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Books Books 1 - 3 of 3 on J , * are exactly equivalent to the English I, m. ^ has three distinct sounds : it....  
" J , * are exactly equivalent to the English I, m. ^ has three distinct sounds : it has the sound of the English n in not — 1) When it occurs at the beginning of a word or syllable, as »\j ndm ; 2) at the end of a word or syllable, when preceded by... "
A Grammar of the Hindūstānī Or Urdū Language - Page 7
by John Thompson Platts - 1892 - 399 pages
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Critical Grammar of the Hebrew Language

Isaac Nordheimer - Hebrew language - 1842
...consequence of which they do not receive Daghesh forte (§ 84. 3.) ; 4th, the reception of Pattahh furtive at the end of a word or syllable when preceded by a heterogeneous vowel (§ 84. 1. b.). § 253. These verbs are of three kinds : 1. Those whose first radical...
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A practical grammar of the Swedish language

Alfred May - 1849
...certain places ending in g'e, when g is pronounced like the Swedish j, as: Norge Norway, Telge Ttlge. 3) At the end of a word or syllable when preceded by a vowel, as: Tyg cloth, Lagrar laurels, Höghet Highness. G has a softer sound like the english y in...
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A Practical Grammar of the Swedish Language: With Reading and Writing Exercises

Alfred May - Swedish language - 1904 - 243 pages
...certain places ending in ge, when g is pronounced like the Swedish j, as: Norge Norway, Telge Telge. 3) At the end of a word or syllable, when preceded by a vowel, as: Tyg cloth, Lagrar laurels, Höghet Highness. G has a softer sound like the English y in...
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