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The Croatian Glagolitic inscription of Župa Dubrovačka from the 11th century
; Staroslavenski institut, Zagreb
; Ministarstvo kulture, Uprava za zaštitu kulturne baštine, Konzervatorski odjel u Dubrovniku, Dubrovnik
Puni tekst: pdf (564 KB),
Str. 77 - 122
The Glagolitic inscription on a fragment of a fl at ancient roof tile called
tegula was found in 2007, during the archeological excavation of graves
close to St. George’s church between Petrača and Buići in Župa Dubrovačka, Croatia. The excavated graves are from 10th to 12th century. The Glagolitic inscription was found in the vicinity of one grave. It was covered by lime scale. After it had been cleaned, 102 characters were revealed. It is the second largest Croatian inscription from the earliest Glagolitic period 10th-12th c., the Baška plate being the largest. Many similarities with the Croatian Glagolitic sources from the 11th century are proved by the paleographic analysis. The language is Croatian with seven vowel system: a, e, i, o, u, jor and jat. John has written the fi rst part which consists of 60 characters: s(ъ s)utъžerъ : zъdalъ potug[a] a emu estъ sъn[ъ p]etrъ a petro[v]ъ sъnъ pъsalъ îvanъ. It means: (This) St. George (was) built (by) Potuga and his
son is Peter and Peter’s son John (has) written. In the second part Stephen invoked St. Sophia and St. Sylvester: [s(ve)ta s]opiê : î s(ve)ti sol[ъ]vêstrъ a iestъ (or: i estъ)[s]têpanъ pisalъ s(e). It means: S(ain)t Sophia and S(ain)t Sylvester and Stephen has written (thi)s. According to the morphology and the character position as well as the language characteristics and content it is a Croatian inscription from the 11th century.
Župa Dubrovačka, Croatian Glagolitic Inscription, 11th century, St. George’s church.
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