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Sources for this language

Sources are references to books, web pages, articles and other materials. Scroll down to see the source on this page, or click on the title to see full details.

Title Type
ALA-LC Romanization Tables - Library of Congress web page
Bashkir Language : Alphabet and Dialects - Wikipedia web page
Cyrillic-derived Alphabets - Wikipedia web page
Ethnologue entry for Bashkir - Ethnologue web page
Glottolog entry for Bashkir - Glottolog/Langdoc web page
ISO 639-3 page for Bashkir - ISO 639-3 web page
Languages Written in a Cyrillic-derived Alphabet - Wikipedia web page
MultiTree entry for Bashkir - MultiTree: A Digital Library of Language Relationships web page
OLAC resources for Bashkir - Open Language Archives Community web page
The Alphabets of Europe - Evertype web page
UNESCO Endangered Languages Atlas page for Bashkir [bak] - UNESCO Interactive Atlas of the World's Languages in Danger web page
  • These Library of Congress tables are used by librarians in cataloging data from a non-Roman script into the Latin script.

    Site nameLibrary of Congress
    LinkALA-LC Romanization Tables

    The definitive transliteration guide for anyone who transliterates words, names, titles, or text from a non-Roman script into the Roman script. Provides the most up to date ALA-LC transliteration schemes for even obscure scripts. Includes 61 transliteration tables covering more than 145 languages and dialects written in non-Roman scripts. The first single source for accurate, up to date LC romanization practice. Supersedes all ALA-LC romanization tables previously issued. Organized for practical use.

  • This is part of the Wikipedia page for the Bashkir language. This section discusses the three main dialects of the language, and provides a brief history of the Cyrillic-based Bashkir alphabet. The letters used for writing Bashkir are provided.

    Site nameWikipedia
    LinkBashkir Language : Alphabet and Dialects
  • A list of languages which use the Cyrillic alphabet, and information about which characters are required to write each language, is provided on this Wikipedia page. Please note that this list is not exhaustive.

    Site nameWikipedia
    DateAccessed 2011-06-23
    LinkCyrillic-derived Alphabets
  • The Ethnologue is the comprehensive catalog of all the known living languages in the world.

    Site nameEthnologue
    LinkEthnologue entry for Bashkir
  • Glottolog provides comprehensive reference information for the world's languages, language families, and dialects.

    On the Glottolog page, click on the Glottocode or language name for more information.

    Site nameGlottolog/Langdoc
    LinkGlottolog entry for Bashkir
  • ISO 639-3 is the comprehensive standard for language codes.

    Site nameISO 639-3
    LinkISO 639-3 page for Bashkir
  • This page lists a number of languages which have at some time been written in a variant of the Cyrillic script. There is also a map showing the coutries in which Cyrillic is either the official script or is used alongside another script.

    Site nameWikipedia
    DateAccessed 2011-06-24
    LinkLanguages Written in a Cyrillic-derived Alphabet
  • MultiTree, a project of the  LINGUIST List, is a searchable database of hypotheses on language relationships.

    Site nameMultiTree: A Digital Library of Language Relationships
    LinkMultiTree entry for Bashkir
  • The Open Language Archives Community is an international partnership of institutions and individuals who are creating a worldwide virtual library of language resources.

    Site nameOpen Language Archives Community
    LinkOLAC resources for Bashkir
  • The Alphabets of Europe provides a source of linguistic data for the indigenous languages of Europe. The main function of these pages is to present a catalogue of European alphabets. The characters used to write each of the languages of Europe (as far as it has been possible to find information on them), are included here. Some of Europe’s languages (particularly in the Caucasus) still have no tradition of writing, though other information on such languages is provided here when it is available. Likewise, some languages have used, or continue to use, one or more than one writing system, which may also be reflected here. Scroll through the list of available languages and click on a name to retrieve a PDF file with data for that language.

    AuthorMichael Everson
    Site nameEvertype
    LinkEvertype: The Alphabets of Europe
  • The UNESCO Atlas is a searchable, interactive resource containing information about endangered languages, including maps and endangerment status.

    On the atlas page, click on the language name to the right of the map for further information.

    Site nameUNESCO Interactive Atlas of the World's Languages in Danger
    LinkUNESCO Endangered Languages Atlas page for Bashkir [bak]

Copyright © 2015 SIL International and released under the  Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 3.0 license (CC-BY-SA) unless noted otherwise. Language data includes information from the  Ethnologue. Script information partially from the  ISO 15924 Registration Authority. Some character data from  The Unicode Standard Character Database and locale data from the  Common Locale Data Repository. Used by permission.