Cyrillic Alphabets of Non-Slavic Languages: Iranian Languages

Cyrillic Alphabets of Non-Slavic Languages: Iranian Languages

 

KURDISH
А
Б
В
Г
Г’
Д
Е
Ә
Ә’
Ж
З
И
Й
К
К’
Л
М
Н
О
Ö
П
П’
Р
Р’
С
Т
Т’
У
Ф
Х
Һ
Һ’
Ч
Ч’
Ш
Щ
Ъ
Э
Q
W

 

а
б
в
г
г’
д
е
ә
ә’
ж
з
и
й
к
к’
л
м
н
о
ӧ
п
п’
р
р’
с
т
т’
у
ф
х
һ
һ’
ч
ч’
ш
щ
ъ
э
q
w

 

Kurdish Script uppercase normal

А Б В Г Г’ Д Е Ә Ә’ Ж З И Й К К’ Л М Н О Ö
П П’ Р Р’ С Т Т’ У Ф Х һ һ’ Ч Ч’ Ш Щ Ъ Э Q W

Kurdish Script uppercase italic

А Б В Г Г’ Д Е Ә Ә’ Ж З И Й К К’ Л М Н О Ö
П П’ Р Р’ С Т Т’ У Ф Х һ һ’ Ч Ч’ Ш Щ Ъ Э Q W

Kurdish Script lowercase normal

а б в г г’ д е ә ә’ ж з и й к к’ л м н о ö
п п’ р р’ с т т’ у ф х h h’ ч ч’ ш щ ъ э q w

Kurdish Script lowercase italic

а б в г г’ д е ә ә’ ж з и й к к’ л м н о ö
п п’ р р’ с т т’ у ф х h h’ ч ч’ ш щ ъ э q w

Kurdish Language on Wikipedia
WIKIPEDIA

The Kurdish languages are written in either of two alphabets: a Latin alphabet introduced by Jeladet Ali Bedirkhan (Celadet Alî Bedirxan) in 1932 (Bedirxan alphabet, or Hawar after the Hawar magazine), and a Persian alphabet-based Soriani alphabet, named for the historical Soran Emirate of present-day Iraqi Kurdistan. The Kurdistan Regional Government (KRG) has agreed upon a standard for Soriani, implemented in Unicode for computation purposes.
The Hawar is used in Turkey, Syria and Armenia; the Soriani in Iraq and Iran. Two additional alphabets, based on the Armenian alphabet and the Cyrillic script, were once used in Armenian Soviet Socialist Republic.
A Cyrillic script is used for the few (Kurmanji-speaking) Kurds in the former Soviet Union, especially in Armenia, consisting of 40 letters. It was designed in 1946 by Heciyê Cindî.
 

Kurdish Cyrillic Online Keyboard
Kurdish Cyrillic Online Keyboard

 

OSSETIC
А
Ӕ
Б
В
Г
ГЪ
Д
ДЗ
Е
Ё
Ж
З
И
Й
К
КЪ
Л
М
Н
О
П
ПЪ
Р
С
Т
ТЪ
У
Ф
Х
ХЪ
Ц
ЦЪ
Ч
ЧЪ
Ш
Щ
Ъ
Ы
Ь
Э
Ю
Я

 

а
ӕ
б
в
г
гъ
д
дз
е
ё
ж
з
и
й
к
къ
л
м
н
о
п
пъ
р
с
т
тъ
у
ф
х
хъ
ц
цъ
ч
чъ
ш
щ
ъ
ы
ь
э
ю
я

 

Ossetic Script uppercase normal

А Æ Б В Г ГЪ Д ДЗ Е Ё Ж З И Й К КЪ Л М Н О
П ПЪ Р С Т ТЪ У Ф Х ХЪ Ц ЦЪ Ч ЧЪ Ш Щ Ъ Ы Ь Э Ю Я

Ossetic Script uppercase italic

А Æ Б В Г ГЪ Д ДЗ Е Ё Ж З И Й К КЪ Л М Н О
П ПЪ Р С Т ТЪ У Ф Х ХЪ Ц ЦЪ Ч ЧЪ Ш Щ Ъ Ы Ь Э Ю Я

Ossetic Script lowercase normal

а æ б в г гъ д дз е ё ж з и й к къ л м н о
п пъ р с т тъ у ф х хъ ц цъ ч чъ ш щ ъ ы ь э ю я

Ossetic Script lowercase italic

а æ б в г гъ д дз е ё ж з и й к къ л м н о
п пъ р с т тъ у ф х хъ ц цъ ч чъ ш щ ъ ы ь э ю я

Di- and tri-graphs are not officially letters of the alphabet, but are listed here to represent phonemically distinctive sounds.
The letters ё, ж, ш, щ, ь, э, ю, я (and also ъ outside the digraphs) are used only in borrowings. The letter у denotes simultaneously 2 phonemes – [y] and [ў]. The digraphs къ, пъ, тъ, цъ, чъ denote glottalized (abruptive) sounds, гъ is the uvular sonorous trembling consonant, хъ is the uvular deaf consonant, дж, дз are affricates; ligature ӕ – anterior wide broad vowel.

