Top 10 similar words or synonyms for ще

няма_да    0.946596

чело    0.928874

чел    0.909891

чела    0.905388

нямаше_да    0.904482

си    0.900049

сме    0.890471

съм    0.888088

че    0.884229

чели    0.883868

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for ще

Article Example
March of Ukrainian Nationalists
Бо плач не дав свободи ще нікому,
Bulgarian language The impersonal verb ще (lit. 'it wants') is used to for forming the (positive) future tense:
Bulgarian verbs Additionally, there are also a few rare forms for some of the future tenses. In some cases, there are less common forms in which the auxiliary "ще" remains impersonal instead of being inflected for person and number; thus for the inferential and renarrative future/future in the past rare forms of the type "ще съм четя̀л" are possible alongside the more common forms of the type "щя̀л съм да чета̀", for the inferential future perfect in the past - "ще съм бѝл чѐл" alongside the usual "щя̀л съм да съм чѐл", and for the dubitative future/ future in the past - rare forms of the type "ще съм бѝл четя̀л" in addition to the more common forms of the type "щя̀л съм бѝл да чета̀". Also, the negative form of the dubitative future perfect/future perfect in the past can be either "ня̀мало било̀ да съм чѐл", or "ня̀мало съм бил да съм чѐл".
Bulgarian verbs The future tense (in Bulgarian бъдеще време) is formed with the particle ще (derived from the verb ща, "to want") and the present simple tense (ще always stands before the present forms). In contrast with the other tenses negation is not expressed with the particle не, but with the construction няма да + the present tense. Forms with не are also possible but they are found mainly in the poetry.
Avi Benedi Since the beginning of 2014, Avi Benedi has been working together with Bulgarian record label Payner. As a singer and composer, Avi Benedi became famous in Bulgaria for his two collaborations with Emilia: Кой ще му каже (Boi Tegali Li) and Balkania.
Gergana (Bulgarian singer) On December 30, 2010 she releases the video for the ballad "Който Иска Да Вярва" ("Whoever Wants to Believe"), and on June 3, 2011 appears a new single called "Първичен инстинкт," a joint project with her friend Galin, with the video of the song. On December 20, Gergana performed her new song "Ще Издържиш Ли?" ("Will You Resist?") at the presentation of her colleague and friend Preslava's album "Как ти стои" ("How It Suits You").
History of the Bulgarian language A new class of verbs developed with stems in -a-, conjugating like the old athematic verbs, e.g. имам, имаш, etc., (to have). Another characteristic of this period is the emergence of a shortened form of the future tense marker - "ще" in modern literary language and "че," "ке," and "ше" in dialect forms. The marker originates from the 3rd person singular present tense form of the verb "hotjeti" - to want). The Renarrative verb form possibly appeared around the end of the Second Bulgarian Empire, though it could also be attributed to subsequent Turkish influence.
Slavic speakers of Greek Macedonia The Slavic dialects spoken across Northern Greece belong to the eastern group of South Slavic, comprising Bulgarian and Macedonian, and share all the characteristics that set this group apart from other Slavic languages: existence of a definite article, lack of cases, lack of a verb infinitive, comparative forms of adjectives formed with the prefix "по-", future tense formed by the present form of the verb preceded by "ще/ќе", and existence of a renarrative mood. These dialects include the Upper and Lower Prespa dialects, the Kostur, Nestram-Kostenar, Ser-Drama-Lagadin-Nevrokop dialect, and Solun-Voden dialects. The Prilep-Bitola dialect is widely spoken in the Florina region, and forms the basis of the Standard Macedonian language. The majority of the speakers also speak Greek, this trend is more pronounced amongst younger persons.
Grammatical aspect in Slavic languages In most Slavic languages, including Polish, a present perfective verb form may stand by itself as future tense. More often than not grammars of these languages state that perfective verbs have no present tense but a simple future tense and imperfective verbs have present tense and only a compound future. In other languages, most notably Bulgarian, a perfective verb form may be used in its present tense only in compound forms. Examples: in Polish it is possible to say "kupię chleb" to mean "I will buy [some] bread" (and not *I buy some bread). In Bulgarian it is only possible to say "ще купя хляб" (I will buy [some] bread) or "да купя ли хляб?" ("Shall I buy [some] bread").
George Shevelov Shevelov was able to avoid induction into the Red Army and remained in Kharkiv following the Soviet evacuation, and after the Wehrmacht troops entered Kharkiv on 25 October 1941. He joined the “New Ukraine” in December 1941, a Ukrainian language newspaper partially controlled by OUN. Later Shevelov also worked at the “Ukrainian Sowing” newspaper (}. From April 1942 Shevelov worked for the city administration and collaborated with the educational organization Prosvita. In his memoirs, one of his former students Oles Honchar claimed that when as a Soviet POW he was detained in a Nazi Camp in Kharkiv, Shevelov refused his pleas for assistance . Shevelov answered the allegation in an interview stating that he never received the letter "...А потім у нас відбулася ще одна зустріч віч-на-віч. Гончар почав на мене нападати – ідеологічно, згадувати якісь факти, про які я нічого не знаю. Ніби-то коли в роки війни він потрапив до харківської в"язниці, то передав мені лист, в якому просив посприяти його визволенню, а я міг, та не захотів. Можливо, такий лист і справді був, але до мене він ніколи не потрапляв.". Honchar escaped death to become a renowned and influential Ukrainian writer. Shevelov has been critical of Soviet novels including Honchar's major work.