A selection of articles related to russian etymology.
Original articles from our library related to the Russian Etymology. See Table of Contents for further available material (downloadable resources) on Russian Etymology.
- Baba Yaga: A Demon or A Goddess?
- Growing up in Kiev, Ukraine, I loved reading and listening to fairy tales. These stories, filled with Slavic flavor, were opening up a new world for me, a world where one is to learn lessons and always to succeed, a world in which no matter how many hardships...
Deities & Heros >> Slavic
- Synaesthesia: The Crossing of the Senses
- "We interpret one sense by another." William Hazlitt "Although medicine has known about synaesthesia for three centuries, it keeps forgetting that it knows. Richard Cytowic, in "Synaesthesia: Phenomenology and Neuropsychology a Review of...
Modern Science >> Synesthesia
- What is hypnotic trance? Does it provide unusual physical or mental capacities?
- 2.1 'Trance;' descriptive or misleading? Most of the classical notions of hypnosis have long held that hypnosis was special in some way from other types of interpersonal communication and that an induction (preparatory process considered by some to be...
Parapsychology >> Hypnosis
- Hyperspace Reality
- Despite the fact that the 'new' physics, a godchild of the Einsteinian revolution has taught us that the Universe we perceive is a mere shadow of a vastly more unpredictable one, most of us still view the world in a distinctly materialistic way. A world where...
Modern Science >> New Physics
- Norse God of Mischief, Trickery. Divine Catalyst, Breaker of Stagnation, Force for change. Giant brother of Odin. Loki wavers between a weal-bringing culture-hero/trickster and a woe-bringing destroyer. He is responsible for getting the gods most of their...
Deities & Heros >> Nordic & Germanic
- Everyday Earth
- When you think of "Earth" what comes to mind? Perhaps you feel the stable element of solidity and grounding. Or maybe you see Earth as the third planet from the Sun. Or for you, is Earth the rich brown soil in your own backyard? Earth is all these...
The Elements >> Earth
- Baba Yaga
- An aged crone, often described as a witch or an ogress, who dwells in the forest and appears in several Russian folktales. In some sources She is solitary, in others She is any of three sisters, each having the same name. She/They dwell in a marvelous hut,...
Deities & Heros >> Slavic
Russian Etymology is described in multiple online sources, as addition to our editors' articles, see section below for printable documents, Russian Etymology books and related discussion.
Suggested News Resources
- Op-ed: If law firm won't share risk in land-transfer suit, Utah shouldn't either
- Let's see if I have this straight. A number, probably a majority, of Utah legislators want the bulk of the federal government's lands transferred to the state of Utah.
- It Works for the Turks: A Colour for Each Direction
- A direct translation from the original Russian (3), the white in this sea's name refers to the ice floes that block shipping to and from Arkhangelsk, the region's major port, for at least half the year.
- Complicated, Record-Breaking Mir Space Station Launched 30 Years Ago Today
- NASA notes that of the etymology of the vessel was a pretty sweet one. “Mir” means “world,” “peace,” and “village.
- Democracy, the people, and their things
- The State Duma is the lower house of Russia's legislature. Wikipedia confirms my understanding that duma derives from a Russian verb meaning to think or consider. But Merriam-Webster calls the word “probably of Germanic origin” and connects it to the ...
- More on idioms: “kick the bucket”
- First, the OED suggested a certain etymology of kick the bucket as a possibility, while numerous books copied the suggestion without any warning signals, added bells and whistles to it, and presented the carefully worded hypothesis as fact.
Russian Etymology Topics
debye sheath the child-langmuir law
battle of flers courcelette
mark antony the second triumvirate