Ossetia

[oss] Severnaya Osetiya-Alaniya and Kabardino-Balkariya; north of Ossetic in Georgia. 451,000 in Russian Federation (2010 census). Population total all countries: 569,650. Ethnic population: 529,000 (2010 census). Status: 5 (Developing). Statutory language of provincial identity in North Ossetia-Alania (1993, Constitution, Article 68(2)). Alternate Names: Osetin, Ossetian Dialects: Digor, Iron. Classification: Indo-European, Indo-Iranian, Iranian, Eastern, Northeastern Comments: Christian (Orthodox), Muslim (Sunni).
Source of information: Languages of the World | Russian Federation

Ossetic Language on Wikipedia
Осетинская письменность on Wikipedia
Ossetic Language examples
Осетинский язык он-лайн: учебные и справочные материалы
Omniglot: Ossetian (ирон ӕвзаг / дигорон ӕвзаг)

 

TAJIK
А
Б
В
Г
Д
Е
Ё
Ж
З
И
Й
К
Л
М
Н
О
П
Р
С
Т
У
Ф
Х
Ц
Ч
Ш
Щ
Ъ
Ы
Ь
Э
Ю
Я
Ғ
Ӣ
Қ
Ӯ
Ҳ
Ҷ

 

а
б
в
г
д
е
ё
ж
з
и
й
к
л
м
н
о
п
р
с
т
у
ф
х
ц
ч
ш
щ
ъ
ы
ь
э
ю
я
ғ
ӣ
қ
ӯ
ҳ
ҷ

 

Tajik Script uppercase normal

А Б В Г Д Е Ё Ж З И Й К Л М Н О
П Р С Т У Ф Х Ц Ч Ш Щ Ъ Ы Ь Э Ю Я Ғ Ӣ Қ Ӯ Ҳ Ҷ

Tajik Script uppercase italic

А Б В Г Д Е Ё Ж З И Й К Л М Н О
П Р С Т У Ф Х Ц Ч Ш Щ Ъ Ы Ь Э Ю Я Ғ Ӣ Қ Ӯ Ҳ Ҷ

Tajik Script lowercase normal

а б в г д е ё ж з и й к л м н о
п р с т у ф х ц ч ш щ ъ ы ь э ю я ғ ӣ қ ӯ ҳ ҷ

Tajik Script lowercase italic

а б в г д е ё ж з и й к л м н о
п р с т у ф х ц ч ш щ ъ ы ь э ю я ғ ӣ қ ӯ ҳ ҷ

A language of Tajikistan

ISO: 639-3tgk
Alternate Names: Tadzhik, Tajik, Tajiki Persian, “Galcha” (pej.)
Autonym: тоҷикӣ‎ (Tojiki)
Population: 6,380,000 (2012 UNSD). Ethnic population: 6,370,000 (2010 census). Total users in all countries: 7,863,920.
Location: Widespread.
Language Maps: Kyrgyzstan and Tajikistan, Turkmenistan and Uzbekistan
Language Status: 1 (National). Statutory national language (1994, Constitution, Article 2).
Classification: Indo-European, Indo-Iranian, Iranian, Western, Southwestern, Persian
Dialects: 4 groups of small dialects; no distinct boundaries. Dialect blending into Dari Persian [prs] in Afghanistan.
Typology: SOV; verb affixes mark person, number; tense and aspect; causatives; 27 consonant and 6 vowel phonemes; nono-tonal; stress on final syllable.
Language Use: Also use Northern Uzbek [uzn], Russian [rus].
Language Development: Literature. Radio. Bible: 1992–1999.
Language Resources: OLAC resources in and about Tajiki
Writing: Arabic script, Naskh variant [Arab], used until 1928. Cyrillic script [Cyrl], used since 1940, primary usage. Hebrew script [Hebr], used by Bukharan Jews. Latin script [Latn], used from 1928–1940.
Other Comments: Russian sources refer to Persian dialects in Afghanistan as Tajiki. So-called Tajiki in China is actually Shugni [sgh] or Wakhi [wbl]. Some Tajiki-speaking Roma communities in Russian central Asia. Muslim.
Source of information: Languages of the World | A language of Tajikistan

Tajik Keyboard Online Cyrilic Alphabet
Tajik Keyboard Online Cyrilic Alphabet

Tajik Language on Wikipedia

 

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