(Latin: a suffix forming adjectives from nouns ending in -ary; a person who, a thing that; a person who is a part of something, pertaining to one's state or condition; a person who has a connection with or belief in the stated subject; a promotor of something; a native or inhabitant of someplace; someone of a certain age)

Names of months and days in Bulgarian.
Bulgarian days
ponedélnik (Monday)
vtornik (Tuesday)
srjáda (Wednesday)
cetvartak (Thursday)
petak (Friday)
sabota (Saturday)
nedalja (Sunday)

Bulgarian months
januári (January)
fevruárí (February)
mart (March)
apríl (April)
máj (May)
júni (June)
júli (July)
ávgust (August)
septémvri (September)
októmvri (October)
noémvri (November)
dekémvri (December)
—From Eastern Europe Phrase Book; Bulgarian section by Dr. Angel Pachev; Lonely Planet Publications; Hawthorn, Victoria, Australia; 1992.

Bulgarian, a Basic Slavic Language

Bulgarian is spoken by about eight million people, or 90% of the Bulgarian population. It made an important contribution in the historical development of the Slavic language when a dialect of Bulgarian was used as the basis for evolving the first alphabet when it was devised in the ninth century A.D.

Old Bulgarian, or Old Church Slavonic as it was later called, functioned as the literary vehicle of all the Slavic languages and it was one of the three major literary languages of Europe during the Middle Ages.

Now, the modern Bulgarian alphabet is almost completely the same one as used in the Russian script.

—From The Languages of the World, by Kenneth Katzner;
Routledge & Kegan Paul Ltd.; Guernsey, Channel Islands, UK; 1995.
Someone who is in his/her hundreds; a person who is one hundred plus years old.
1. Of the age of a hundred years; a person a hundred years old.
2. Of or belonging to a centenary celebration.
Of or pertaining to food.
1. Radially symmetrical animals having saclike bodies with only one opening and tentacles with stinging structures; they occur in polyp and medusa forms.
2. Any invertebrate ocean animal that has tentacles surrounding the mouth; such as, sea anemones, corals, and jellyfish of the phylum Cnidaria.
1. A dove-keeper, a pigeon-fancier.
2. A chamber or wall in which urns containing the ashes of the dead are stored.
3. A niche in which an urn containing funeral ashes is placed in a columbarium.
4. Etymology: from about 1840–50; from Latin, literally, "a nesting box for pigeons, equivalent to columba, "pigeon, dove" plus -ārium -ary.

communitarian (s) (noun), communitarians (pl)
A member of a group of individuals who are formed to put into practice the theories of centralized ownership and management: "The communitarians at the farm were committed to the practices of centralized ownership and not to the practice of individual ownership."
dictionarian (s) (noun), dictionarians (pl)
A maker of lexicons; a lexicographer: "It takes many, many years for a dictionarian to compile words, parts of speech, definitions, example sentences, and, if possible, etymologies of these words.”
disciplinarian (s) (noun), disciplinarians (pl)
1. Someone who insists that rules are obeyed strictly, and who punishes people who break them.
2. Anyone who enforces discipline (in an army, school, family, etc.).
3. An upholder or advocate of strict discipline.
disciplinarianism (s) (noun), disciplinarianisms (pl)
The process of enforcing rules and behavior in an army, a school, a family, etc.
duagenarian, duogenarian, duagenary, duogenary
A reference to a person who is twenty to twenty-nine years old; someone who is in his/her twenties.
1. Someone who asserts the equality of mankind.
2. Pertaining to, or connected with, the doctrine of the equality of mankind.
establishmentarian (s) (noun), establishmentarians (pl)
1. A person who adheres to or favors a church for the reason that it is accepted and officially recognized: Natasha and her family were supporters and establishmentarians of the Church of England and its principles.
2. An individual belonging to or approving of a political or social foundation: Kitty was new in the city and decided to support her chosen institution by becoming an establishmentarian and conforming to the traditional practices and standards set by it.