प्राकृत-व्याकरणम: इङ्गलण्डीयभाषानुवाद सङ्कलितम

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लाला मेहेरचन्द, 1883 - Prakrit languages - 160 pages
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Page 5 - tossed by the wind.' When a conjunct consonant follows, it is always the first of the two meeting vowels, which is elided (when there is any elision at all, which is not always required). From the use of bahula, or 'variously...
Page 37 - VIPEAKAESHAH. (59.) This being an adhikara will be implied in the following Sutras. Yuktasya still continues to be implied from S. 9. We are therefore to understand that the subject of the succeeding Sutras to the end of the section will be the separation [yiprakarsha] of conjuncts.
Page 42 - ... or hanumanta for hanumat, the monkey-chief; others use the substitutes ilia and ulla in the sense of the affixes technically called saisMkah (cf.
Page 7 - A and the sibilants (ie, the pratyáhára yay\ Anuswára may optionally become the nasal of the class to which the letter belongs : as, SatiM, saniJio, anko, tmgam, sancharai, sandho, etc.
Page 16 - like,' is used to indicate that the rule only applies when the i followed by a conjunct consonant (as in pinda).
Page 33 - ... the last member of the compound, it is still elided. The author of the comment, therefore declares that ' the initial letter of the last member of a compound is considered as non-initial.') Y, váuná, naanam ; », jiam, diaho [cf.
Page 31 - The nine non-initial consonants k, g, ch, jt t> d, p, y, '• and v, when not joined to any other consonant and immediately preceded by a vowel, are generally elided ; as ?ff— ^taft ( %rar.

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