A grammar of the Hittite language: Turtorial by Harry A. Hoffner PDF

By Harry A. Hoffner

ISBN-10: 1575061198

ISBN-13: 9781575061191

Show description

Read or Download A grammar of the Hittite language: Turtorial PDF

Best linguistics books

Get The Story of English in 100 Words PDF

The world's ideal professional at the English language takes us on an unique and eye-opening journey of the heritage of our vernacular during the ages.

In this interesting background of the world's so much ubiquitous language, David Crystal attracts on 100 phrases that most sensible illustrate the massive number of assets, affects and occasions that experience helped to form our vernacular because the first definitively English notice — ‘roe’ — used to be written down at the femur of a roe deer within the 5th century.

Featuring historical phrases ('loaf'), leading edge terms that relfect our global ('twittersphere'), indispensible phrases that form our tongue ('and', 'what'), fanciful phrases ('fopdoodle') or even obscene expressions (the "c word". .. ), David Crystal takes readers on a travel of the winding byways of our language through the impolite, the vague and the downright excellent.

Pet, Willem J. A.'s A grammar sketch and lexicon of Arawak (Lokono Dian) PDF

Arawak (Lokono Dian), an Amerindian language within the Arawakan language kinfolk, is comparatively undescribed. the aim of this examine is to offer a basic, bottom-up caricature of Arawak. It begins with reviews at the phonology, then discusses morphology and syntax, and ends with reviews approximately discourse.
http://www. sil. org/silepubs/Pubs/928474543236/e-Books_30_Pet_Arawak_Suriname. pdf

Extra info for A grammar of the Hittite language: Turtorial

Example text

129. The understood referent in context is ‘them’ (Arnuwanda and Zida). 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. nu⸗šši naššu -an tiyaši našma⸗an⸗kan . 11. 12. 13. 4. . 14. 15. ) ‘libation-vessel’ karāp-ḫḫi ‘to devour’ 130. For this meaning of ḫattatar see Hoffner 1998b: 66. 21, p. 34, p. ) ‘locust’ nai-ḫḫi ‘to turn; send’ naššu . . našma ‘either . . 21, p. 18, p. 32, p. ) (A kind of priest, ranked below the LÚ/ LÚšankunni-priests, but above other temple personnel such as exorcists (LÚ/ LÚ ), cooks, tablemen, scribes and musicians.

The last is treated as a new clause. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. . 8. 9. 10. 11. 12. 13. 14. 15.  98. The reference is to the Egyptians. 99. See n. 87 (p. 26) above. 100. The sense of -pát here is ‘right (from)’. 102 (p. 94 (p. 266). 101. memai is ‘speaks’ (pres. sg. 3). The subject is the newborn child. 102. The sense of the present tense here is future. This is not what the newborn says, but a prediction based upon this omen. 103. kuiški (sg. nom. ) is ‘someone’. 104. 86 (p. 374) (should be understood as ‘upon one’s bed’ vs.

Indb 32 6/5/08 4:21:48 PM Lesson 9 Grammar This lesson introduces noun stems in -ai-, the nouns ‘land, country’ and ‘heart’, and ḫi-verbs with stems in -i-. Noun stems in -ai- show either a fixed stem -ai- (written -ay- before vowels in broad transcription) or -ai- alternating with -i ( y)-. 32 (p. 33, p. 34, p. 93). 58, pp. 116, p. 131). Note that in NH the dative-locative singular of ‘land’ is identical to the nominativeaccusative singular and plural. ḫi-conjugation verbs with stems in -i- show a three-way stem alternation -e-, - i-, and -i(y)-.

Download PDF sample

A grammar of the Hittite language: Turtorial by Harry A. Hoffner

by Charles

Rated 4.14 of 5 – based on 39 votes