerated by the dispersion of the Slavic peoples over a large territory, which in Central Europe exceeded the current extent of Slavic-speaking majorities.

    • t͡s
    • p b
    • f v
    • Slavs
  6. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › SlavsSlavs - Wikipedia

    the East Slavs (chiefly Belarusians, Russians, Rusyns, and Ukrainians ); the South Slavs (chiefly Bosniaks, Bulgarians, Croats, Macedonians, Montenegrins, Serbs, and Slovenes ). Though the majority of Slavs are Christians, some groups, such as the Bosniaks, mostly identify as Muslims.

  7. El antiguo eslavo oriental ( autoglotónimo рѹсьскъ ѩзыкъ) fue un idioma del grupo de lenguas eslavas orientales que se habló durante los siglos X a XV por los eslavos orientales en la Rus de Kiev y en los estados que se desarrollaron después de la caída de la Rus de Kiev.