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In fact, it is possible to tell where most German speakers come from by their accent in standard German not to be confused with the different German dialects.
Double consonants are pronounced as single consonants, except in compound words. Consonants are sometimes doubled in writing to indicate the preceding vowel is to be pronounced as a short vowel.
Most one-syllable words that end in a single consonant are pronounced with long vowels, but there are some exceptions such as an , das , es , in , mit , and von.
The e in the ending -en is often silent, as in bitten "to ask, request". Tunnel , Mörtel "mortar" is pronounced short despite having just a single consonant on the end.
Long vowels are generally pronounced with greater tenseness than short vowels. The oldest known German texts date back to the 8th century. They were written mainly in monasteries in different local dialects of Old High German.
After the Carolingian Renaissance , however, during the reigns of the Ottonian and Salian dynasties in the 10th century and 11th century, German was rarely written, the literary language being almost exclusively Latin.
Notker the German is a notable exception in his period: not only are his German compositions of high stylistic value, but his orthography is also the first to follow a strictly coherent system.
Significant production of German texts only resumed during the reign of the Hohenstaufen dynasty in the High Middle Ages. Around the year , there was a tendency towards a standardized Middle High German language and spelling for the first time, based on the Franconian - Swabian language of the Hohenstaufen court.
However, that language was used only in the epic poetry and minnesang lyric of the knight culture. These early tendencies of standardization ceased in the interregnum after the death of the last Hohenstaufen king in In the following centuries, the only variety that showed a marked tendency to be used across regions was the Middle Low German of the Hanseatic League , based on the variety of Lübeck and used in many areas of northern Germany and indeed northern Europe in general.
By the 16th century, a new interregional standard developed on the basis of the East Central German and Austro-Bavarian varieties.
This was influenced by several factors:. Midth century Counter-Reformation reintroduced Catholicism to Austria and Bavaria, prompting a rejection of the Lutheran language.
Instead, a specific southern interregional language was used, based on the language of the Habsburg chancellery.
In the early 18th century, the Lutheran standard was also introduced in the southern states and countries, Austria, Bavaria and Switzerland, due to the influence of northern German writers, grammarians such as Johann Christoph Gottsched or language cultivation societies such as the Fruitbearing Society.
Though, by the midth century, one norm was generally established, there was no institutionalized standardization. Only with the introduction of compulsory education in late 18th and early 19th century was the spelling further standardized, though at first independently in each state because of the political fragmentation of Germany.
Only the foundation of the German Empire in allowed for further standardization. In the same year, the Duden was declared to be authoritative in Prussia.
Since Prussia was, by far, the largest state in the German Empire, its regulations also influenced spelling elsewhere, for instance, in , when Switzerland recognized the Duden.
It declared the Duden to be authoritative, with a few innovations. In , its results were approved by the governments of the German Empire, Austria and Switzerland.
In , the Nazi German government planned a reform of the orthography , but because of World War II , it was never implemented.
After , German spelling was essentially decided de facto by the editors of the Duden dictionaries. By the early s, a few other publishing houses had begun to attack the Duden monopoly in the West by putting out their own dictionaries, which did not always hold to the "official" spellings prescribed by Duden.
In response, the Ministers of Culture of the federal states in West Germany officially declared the Duden spellings to be binding as of November The Duden editors used their power cautiously because they considered their primary task to be the documentation of usage, not the creation of rules.
At the same time, however, they found themselves forced to make finer and finer distinctions in the production of German spelling rules, and each new print run introduced a few reformed spellings.
German spelling and punctuation was changed in Reform der deutschen Rechtschreibung von with the intent to simplify German orthography, and thus to make the language easier to learn,  without substantially changing the rules familiar to users of the language.
The rules of the new spelling concern correspondence between sounds and written letters including rules for spelling loan words , capitalisation, joined and separate words, hyphenated spellings, punctuation, and hyphenation at the end of a line.
Place names and family names were excluded from the reform. The reform was adopted initially by Germany, Austria, Liechtenstein and Switzerland, and later by Luxembourg as well.
The new orthography is mandatory only in schools. A decision of the Federal Constitutional Court of Germany confirmed that there is no law on the spelling people use in daily life, so they can use the old or the new spelling.
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Redirected from German alphabet. For the international agreement about spelling rules among most German-speaking countries, see German orthography reform of Orthography used in writing the German language.
This article is missing information about punctuation. Please expand the article to include this information. Further details may exist on the talk page.
June German alphabet. Listen to a German speaker recite the alphabet in German. See also: wikt:Appendix:German spelling alphabet.
German extra letters. Listen to a German speaker naming these letters. Ivan was the first ruler to begin cooperating with the free cossacks on a large scale.
Relations were handled through the Posolsky Prikaz diplomatic department; Moscow sent them money and weapons, while tolerating their freedoms, to draw them into an alliance against the Tatars.
