Last edited by Mugis
Tuesday, November 10, 2020 | History

3 edition of Historically problematic morphosyntactic features in Uralic languages found in the catalog.

Historically problematic morphosyntactic features in Uralic languages

Ago KГјnnap

Historically problematic morphosyntactic features in Uralic languages

  • 33 Want to read
  • 14 Currently reading

Published by Lincom in München .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Uralic languages -- Grammar, Comparative,
  • Uralic languages -- History,
  • Uralic languages -- Morphosyntax

  • Edition Notes

    Includes bibliographical references.

    StatementAgo Künnap.
    SeriesLincom studies in Uralic linguistics -- 01
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsPH15 .K865 2006
    The Physical Object
    Pagination92 p. ;
    Number of Pages92
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL19584123M
    ISBN 103895864935
    ISBN 109783895864933


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Historically problematic morphosyntactic features in Uralic languages by Ago KГјnnap Download PDF EPUB FB2

Historically Problematic Morphosyntactic Features in Uralic Languages [Ago Kuennap] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. The introductory chapter 1 of this book addresses the question of a novel approach to the history of Uralic - Finno-Ugric and Samoyed - languages.

The investigations clearly show that among the reconstructed Proto-Uralic structural features by far not all. Get this from a library. Historically problematic morphosyntactic features in Uralic languages.

[Ago Künnap]. Historically Problematic Morphosyntactic Features in Uralic Languages by Ago Künnap, Ago Kuennap Paperback, 96 Pages, Published ISBN / ISBN / The introductory chapter 1 of this book addresses the question of a novel approach to the history of Pages: Historically Problematic Morphosyntactic Features in Uralic Languages AGO KÜNNAP University of Tartu The introductory chapter 1 of this book addresses the question of a novel approach to the history of Uralic – Finno-Ugric and Samoyed – languages.

The investigations clearly show that among the reconstructed Proto-Uralic structural features by. Historically Problematic Morphosyntactic Features in Uralic Languages is spoken by approximately speakers in AGO KÜNNAP University of Tartu The introductory chapter 1 of this book addresses the question of a novel approach to the history of Uralic – Finno-Ugric and Samoyed – languages.

[Show full abstract] dedicated the problematics of some Uralic morphosyntactic features. The genitive with the suffix -n has actually been one of the earliest Uralic object cases.

A Siberian Word For ‘Pipe’ And Its Possible Indo-European Cognates. Historically Problematic Morphosyntactic Features in Uralic Languages. The introductory chapter 1 of this book. In this paper I argue that the definiteness marking function of the possessive suffix of some Uralic languages is not the outcome of a grammaticalization pathway but has always been inherent to them Historically problematic morphosyntactic features in Uralic languages, Lincom studies in Uralic linguistics.

Munich: Lincom. Cited by: 5. The paper is focused on the functions of possessive suffixes in the Beserman dialect of Udmurt. Considering the data from the Beserman corpus of oral texts we find the parameters influencing the presence/omission of the possessive suffixes in the contexts of possessive (alienable and inalienable) and non-possessive contexts.

We review the claim about the grammaticalization of the Beserman. separately acknowledged and no book can be returned to the publisher. Note especially that by accepting a book the Editor implies no promise that it will be reviewed in this journal.

Reviews are printed as circumstances permit. Abbi, Anvita. Endangered languages of the Andaman Islands. Munich: LINCOM Europa. Historically Problematic Morphosyntactic Features in Uralic Languages by Ago Künnap, Ago Kuennap Paperback, 96 Pages, Published by Lincom Publishers ISBNISBN: NEUT book ‘the man that reads the book’ 6.

het meisje dat/*die het boek leest. girl book ‘the girl that reads the book’ Morphosyntactic features D: Grammatical gender is a noun class system, composed of two or three classes, whose nouns that. THE URALIC LANGUAGES directly against these processes to the extent that the publishing of books and newspapers in minority languages was minimised, minority language education became limited, not to mention the persecution of minority intellectuals which not only decimated but almost completely annihilated them, as in the case of the Udmurt.

In this paper I argue that the definiteness marking function of the possessive suffix of some Uralic languages is not the outcome of a Agreement without phi-features. Natural Language and Linguistic Theory – CrossRef Google Scholar.

Csúcs, Sándor. Historically problematic morphosyntactic features in Uralic languages. This article focuses on existing field guides for morphosyntactic analysis of previously undescribed languages. The first comprehensive modern linguistic field guide was written by Samarin (), followed by Bouquiaux and Thomas, Healey (), and Kibrik ().

Apart from Burling's () small but very useful book, Learning a Field Language, there were no. The distribution of Uralic languages Establishment of the family. Determining the geographic location, material culture, and linguistic characteristics of the earliest stages of Uralic at a period thousands of years prior to any historical record is a problem beset with enormous difficulties; consensus among Uralic scholars is limited to a handful of general hypotheses.

The Indo-Uralic hypothesis states that the closest genetic relative of Indo-European is the Uralic language family, and that both derive from a common ancestor called Proto-Indo-Uralic. The book unravels the history of these hypotheses and scrutinizes the evidence for and against them.

several of the most important morphosyntactic features. In the Finnic languages, the original Proto-Uralic locative became the essive case, but is still found with a locative meaning in some fossilised expressions such as Finnish kotona "at home". Two new locative cases were created from the old locative: The inessive case referring to internal location (being inside), with the reconstructed Proto-Finnic ending *-ssa/*-ssä (from earlier *-s.

Altaic (/ æ l ˈ t eɪ. ɪ k /) is a Sprachbund and proposed language family that would include the Turkic, Mongolian and Tungusic language families and possibly also the Japonic and Koreanic languages.: 73 Speakers of these languages are currently scattered over most of Asia north of 35 °N and in some eastern parts of Europe, extending in longitude from Turkey to Japan.

The paper is focused on the functions of possessive suffixes in the Beserman dialect of Udmurt. Considering the data from the Beserman corpus of oral texts we find the parameters influencing the presence/omission of the possessive suffixes in the contexts of possessive (alienable and inalienable) and non-possessive contexts.

We review the claim about the grammaticalization. Several of the Uralic languages, for example, have been cited as having object-verb agreement in definiteness (e.g. Lyons). However, Corbett () argues that definiteness in Hungarian is a condition on agreement forms, not an agreement feature.

Consonant mutation is change in a consonant in a word according to its morphological or syntactic environment. Mutation occurs in languages around the world.

A prototypical example of consonant mutation is the initial consonant mutation of all modern Celtic l consonant mutation is also found in Indonesian or Malay, in Nivkh, in Southern Paiute and in. One complaint with the book is that it is somewhat dated by using some reconstructions from Redei's etymological dictionary of Uralic languages rather than what is in Sammallahti's book on historical phonology of Uralic languages, which reflects more up-to-date scholarship relating to reconstructions in Uralic proto-languages (e.g.

Proto-Finno. Guest blog by Anne Vainikka Most of the Uralic languages (Fnno-Ugric plus Samoyedic) are endangered. According to one of the plenary speakers in the upcoming 12th International Congress for Finno-Ugric Studies (August in Oulu), Lyle Campbell (), there are 37 endangered Uralic languages -- and of these, 15 are severely endangered.