1A native or inhabitant of Ukraine, or a person of Ukrainian descent.
- Jews, Ukrainians, and Russians were the most likely to leave.
- The current population is primarily Belarusian but also includes Russians, Poles, Ukrainians, and Jews.
- Their General Denikin made a point of referring to Ukrainians as ‘Little Russians’.
2The East Slavic language of Ukraine.
- They were a few people who could speak Russian and Polish, but no one who knew some of the more obscure Slavic languages like Ukrainian or Bulgarian.
- That makes a big difference from eastern regions, where most city dwellers have only studied Ukrainian as a foreign language in school.
- In 1980 less than 17 percent listed their primary language as Ukrainian.
Relating to Ukraine, its people, or their language.
- Edmonton and Calgary have become the capitals of Ukrainian dance in North America, thanks to dedicated pioneers, teachers and dancers, 99 per cent of whom are volunteers.
- Others were more unusual, like an embroidery class in a Molochansk school where children learned the historical significance of traditional Ukrainian embroidery and how this art form is relevant today.
- The loss of Rotan, a huge talent, was deeply felt; but it was the departure of a third player, Oleg Venglinsky - Ukrainian player of the year in 2003-that dominated many of the headlines.
Words that rhyme with UkrainianAlbanian, Azanian, Iranian, Jordanian, Lithuanian, Mauritanian, Mediterranean, Panamanian, Pennsylvanian, Pomeranian, Romanian, Ruritanian, Sassanian, subterranean, Tasmanian, Transylvanian, Tripolitanian, Turanian, Vulcanian
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