Related formsan·ti-Slav·ic, adjective, nounnon-Slav·ic, adjective
Examples from the Web for slavic
Even the words vodka and whiskey are derived from the same word: “water” in Slavic and Gaelic, respectively.
A true Russian patriot and Slavic brother would see the world differently.Putin’s Patriotism is Phony, His Desperation is Real|Andrew Nagorski|April 4, 2014|DAILY BEAST
This sense of betrayal, Globa says, renders Ukrainians much less susceptible to Russian appeals to Slavic Orthodox unity.The Closeted Revolution: Kiev’s Gays Keep Quiet to Deny Putin a Propaganda Win|James Kirchick|April 1, 2014|DAILY BEAST
KIEV—They are burly, muscular men, reminiscent of the Soviet era with their strong Slavic features and unsmiling demeanor.Ukraine’s Far Right Eyes Crimea, Vows To Defend The Motherland|Jamie Dettmer|March 8, 2014|DAILY BEAST
It means “very tasty;” and it simply never is—that is, not to those unaccustomed to the flavors of the Slavic palate.The Sickle of Plenty: “Mastering the Art of Soviet Cooking”|Liesl Schillinger|September 13, 2013|DAILY BEAST
We need then add nothing more, to describe the character of Slavic heroism.
The following enumeration of the still existing distinct nations of the Slavic race, may serve to give a clearer view of them.
The Bulgarians are here marked Slavic because their language belongs to that branch.The World War and What was Behind It|Louis P. Benezet
We have seen, then, the Slavic day laborers coming into the steel district in vast numbers.
We can only mention the remaining nationalities of the Slavic group.Aliens or Americans?|Howard B. Grose