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Wt > sco > sich

English[edit | edit source]


Etymology[edit | edit source]

From Ukrainian сікти "to chop" — meaning to clear a forest for an encampment, or to build a fort with cut down trees.[1]

Noun[edit | edit source]

sich (plural Wt/sco/sichs)

  1. Administrative and military centre for the Zaporozhian and Danube Cossacks.

Translations[edit | edit source]

References[edit | edit source]

  1. Dmytro Yavornytsky Історія Запорізьких Козаків (in Ukrainian), Vol.1, 1892

German[edit | edit source]


Etymology[edit | edit source]

Old High German sih

Pronunciation[edit | edit source]

Pronoun[edit | edit source]

sich (both accusative and dative)

  1. Template:Wt/sco/Reflexive itself (direct object); itself, to itself (indirect object).
  2. Template:Wt/sco/Reflexive himself (direct object); himself, to himself (indirect object).
  3. Template:Wt/sco/Reflexive herself (direct object); herself, to herself (indirect object).
  4. Template:Wt/sco/Reflexive oneself (direct object); oneself, to oneself (indirect object).
  5. Template:Wt/sco/Reflexive themselves (direct object); themselves, to themselves (indirect object).

Related terms[edit | edit source]

Scots[edit | edit source]

Adjective[edit | edit source]

Wt/sco/sich (comparative {{{1}}}, superlative {{{2}}})

  1. Alternative form of sic.

Pronoun[edit | edit source]


  1. Alternative form of sic.