The Slavic Languages (Google eBook)
Cambridge University Press, Sep 21, 2006 - Foreign Language Study - 638 pages
The Slavic group of languages--which includes Bosnian, Russian, Polish and Slovak--is the fourth largest Indo-European sub-group, and with 297 million speakers it is one of the major language families of the modern world. This book presents a survey of all aspects of the linguistic structure of the Slavic languages, considering in particular those languages that enjoy official status. As well as covering the central issues of phonology, morphology, syntax, word-formation, lexicology and typology, the authors discuss Slavic dialects, sociolinguistic issues, and the socio-historical evolution of the Slavic languages.
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We shall refer occasionally to Slovincian examples but shall not
fundamental component of their identity and viability We can see
it occurs In other words we are able to discuss
Table 517 Modern demonstrative t thisthat
Table 520 Full and clitic accusative and dative forms of
Table 521 ProtoSlavic numerals 24
Table 523 24 in the modern languages
Table 524 5 IV 20
Table 527 ProtoSlavicpresenttense inflexions
Table 529 The modern imperfect tense
Table 31 Realization of strong jers
Table 32 Nasal vowel reflexes
This structural possibility was easily extended to the back position
3226 Syllabicity ofr
Table 35 Modern vowel systems
one larger system for stressed syllables and another
In the freestress languages all of East and South
Table 41 Alternations in the inflexion of nouns
Table 43 Alternations in the inflexion of verbs
Table 44 Alternations in the word formation of verbs
Table 52 The ojo declension in the modern languages using
PSYkostb bone gostb guest
kamy stone n Masc
Table 511 ProtoSlavic 3 Person pronouns
Table 516 ProtoSlavic demonstrative pronouns tb that sb this
Table 530 ProtoSlavic aorist tense
Table 535 Modem irregular verbs
24b Ger er hat 5 Stuck Brotchen gekauft
35b Pol chod_z no do come here
722 Subordinate constructions
230b Sorb mi je so dzało
and usage of diminutives are similar to that of nouns
Ukr staryj old molodyj
technolects as opposed to terminology which is better documented The
953 Abbreviated words
journal Rusistika segodnja Russian Studies Today and in bodies like
the central trends of Slavic dialect research over the last
Ukrainian For these reasons they show fewer dialectal features distinct
Table 106 Dialects of Ukrainian
Table 107 Dialects of Russian
Table 109 Dialects of Polish and Kashubian
Table 1011 Dialects of Slovak
There is a similar preference for the suffixed form in
Other editions - View all
The Slavic Languages - Cambridge University Press
This book, written by two leading scholars in Slavic linguistics, presents a survey of all aspects of the linguistic structure of the Slavic languages, ...
www.cambridge.org/ catalogue/ catalogue.asp?isbn=9780521223157&
SUSSEX, ROLAND & CUBBERLEY, PAUL. The Slavic Languages. Cambridge ...
The Slavic Languages. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2006. xx + 638 pp. £85. ISBN 0521223156. This book has been many years in the waiting; ...
fmls.oxfordjournals.org/ cgi/ content/ full/ 43/ 3/ 326-a
Libro - Roland Sussex - The Slavic Languages - webster.it
The Slavic Languages, Roland Sussex, Paul Cubberley, - Cambridge University Press.
This book presents a survey of all aspects of the linguistic structure of the Slavic languages, including phonology, morphology, syntax, sociolinguistics, ...
www.textbooksrus.com/ search/ BookDetail/ ?isbn=9780521223157
JSTOR: Language Maintenance and Language Shift among Yugoslavs of ...
Lencek (74) has summed up this situation well in the following statement: "The Slavic languages spoken in the United States are in general regional dialects ...
roland sussex libri - I Libri dell'autore: Roland Sussex ...
The Slavic Languages · The Slavic Languages di Roland Sussex, Paul Cubberley - Cambridge University Press - September 2005. Prezzo: € 173.03 ...