Ћао,свима! Hi, everybody! Thank you for your help always.
Now, I have started to lean "Conjugations of verbs". I think the most difficult part of Serbian language for us is the 7 cases. And don't you know any nice website to learn Conjugations or cases in the Serbian language. I'm studying it by using a video lesson course, but I think some other information might help my understanding well.
Thank you as always. Хвара пуно, као и увек. :)
Probably these pages can help you
Thank you for adding the information.
You're really always so kind.
I'll definately continue to study and become to have conversations in Serbian. And I'll also visit Serbia in the future. I have a lots of interests in your country. :D
when you are not sure how a particular word is conjugated through cases, you can always additionally use Wiktionary where words changed through different cases can be found very often. It's not always the case, but you can always check it if there's any!
Good luck with learning Serbian! :)
Kozo-san, it's well know what is considered to be a standard conjugation of nouns in Serbian (Croatian, Bosnian, Montegrian) language and Sina posted a good set of links.
If you need any help about the sources or you have any doubt, feel free to ask!
So called Torlakian dialect is in Serbian called "prizrensko-timočki" and it's dying out. It's not recognized as a standard version of Serbian language and it's not relevant to learn it if you are a foreigner except if you aren't a linguist and you're carring out a particular research on this or other dialects. It's spoken in a small region. When I say that isn't recognized as "standard" Serbian, that means that is not spoken on television and it's not present in any official documents or used in any text books and books in general. You can come across this dialect in rare pieces of literature and some movies which use this dialect in order to be authentic if the plot is placed in the area where this dialect is spoken or the author prefers this dialect.
If you visit any of these three cities or this area and speak "standard" Serbian, you'll be understood and many of them speak "standard" Serbian, too. For me this dialect is also understandable, so it doesn't sound like a foreign language.
There is a difference between a dialect and an accent, so there isn't such a thing as Pirot's dialect.
That's not even a matter of any serious discussion in Serbia. So, maybe you can pass the idea about Serbian and Bulgarian patriots and the use of our language in that context to those who claim that don't have patriots in their country and write these kinds of articles. I live in Serbia and I am not even sure what do you speak about. That kind of posts are not helpful for the person who actually asked the question about something else here.