субота

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See also: сѫбота

Belarusian[edit]

Belarusian Wikipedia has an article on:
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Etymology[edit]

From Proto-Slavic *sǫbota.

Pronunciation[edit]

Noun[edit]

субо́та (subótaf inan (genitive субо́ты, nominative plural субо́ты, genitive plural субо́т or субо́таў)

  1. Saturday

Declension[edit]

See also[edit]


Serbo-Croatian[edit]

Pronunciation[edit]

  • IPA(key): /sǔbota/
  • Hyphenation: су‧бо‧та

Noun[edit]

су̀бота f (Latin spelling sùbota)

  1. Saturday

Declension[edit]


Ukrainian[edit]

From Old East Slavic субота (subota), from Byzantine Greek *σάμβατον (*sámbaton), from Ancient Greek σάββατα (sábbata), from Aramaic שַׁבְּתָא(šabbǝtā) or Hebrew שַׁבָּת(šabbāṯ). Cognates include Russian суббо́та (subbóta), Belarusian субо́та (subóta), Old Church Slavonic сѫбота (sǫbota), Bulgarian съ́бота (sǎ́bota), Serbo-Croatian су́бота.

Compare with Old Church Slavonic собота (sobota) (Czech sobota, Slovak sobota, Polabian sobota, Polish sobota, Silesian sobota, Lower Sorbian sobota, Upper Sorbian sobota, Slovene sobota) which is from Medieval Latin sabbatum (cf. sabbata (the seventh day, Sabbath) [1]), from Ancient Greek σάββατα (sábbata) (freq. in pl. of the single).

Pronunciation[edit]

  • IPA(key): [sʊˈbɔtɐ]
  • (file)

Noun[edit]

субо́та (subótaf inan (genitive субо́ти, nominative plural субо́ти, genitive plural субо́т, related adjective субо́тній)

  1. Saturday
    у субо́туu subótuon Saturday

Declension[edit]

Derived terms[edit]

See also[edit]

References[edit]