Bulgur is a wheat product common in Middle Eastern and Mediterranean cuisine.
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Category: Disambiguation This article needs to be cleaned up to conform to a higher standard of quality. ... Bulgars (also Bolgars or proto-Bulgarians) - a people of Central Asia, probably originally Pamirian, who became Turkified and later Slavicized over time. ... ÐÐ¾Ð»Ð³Ð°Ñ - ÑÑÑ - Ð¸Ð½Ð³Ð»Ð¸Ð· ÑyÐ·Ð»ÐµÐ³Ðµ ÐÑÐ»Ð³Ð°ÑÐ¾ - ÑÑÑcÐºÐ¾ - Ð°Ð½Ð³Ð»Ð¸Ð¹ÑÐºÐ¸Ð¹ ÑÐ»Ð¾Ð²Ð°ÑÑ The BÐ¾lgarian - Russian - English dictionary ( Ð¸ÐºÐµÐ½ÑÐµ Ð²Ð¸ÑÑÑÐ°Ð»Ñ Ð±Ð°ÑÐ¼Ð° ) http://dgienbolgar. ... The Turkic languages are a group of related languages that are spoken by a variety of peoples distributed across a vast area from Eastern Europe to Siberia and Western China with estimated 100-130 million native speakers. ... Indo-Iranian languages (also called Aryan languages) are the eastern-most group of the living Indo-European languages. ... Yiddish (ייִדיש, Jiddisch) is a Germanic language spoken by about four million Jews throughout the world. ... The word Serbian might be: an adjective, meaning: of Serbs (Serbian tradition, Serbian religion) of Serbia (Serbian government, Serbian president) both of the above (Serbian flag) a noun, meaning: a Serb a Serb from Serbia (as opposed to Serb who is not from Serbia) citizen of Serbia (regardless of nationality... Bulgur or bulgur wheat is more properly known as Burghul in the Middle East and North Africa. ...
Swept by the Hunnish wave at the beginning of the 4th century AD, other Bulgartribes broke loose from their settlements in centralAsia to migrate to the fertile lands along the lower valleys of the Donets and the Don rivers and the Azov seashore, assimilating what was left of the Sarmatians.
After the defeat of the Huns in the Battle of Chalons on September 20, 451, and the subsequent disintegration of the Hunnish empire, the Bulgartribes dispersed mostly to the eastern and southeastern parts of Europe.
The khan’s eldest son, Batbayan (Bayan, Boyan), remained the ruler of the land north of the Black and the Azov Seas, which was, however, soon subdued by the Khazars.
United under Kubrat (Kurt) of the Dulo clan, they broke loose from the khanate and formed an independent state between the lower course of the Danube to the west, the Black and the Azov Seas to the south, the Kuban river to the east, and the Donets river to the north.
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