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MacedonianEdit

NounEdit

стих (stihm

  1. line (of a poem)
  2. verse (as opposed to prose)

InflectionEdit


RussianEdit

PronunciationEdit

Etymology 1Edit

From the Old East Slavic стихъ (stixŭ), from the Old Church Slavonic стихъ (stixŭ), from the Ancient Greek στίχος (stíkhos, row, line, verse).

NounEdit

стих (stixm inan (genitive стиха́, nominative plural стихи́, genitive plural стихо́в)

  1. verse
  2. (biblical) verse
  3. (in the plural) poem, poems
DeclensionEdit
SynonymsEdit
Related termsEdit

Etymology 2Edit

NounEdit

стих (stixm inan (genitive сти́ха, nominative plural сти́хи, genitive plural сти́хов)

  1. mood
    • 1889, Антон Павлович Чехов (Anton Pavlovich Chekhov), Учитель словесности (The Teacher of Literature)
      Иногда́ на него́ находи́л филосо́фский стих, и он начина́л рассужда́ть на каку́ю-нибудь отвлечённую те́му, а она́ слуша́ла и смотре́ла ему́ в лицо́ с любопы́тством.
      Inogdá na nevó naxodíl filosófskij stix, i on načinál rassuždátʹ na kakúju-nibudʹ otvlečónnuju tému, a oná slušála i smotréla jemú v licó s ljubopýtstvom.
      Sometimes a philosophical mood would come over him, and he would begin to discourse on some abstract subject, and she would listen and gaze into his face with curiosity.
DeclensionEdit
SynonymsEdit

Etymology 3Edit

VerbEdit

стих (stix)

  1. short masculine singular past indicative perfective of сти́хнуть (stíxnutʹ)

Serbo-CroatianEdit

EtymologyEdit

From Ancient Greek στῐ́χος (stíkhos, verse, line of poetry).

PronunciationEdit

NounEdit

сти̏х m (Latin spelling stȉh)

  1. verse

DeclensionEdit

ReferencesEdit

  • стих” in Hrvatski jezični portal