The first evidence of cooperation surfaces in when Ivan ordered the Don Cossacks to attack Crimea. While Ivan was a child, armies of the Kazan Khanate repeatedly raided northeastern Russia.
After his advance was stalled near Murom, Safa Giray was forced to withdraw to his own borders. The reverses undermined Safa Giray's authority in Kazan.
A pro-Russian party, represented by Shahgali , gained enough popular support to make several attempts to take over the Kazan throne.
In , Ivan mounted an expedition to the River Volga to show his support for the pro-Russians. In , the tsar sent his envoy to the Nogai Horde , and they promised to maintain neutrality during the impending war.
The Ar begs and Udmurts submitted to Russian authority as well. In , the wooden fort of Sviyazhsk was transported down the Volga from Uglich all the way to Kazan.
It was used as the Russian place d'armes during the decisive campaign of On 16 June , Ivan led a strong Russian army towards Kazan.
The last siege of the Tatar capital commenced on 30 August. Under the supervision of Prince Alexander Gorbaty-Shuisky , the Russians used battering rams and a siege tower , undermining and cannons.
The Russians also had the advantage of efficient military engineers. The city's water supply was blocked and the walls were breached.
Kazan finally fell on 2 October, its fortifications were razed and much of the population massacred.
Many Russian prisoners and slaves were released. Ivan celebrated his victory over Kazan by building several churches with oriental features, most famously Saint Basil's Cathedral on Red Square in Moscow.
The fall of Kazan was only the beginning of a series of so-called " Cheremis wars". The attempts of the Moscow government to gain a foothold on the Middle Volga kept provoking uprisings of local peoples, which was suppressed only with great difficulty.
In campaigns in and , Russian troops conquered the Astrakhan Khanate at the mouths of the Volga River, and the new Astrakhan fortress was built in by Ivan Vyrodkov to replace the old Tatar capital.
The annexation of the Tatar khanates meant the conquest of vast territories, access to large markets and control of the entire length of the Volga River.
Subjugating Muslim khanates turned Muscovy into an empire. After his conquest of Kazan, Ivan is said to have ordered the crescent, a symbol of Islam, to be placed underneath the Christian cross on the domes of Orthodox Christian churches.
The results presaged the many disasters to come. A plan to unite the Volga and Don by a canal was detailed in Constantinople.
Early in , Ivan's ambassadors concluded a treaty at Constantinople that restored friendly relations between the Sultan and the Tsar.
In , Ivan launched the Livonian War in an attempt to gain access to the Baltic Sea and its major trade routes.
The war ultimately proved unsuccessful and stretched on for 24 years and engaging the Kingdom of Sweden , the Grand Duchy of Lithuania , the Polish—Lithuanian Commonwealth and the Teutonic Knights of Livonia.
The prolonged war had nearly destroyed the economy, and the Oprichnina had thoroughly disrupted the government. Ivan's realm was being squeezed by two of the time's great powers.
After rejecting peace proposals from his enemies, Ivan had found himself in a difficult position by The displaced refugees fleeing the war compounded the effects of the simultaneous drought, and the exacerbated war engendered epidemics causing much loss of life.
Batory then launched a series of offensives against Muscovy in the campaign seasons of —81 to try to cut the Kingdom of Livonia from Muscovy.
During his first offensive in , he retook Polotsk with 22, men. During the second, in , he took Velikie Luki with a 29,strong force.
Finally, he began the Siege of Pskov in with a ,strong army. Narva , in Estonia , was reconquered by Sweden in Muscovy recognised Polish—Lithuanian control of Livonia only in Except for the island of Saaremaa , Denmark had left Livonia by In the later years of Ivan's reign, the southern borders of Muscovy were disturbed by Crimean Tatars, mainly to capture slaves.
In , the 40,strong Crimean and Turkish army launched a large-scale raid. The ongoing Livonian War made Moscow's garrison to number only 6, and could not even delay the Tatar approach.
Unresisted, Devlet devastated unprotected towns and villages around Moscow and caused the Fire of Moscow Historians have estimated the number of casualties of the fire to be 10, to 80, To buy peace from Devlet Giray, Ivan was forced to relinquish his claims on Astrakhan for the Crimean Khanate, but the proposed transfer was only a diplomatic maneuver and was never actually completed.
The defeat angered Ivan. Between and , preparations were made upon his orders. In addition to Zasechnaya cherta , innovative fortifications were set beyond the Oka River , which defined the border.
The following year, Devlet launched another raid on Moscow, now with a numerous horde,  reinforced by Turkish janissaries equipped with firearms and cannons.
The Russian army, led by Prince Mikhail Vorotynsky , was half the size but was experienced and supported by streltsy , equipped with modern firearms and gulyay-gorods.
In addition, it was no longer artificially divided into two parts the "oprichnina" and "zemsky" , unlike during the defeat. The Russian troops did not have time to intercept it, but the regiment of Prince Khvorostinin vigorously attacked the Tatars from the rear.
