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lav n. 洗手间;厕所;盥洗室(等于lavatory)

Slav adj. 斯拉夫人的;斯拉夫语的 | n. 斯拉夫人

  • On the Slav-Macedonian side, the president, a Methodist minister called Boris Trajkovski, is the leading moderate.

    ECONOMIST: Macedonia's fragile peace | The

  • All in all, it was a bleak week for Serbia and its Slav friends.

    ECONOMIST: Peace, for now, in Kosovo

  • But Neno is for Mr Milosevic, a Greater Serbia and a Slav union with Russia.

    ECONOMIST: A beleaguered Balkan outpost of sanity

  • They say that Greek employers treat Bulgarians with Muslim names even worse than those with Slav names.

    ECONOMIST: A Bulgarian way into the EU

  • Are they right to think the latest Balkan war is, in effect, the last gasp of pan-Slav nationalism?

    ECONOMIST: Ending conflict in Kosovo | The

  • But ethnic-Albanian aid workers say they have been harassed by the Slav police and that inter-ethnic tensions are rising.

    ECONOMIST: The refugees

  • One day, the Germans might lose interest in them and become cosy, instead, with their Slav neighbours to the east.

    ECONOMIST: Ostpolitik of the air

  • Even Moldova's territorial dispute, involving its Slav minority in Transdniestria (see article), scarcely sparks the imagination of foreign mediators.

    ECONOMIST: Moldova

  • And if the Slav-led government reacted intemperately to that violence, then he and his party would immediately leave the ruling coalition.

    ECONOMIST: Charlemagne

  • Relations between Slav and Albanian in both Macedonia and Montenegro, already tense, may break down if repression in Kosovo goes on.

    ECONOMIST: Kosovo: The sabres are rattling | The

  • And its Slav majority is frightened that the country's delicate ethnic balance could be upset by the arrival of too many Kosovars.

    ECONOMIST: The Macedonian exit route

  • He was born Charles Buchinsky, the 11th of 15 children of a Lithuanian father and a Slav-American mother, in Pennsylvania in 1921.

    ECONOMIST: Charles Bronson

  • On the Albanian side, a shadowy group called the Albanian National Army (ANA) has claimed responsibility for some recent killings of Slav-Macedonian troops.

    ECONOMIST: Macedonia's fragile peace | The

  • Or is it, as the latest conspiracy theory has it, an invention of Slav-Macedonian hard-liners, eager to create their own excuse for breaking the ceasefire?

    ECONOMIST: Macedonia's fragile peace | The

  • Apart from Yugoslavia itself, the biggest worries are about Macedonia, whose delicate internal balance between its Slav majority and a swelling ethnic-Albanian minority has been threatened.

    ECONOMIST: Ending conflict in Kosovo | The

  • Macedonia's Slav majority have begun to respond—sometimes in ugly ways.

    ECONOMIST: Hope, and danger, for ethnic Albanians

  • He made his name in 1992 as a blunt instrument of peacemaking during a brief but savage civil war between Slav- and Romanian-speakers in Moldova, a former Soviet republic.

    ECONOMIST: A populist Russian general

  • Macedonia, with a Slav-dominated government and an ethnic-Albanian minority making up a quarter to a third of the population, is just one country in the neighbourhood waiting to disintegrate.

    ECONOMIST: Don’t let the endgame be his

  • The trouble with this peaceable suggestion is that Macedonia's humbler people, including its rank-and-file (mostly Slav) policemen, are not always as enlightened in inter-communal matters as their political leaders appear to be.

    ECONOMIST: Macedonia

  • The Slav fear is that if a large number of refugees from Kosovo stay on in Macedonia, the country's ethnic balance will be upset and Macedonia will be dragged into the conflict.

    ECONOMIST: The refugees: Still they flee | The

  • Devolution is working in both these Slav places.

    ECONOMIST: Devolution can be salvation

  • So may some Slav Macedonians in the government.

    ECONOMIST: Must outsiders run the Balkans indefinitely?

  • After a general election in strife-ridden Macedonia , a coalition of moderate Slavs and the more nationalistic of the two main ethnic Albanian parties prepared to replace a government led by the more nationalist Slav party.

    ECONOMIST: Saddam under pressure

  • Though there is little love lost between Macedonia's Slav majority and its ethnic Albanians, who muster between a quarter and a third of the country's 2.1m people, both sides are trying to maintain a modicum of harmony.

    ECONOMIST: Macedonia and its Kosovars

  • The arrest in Kosovo, earlier this month, of six alleged members of the so-called Ilirida Republican Army, a new Albanian-nationalist group, produced sighs of relief in Skopje, where Slav-Macedonians often accuse the West of coddling armed Albanians.

    ECONOMIST: Cracking down on crime in Kosovo

  • After a political shake-up in November, the Democratic Party of Albanians, led by a veteran power-broker, Arben Xhaferi, became the main partner of the governing party, a movement that traces its history to the Slav-nationalist struggles of a century ago but has since become tamer.

    ECONOMIST: Macedonia

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