As early as 1833, Slavic languages were recognized as Indo-European. Standardised Slavic languages that have official status in at least one country are: Belarusian, Bosnian, Bulgarian, Croatian, Czech, Macedonian, Montenegrin, Polish, Russian, Serbian, Slovak, Slovene, and Ukrainian.


At the beginning of the 20th century, following the end of World War I and the collapse of the Central Powers, several Slavic nations re-emerged and became independent, such as the Second Polish Republic, First Czechoslovak Republic, and the Kingdom of Yugoslavia (officially named Kingdom of Serbs, Croats and Slovenes until 1929).


(English translation of a 1988 work written in Greek.) Rębała, Krzysztof, et al..


Journal of Human Genetics, May 2007, 52(5): 408–414. ==Further reading== ==External links== Mitochondrial DNA Phylogeny in Eastern and Western Slavs, B.


In the Czech Republic 75% had no stated religion according to the 2011 census. Mainly Eastern Orthodoxy: Russians Ukrainians Rusyns (Originally Eastern Orthodox, with some groups adopting Byzantine-Rite Catholicism under Polish and Austro-Hungarian rule and reverting to Eastern Orthodoxy starting in the late 19th Century) Serbians Bulgarians Belarusians Macedonians Montenegrins Mainly Catholicism: Poles (incl.

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