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Related to Uralic: Altaic languages, Uralic Race
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  • noun

Synonyms for Uralic

a family of Ural-Altaic languages

References in periodicals archive ?
Etymological comments are based on standard etymological dictionaries (SSA; EES; UEW; LAGLOS) and other sources on Finnic and Uralic etymology.
In Hungarian (Uralic, Rounds 2001: 132) the demonstrative az- agrees in number and case with its head noun (19):
Despite this bias, the geographical coverage is generally very satisfactory: in Section 1, not only all extant non-Asian branches of Indo-European, including Romani, but also Caucasian, Turkic and Uralic languages are dealt with, thus reaching the shores of the Caspian Sea and the Ural Mountains and beyond; there are also chapters on Basque (isolate), Maltese (Semitic) and a very welcome treatment of the typology of several signed languages of Europe.
Consider Livonian, a Uralic language, whose last surviving native speaker, Grizelda KristiAa, died in June 2013.
Only one journal, Linguistica Uralica, uses other languages because of its goal to reflect studies in Uralic languages.
Nothing that Hungarians do not have a genetic marker found in all other Uralic language speakers - countering a widely held belief that Hungarians were part of an east-to-west Uralic migration - Magyar Origins instead traces genetic connections between Hungarians and the people of Southern Pakistan/Northern India, as both populations have a high concentration of members belonging to the genetic haplogroup R1a1a.
Positive transformants were selected on Vogel's minimal medium lacking Uridin and Uralic.
The 2007 clothbound edition was published as volume 16 in the series Handbook of Oriental Studies, Section 8, Uralic and Central Asian Studies.
The first essay by LaszloMaracz deals with the expedition to the North Caucasus of Hungarian linguist Count Balint de Szentkatolna (1844-1913) who studied and developed a dictionary for Kabardian and believed that the language was "Turanian" and part of a hypothesized family including Uralic, Altaic and Dravidian languages, a controversial idea.
Christopher Beckwith, a professor of Central Euro-Asian Studies at Indiana University (where he also earned his PhD in Uralic and Altaic Studies, with a background in Chinese and Tibetan) offers a history of central Asia covering 4,000 years, from the Bronze Age to our modern times.
Finnish and Lappish--the language of Finland's small Lapp minority--both are Finno-Ugric languages and are in the Uralic rather than the Indo-European family.
Previous knowledge of Erzya or other Uralic languages is not expected, and thus the article may also be of interest to general linguists.
La Barre (1972) suggests that Paleolithic and Mesolithic mushroom cults were common to the ancestors ofNorth American Indians, "Paleo-Siberian and Uralic cultures" (Winkelman 1996).
In Daniel Abondolo (ed.), The Uralic languages (Routledge Language Family Descriptions), 387-427.
(4) The Russians Illic-Svitych and Dolgopolsky reconstructed the superfamily to which Indo-European and other major language families belonged (Afro-Asiatic, Kartvelian, Uralic, Altaic, and Dravidian) and termed this proto language Nostratic.