Eastern European alphabet using Latin and Greek characters. Developed in the 9th century by the monk Cyrus, it's a phonetic alphabet drawing upon the native Slavic language and the languages and alphabets mentioned above.
So, there'll be "english" letters that are the same in english such as A, M, and T, but there'll also be letters like P, and C, which are R and S in cyrillic, as well as letters that have no relation to modern Latin, such as Ф and Л.
Man, I can't read this. PECTOBAH? If it's a pectobah, why are they saying Restoran?
- Tourist in Moscow trying to read restaurant sign in Cyrillic.
An alphabetical system, highly phonetic in nature, used in many Eastern European and traditionally orthodox nations.
-Confused the living crap out of me when I visited Bulgaria.
Bulgarian use the cyrillic alphabet.
Kind of alphabet used in countries with Slavic origins like Russia, Ukraine, Belarus.
The Cyrillic alphabet is different from the latin one, the russians use it.
A form of writing which is indentical to English, except half of the letters are bass-ackwards and the other half stand for different things. And 3 is a letter.
CTANHA = Stalin.
CCCP = USSR.