After several days of heavy fighting, Mikhail Vorotynsky with the main part of the army flanked the Tatars and dealt a sudden blow on 2 August, and Khvorostinin made a sortie from the fortifications.
The Tatars were completely defeated and fled. During Ivan's reign, Russia started a large-scale exploration and colonization of Siberia. In , shortly after the conquest of Kazan, the Siberian khan Yadegar and the Nogai Horde , under Khan Ismail, pledged their allegiance to Ivan in the hope that he would help them against their opponents.
However, Yadegar failed to gather the full sum of tribute that he proposed to the tsar and so Ivan did nothing to save his inefficient vassal.
In , Yadegar was overthrown and killed by Khan Kuchum , who denied any tribute to Moscow. In , Ivan gave the Stroganov merchant family the patent for colonising "the abundant region along the Kama River", and, in , lands over the Ural Mountains along the rivers Tura and Tobol.
The family also received permission to build forts along the Ob River and the Irtysh River. Around , the Stroganovs engaged the Cossack leader Yermak Timofeyevich to protect their lands from attacks of the Siberian Khan Kuchum.
In , Yermak started his conquest of Siberia. With some Cossacks , he started to penetrate territories that were tributary to Kuchum.
Yermak pressured and persuaded the various family-based tribes to change their loyalties and to become tributaries of Russia. Some agreed voluntarily because they were offered better terms than with Kuchum, but others were forced.
He also established distant forts in the newly conquered lands. The campaign was successful, and the Cossacks managed to defeat the Siberian army in the Battle of Chuvash Cape , but Yermak still needed reinforcements.
He sent an envoy to Ivan the Terrible with a message that proclaimed Yermak-conquered Siberia to be part of Russia to the dismay of the Stroganovs, who had planned to keep Siberia for themselves.
Ivan agreed to reinforce the Cossacks with his streltsy, but the detachment sent to Siberia died of starvation without any benefit.
The Cossacks were defeated by the local peoples, Ermak died and the survivors immediately left Siberia.
Only in , two years after the death of Ivan, would the Russians manage to gain a foothold in Siberia by founding the city of Tyumen.
Ivan the Terrible had four legitimate wives, three of them poisoned presumably by his enemies or the royal families, who wanted to promote their daughters to his brides.
The marriage of Ivan with Vasilisa Melentyeva was questioned, but researchers have found documents confirming her special relationship with the tsar.
In , Ivan beat his pregnant daughter-in-law, Yelena Sheremeteva , for wearing immodest clothing, which may have caused a miscarriage.
His second son, also named Ivan , upon learning of that, engaged in a heated argument with his father, which resulted in Ivan striking his son in the head with his pointed staff and fatally wounding him.
Ivan was a poet and a composer of considerable talent. His Orthodox liturgical hymn, "Stichiron No. Peter", and fragments of his letters were put into music by the Soviet composer Rodion Shchedrin.
The recording, the first Soviet-produced CD, was released in to mark the millennium of Christianity in Russia. Mirsky called Ivan "a pamphleteer of genius".
Keenan has argued that the letters are 17th-century forgeries. That contention, however, has not been widely accepted, and most other scholars, such as John Fennell and Ruslan Skrynnikov , have continued to argue for their authenticity.
Recent archival discoveries of 16th-century copies of the letters strengthen the argument for their authenticity.
Ivan was a devoted  follower of Christian Orthodoxy but in his own specific manner. He placed the most emphasis on defending the divine right of the ruler to unlimited power under God.
That was consistent with Ivan's view of being God's representative on Earth with a sacred right and duty to punish. He may also have been inspired by the model of Archangel Michael with the idea of divine punishment.
Despite the absolute prohibition of the Church for even the fourth marriage, Ivan had seven wives, and even while his seventh wife was alive, he was negotiating to marry Mary Hastings , a distant relative of Queen Elizabeth of England.
Of course, polygamy was also prohibited by the Church, but Ivan planned to "put his wife away". Many monks were tortured to death during the Massacre of Novgorod.
Ivan was somewhat tolerant of Islam , which was widespread on the territories of the conquered Tatar khanates, since he was afraid of the wrath of the Ottoman sultan.
However, his anti-Semitism was so fierce that no pragmatic considerations could hold him back. For example, after the capture of Polotsk , all unconverted Jews were drowned, despite their role in the city's economy.
Little is known about Ivan's appearance, as virtually all existing portraits were made after his death and contain uncertain amounts of artist's impression.
His eyes are big, observing and restless. His beard is reddish-black, long and thick, but most other hairs on his head are shaved off according to the Russian habits of the time".
According to Ivan Katyryov-Rostovsky , the son-in-law of Michael I of Russia , Ivan had an unpleasant face with a long and crooked nose. He was tall and athletically built, with broad shoulders and a narrow waist.