Bulgarian translation services in Abuja

We offer professional Bulgarian translation services in Abuja for clients large and small, in corporate, government and private sectors. We provide friendly first-class translation service and demonstrate in-depth understanding of the project requirements whether you need Bulgarian to English or English to Bulgarian translation. In fact, we can translate Bulgarian into any other European language.

No matter what is your Bulgarian translation need, we have done it all. From certified Bulgarian translation of birth, death and marriage certificates to business contracts, invoices, reports and correspondence, We can handle the most challenging translation project and provide quality translation service of documents of any kind.

Bulgarian translation services in Abuja

Dialects

Map of the Bulgarian dialects within Bulgaria
Bulgarian dialect map-yus.png
The language is mainly split into two broad dialect areas, based on the different reflexes of the Common Slavic yat vowel (Ѣ). This split, which occurred at some point during the Middle Ages, led to the development of Bulgaria’s:

Western dialects (informally called твърд говор/tvurd govor – “hard speech”)
the former yat is pronounced “e” in all positions. e.g. млеко (mlekò) – milk, хлеб (hleb) – bread.[14]
Eastern dialects (informally called мек говор/mek govor – “soft speech”)
the former yat alternates between “ya” and “e”: it is pronounced “ya” if it is under stress and the next syllable does not contain a front vowel (e or i) – e.g. мляко (mlyàko), хляб (hlyab), and “e” otherwise – e.g. млекар (mlekàr) – milkman, хлебар (hlebàr) – baker. This rule obtains in most Eastern dialects, although some have “ya”, or a special “open e” sound, in all positions.
The literary language norm, which is generally based on the Eastern dialects, also has the Eastern alternating reflex of yat. However, it has not incorporated the general Eastern umlaut of all synchronic or even historic “ya” sounds into “e” before front vowels – e.g. поляна (polyana) vs. полени (poleni) “meadow – meadows” or even жаба (zhaba) vs. жеби (zhebi) “frog – frogs”, even though it co-occurs with the yat alternation in almost all Eastern dialects that have it (except a few dialects along the yat border, e.g. in the Pleven region).[15]