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This Proto-Slavic entry contains reconstructed words and roots. As such, the term(s) in this entry are not directly attested, but are hypothesized to have existed based on comparative evidence.



From medieval Turkic *oǧur-, the name of the Onoğurs, probably meaning "the ten tribes," from Old Turkic 𐰆𐰣(un¹, ten) + Oğurs(Oğurs, tribe, akin to) (see Onoğurs).[1][2] Their name is attested in Byzantine Greek as Όνόγουροι (Ónógouroi). Also see Oghuz.


*ǫgъrinъ m

  1. Hungarian



  • Old Church Slavonic:
    Cyrillic: ѫгринъ (ǫgrinŭ)
    Glagolitic: ⱘⰳⱃⰻⱀⱏ (ǫgrinŭ)
  • East Slavic: угринъ (ugrinŭ)
    • Russian: угрин (ugrin)
    • Ukrainian: [Term?]
  • South Slavic:
  • West Slavic:
    • Czech: [Term?]
    • Polish: węgrzyn
    • Slovak: [Term?]
  • Old Lithuanian: unguras


  • Vasmer, Max, “угрин”, in Etimologičeskij slovarʹ russkovo jazyka [Etymological Dictionary of the Russian Language]‎[1] (in Russian), translated from German and supplemented by Oleg Trubačóv, Moscow: Progress, 1964–1973
  1. ^ Ugrian”, in The American Heritage Dictionary of the English Language, 5th edition, Boston, Mass.: Houghton Mifflin Harcourt, 2016, →ISBN.
  2. ^ Golden, Peter B. (2012), Oq and Oğur~Oğuz* (PDF), Turkish and Middle Eastern Studies, Rutgers University,