3 edition of Structural tendencies in Uralic languages. found in the catalog.
Structural tendencies in Uralic languages.
|Series||His Structural tendencies of languages,, 2, Indiana University publications. Uralic and Altaic series,, v. 17|
|LC Classifications||PL3 .T3|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||308|
|LC Control Number||65065248|
Proto-Words. The Languages of the World Etymological Database, part of the Tower of Babel project (LWED) (Materials and Methods and SI Text), records reconstructed proto-words for language families from around the -words are hypotheses as to the form of the word used by the common ancestor or proto-language of a given language family to . Dean, School of Language and Foreign Service Institute This text, consisting of two volumes (twenty-four unita) with accompanying tape recordings, is the result of the coordinated efforts of the Hungarian staff of the School of Language and Area Studies work~ ing under the direction and supervision of Augustus A. Koski. Particular.
This volume is the first book length study into the essive, a relatively unknown case marker like English ‘as (a child)’. It focuses on the distribution of the essive in contemporary Uralic languages with special attention to the opposition between permanent and impermanent state. Uses of the Past – A New Zealand Commentary. Author: Andrew Sharp,P.G. McHugh. Publisher: Bridget Williams Books ISBN: Page: View:
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. Stability of Structural Linguistic Features. The properties and patterns of stability of structural aspects of language, such as the order of subject and verb or the number of consonants in a language, are less well understood. Some authors – suggest that the distributional properties of structural features might inform us about deeper historical relationships than are accessible .
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Structural Tendencies in Uralic Languages (Uralic & Altaic) 1st Edition by Valter Tauli (Author) ISBN ISBN Why is ISBN important. ISBN. This bar-code number lets you verify that you're getting exactly the right version or edition of a book. The digit and digit formats both by: Structural tendencies in Uralic languages.
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The Uralic languages (/ j ʊəˈr æ l ɪ k /; sometimes called Uralian languages / j ʊəˈr eɪ l i ə n /) form a language family of 38 languages spoken by approximately 25 million people, predominantly in Northern Uralic languages with the most native speakers are Hungarian, Finnish, and Estonian, while other significant languages are Erzya, Moksha, Mari, Geographic distribution: Central, Eastern.
Tauli’s summary of “struc- tural tendencies in the Uralic languages” is not only short but quite inconclusive-perhaps because his book is based mostly on Finnic and Hungarian by: 1. Structural Tendencies in Uralic Languages [Indiana University Publications, Uralic and Altaic Series ] The Hague: Mouton.
The Hague: Mouton. Tamm, Anne. Uralic languages, family of more than 20 related languages, all descended from a Proto-Uralic language that existed 7, to 10, years ago. At its earliest stages, Uralic most probably included the ancestors of the Yukaghir language. The Uralic languages are spoken by more than 25 million people.
Structural Tendencies in the Uralic Languages" (pp. ), and "Conclusion" (pp. Chapters VI and IX should have been extended in order to. (nur kelkaj elektitaj) Structural tendencies in Uralic languages, De Gruyter Mouton, Introduction to a Theory of Language Planning en la serio Studia philologiae Scandinavicae Upsaliensia, ; 6.
The Structural Tendencies in Uralic Languages (Indiana University Publications: Uralic and Altaic Series 17). The Hague: Mouton. Thomason, Sarah Grey & Kaufman, Terrence. Language - Language - Linguistic change: Every language has a history, and, as in the rest of human culture, changes are constantly taking place in the course of the learned transmission of a language from one generation to another.
This is just part of the difference between human culture and animal behaviour. Languages change in all their aspects, in their pronunciation. In spite of the difficulties with Tocharian *kʷ and *ts and Samoyedic and Proto-Uralic *c, the structural resemblance between the Tocharian and Uralic systems is striking.
Finally, it should be noted that possible alternative contact languages in. In book: Negation in Uralic Languages, pp Cite this publication. All Uralic languages can, however, express the concept of part-whole relationships by means of a restricted set of.
Finno-Ugric (/ ˌ f ɪ n oʊ ˈ juː ɡ r ɪ k / or / ˌ f ɪ n oʊ ˈ uː ɡ r ɪ k /; Fenno-Ugric) or Finno-Ugrian (Fenno-Ugrian), is a traditional grouping of all languages in the Uralic language family except the Samoyedic formerly commonly accepted status as a subfamily of Uralic is based on criteria formulated in the 19th century and is criticized by some contemporary.
Book of abstracts edited by Sintra, Portugal, 1–3 October Iztok Kosem Tanara Zingano Kuhn An Open Online Dictionary for Endangered Uralic Languages. Mika Hämäläinen, Jack Rueter Text Visualization for the Support Structural Stability and Resilience.
Camilo Garrido, Claudio Gutierrez, Guillermo Soto. The Uralic Language Family. The Uralic languages spoken in Russia and minority Uralic languages in other countries are threatened by extinction as the native language competence in children and young people is increasingly low, they are mostly educated only in majority language (Russian, Norwegian, Lithuanian) and grow up in a predominantly mainstream cultural.
Thomsen, Vilhelm. On the Influence of Germanic Languages on Finnic and Lapp. Order from RoutledgeCurzon. Basgöz, Ilhan and Wilson, Harold E.
Educational Problems in Turkey, Order from RoutledgeCurzon. Arany, A. László. The Phonological System of a Hungarian Dialect; An Introduction to Structural Dialectology [text in.
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Find more information about: ISBN: Finnish Reader and Glossary | Korean Folklore Reader | Structural Tendencies in Uralic Languages | Uzbek Structural Grammar | A Reference Grammar of Modern.
In many languages, the objects of transitive verbs are either marked by grammatical case or agreement on the verb, or they remain unmarked: this is differential object marking. This book is a cross-linguistic study of how differential object marking is affected by information structure, the structuring of the utterance in accordance with the.
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Login to Fave. Structural Tendencies in Uralic Languages. Valter Tauli. More Info. No campaign yet. But if lots of ungluers fave this book, maybe there will be. Login to Fave. structural types and the new process of conscious name giving.
The results may be useful for further vocabulary research of Lappish language and Lappish dialects, and, on the other hand, for the terminology work in other Uralic languages.
In addition, these result can help us unify.into Uralic at a proto-stage for both languages; 3. "in most cases the reflexes of the PU counterpart in later Uralic daughter languages do not show any internal irregularities which would point to borrowings transmitted from one secondary Uralic dialect/language to another".
Thus, it is probable that earliest loan words into Uralic.A general account of the languages of the Soviet Union, one of the most diverse multinational and multilingual states in the world as well as one of the most important. There are some languages spoken in the USSR, belonging to five main families and ranging from Russian, which is the first language of aboutpeople, to Aluet, spoken only by 96 (in the .