Serbian voice-over production made simple
As an established Serbian voice-over agency, Matinée has been providing a professional Serbian Voice-Over Service and Serbian Subtitling Service for over 25 years. We offer a selection of the very best Serbian voice talent, at a price you can afford.
Whether you are looking for Serbian voice-over artists for documentary, advertising, eLearning, or telephone messaging, we’ll supply the best Serbian voice talent for the job. We’ll time-sync the selected Serbian voice-over to picture, and deliver the audio back in the file format of your choice. Or, we can lay back the Serbian audio onto your video and re-work the captions where necessary.
Check out our FAQs for more information and costs. To check the availability of our Serbian voice-artists and to confirm costs, please contact us today using the quick Quote form opposite. Or you can email email@example.com or call on +44(0)118 958 4934.
Voice-over selection and quotation in just three easy steps
1. browse the voice-over demos below and click PLAY to audition each casting sample
2. choose the voice(s) you like and click ADD to your Quick Quote, or DOWNLOAD a copy
3. complete the Quick Quote and we’ll check availability and costs, with a response in just 1 hour
A short history of the Serbian language
Serbian belongs to the Southern Slavic branch of the Indo-European family of languages. The three main Slavic language groups – Eastern, Western and Southern – developed from the 6th century onwards, with the spread of the Slavic people from Old Poland throughout Eastern Europe.
Serbian is derived from Old Church Slavic, which was spoken by most Slavic people in the 9th to 11th centuries. After this most of the Slavic languages began to differentiate themselves, although Serbian and Croatian did not establish themselves as separate from each other until much later.
The modern Serbian Cyrillic alphabet was devised in 1814, and the standard written form of the language was established in 1850 by a group of Serbian (and Croatian) writers and linguists. This was based on the Shtokavian dialect.
Serbian, Croatian and Montenegrin are largely mutually intelligible languages; they were treated as a single Serbo-Croatian language within the Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia. After the collapse of Yugoslavia in 1991, each of the successor countries focused on re-establishing their individual languages as a way of promoting their national identity. Read more
Which countries have Serbian as a national language?
Serbian is an official language in Serbia, as well as Bosnia and Herzegovina. It is recognised as a minority language in Croatia, Hungary, Montenegro, Slovakia, Czech Republic, Macedonia, Albania and Romania.
How many people speak Serbian as their first language?
It is estimated that approximately nine million people speak Serbian as their first language. It is the most widely spoken of the South Slavic languages.
Did you know…
- As well as the Serbian Cyrillic alphabet (devised in 1814), there is also a Serbian Latin alphabet (devised in 1830). Serbian is one of the only standard European languages to use both, with Serbian speakers able to read both scripts equally well.
- In addition to the standard Shtokavian dialect, other main variants include Ijekavian (spoken in Bosina and Herzegovina, Montenegro, south-west Serbia and Croatia), Ekavian and Torlakian (both spoken mostly in Serbia).
The Serbian economy
Serbia has a transitional economy, in the process of moving from a planned economy to a market economy. The service sector accounts for around 64% of GDP, industry 24% and agriculture 13%. In 2013 the country’s GDP growth was among the top ten of European countries.
Serbia was granted candidate status for the European Union in 2012.