How to say mutton in Russian: baranina


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How to say mutton in Russian: baranina

Learning Russian for travel or study? Let’s try this term:

To say mutton in Russian: baranina
Say it out loud: “bah rah nee nah

You can learn how to say mutton and over 220 other travel-friendly words and phrases with our inexpensive, easy-to-use Russian language cheat sheets. We can help you make your next trip to another country even more fun and immersive. Click below!

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Some more helpful words in our Russian Meats category:

beef – govyadina  (gah vya dee nah)
chicken – kuritsa  (koo ree tsah)
duck – utka  (oo tkah)
goat – kozlyatina  (kah zlya tee nah)
ham – vetchina  (vyet chee nah)
lamb – yagnyonok  (yah gnyo nahk)
mutton – baranina  (bah rah nee nah)
pork – svinina  (svee nee nah)
rabbit – krolik  (kroh leek)
steak – steyk  (steak)
veal – telyatina  (tye lya tee nah)
venison – olenina  (ah lye nee nah)

And here’s how to say mutton in other languages!

Arabic–Lahm Dani  (lahm da ni)
Chinese–Yángròu  (Yang Row)
Croatian–ovčetina  (ohv cheh tee nuh)
Czech–skopové  (sko po vay mah so)
Finnish–karitsa  (kah rit sah)
French–mouton  (moo tahn)
German–schaf  (shaaf)
Italian–montone  (mahn tone ay)
Japanese–Maton  (Mah Ton)
Korean–Yanggogi  (Yang Go Gi)
Polish–baranina  (ba ra nee' na)
Portuguese–Carne De Carneiro  (kah nee jee kahr nay roo)
Russian–baranina  (bah rah nee nah)
Spanish–cordero  (kor dair oh)
Swahili–kondoo  (koh n’ doh)
Thai–Nuea Kae  (noo-ah geh)
Turkish–koyun eti  (koy yun eh tay)
Vietnamese–Thịt Trừu  (Tit Truu)

With a variety of choice meats, "mutton" (baranina) comes as one of the juiciest one. That is why you will want to know what to call it in Russian if you are to order it in a restaurant. Want to know what else to order from a locally prepared menu? Get instant access to the Russian Language Set and treat yourself to the best meals.


Anastasija Rizika
Biography: Anastasija Rizika is a Sinologist, translator, Chinese and English teacher living in Nanjing, China. After graduating with a BA in Asian Studies from Latvian University in 2010, Anastasija attended Chinese Bridge Camp in Changsha, China and then moved to live in Nanjing, China, where she is currently earning a Masters in International Education from Nanjing Normal University. Anastasia currently works for an English training center and is involved in education and cultural exchange. She also moonlights as a Chinese negotiator in one of the biggest companies in Nanjing.
Born: Latvia, Riga
Location: Nanjing, China


Ulan Bigozhin
Biography: Ulan is a PhD student at Indiana University, in the Department of Anthropology. His main focus of reserach is about Islam in Kazakhstan. Originally from Astana, Kazakhstan, Ulan is currently doing field work in Pavlodar Oblast (Province), Kazakhstan.
Born: Astana, Kazakhstan
Location: Pavlodar Oblast, Kazakhstan

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