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This article is a case study in the politics of glottonyms. Most glottonyms are also ethnonyms; that is, the name of a linguistic variety is usually the name of an ethnographic collective, typically or stereotypically a 'nation'. The Russian language, for example, shares its name with the Russians; the Croatian language with the Croats, and so on. Of course, 'nations' and 'languages' do not always coincide, despite the naive tendency to equate them by default. Both ethnonyms and glottonymsdoi:10.25455/wgtn.20514591 fatcat:in436sashfc6xbd4jwhkacufzi