By Richard M. Hogg
A Grammar of previous English, quantity II: Morphology completes Richard M. Hogg's two-volume research of the sounds and grammatical different types of the previous English language.
- Incorporates insights derived from the newest theoretical and technological advances, which post-date most aged English grammars
- Utilizes the databases of the Toronto Dictionary of previous English venture - a electronic corpus comprising at the least one replica of every textual content surviving in outdated English
- Features separation of diachronic and synchronic concerns within the occasionally complex research of outdated English noun morphology
- Includes vast bibliographical assurance of previous English morphology
Chapter 1 Preliminaries (pages 1–6):
Chapter 2 Nouns: Stem periods (pages 7–68):
Chapter three Nouns: Declensions (pages 69–145):
Chapter four Adjectives, Adverbs and Numerals (pages 146–190):
Chapter five Pronouns (pages 191–209):
Chapter 6 Verbs (pages 210–322):
Read or Download A Grammar of Old English: Morphology, Volume 2 PDF
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Additional resources for A Grammar of Old English: Morphology, Volume 2
Pl. pl. inflexion in ChronA must be read in this light. 62. 61n1. 33 for discussion of whether or not this -e should be analysed synchronically as an inflexion. 7, the following masc. 2 Additional examples include: (a) (b) light: bere ‘barley’, bite ‘bite’, bli7e ‘brightness’, bry7e ‘breach’, bry7e ‘use’, bryne ‘burning’, by8e ‘bending’, byre ‘youth’, cwide ‘speech’, 7yle ‘cold’, cyme ‘arrival’, cyre ‘choice’, dile ‘dill’ (cf. 25n4), drepe ‘slaying’, dryre ‘decline’, dyne ‘din’, e7e ‘pain’, e8e ‘terror’, ele ‘oil’, fly8e ‘flight’, gripe ‘grip’, gryre ‘terror’, gyte ‘flood’, hefe ‘weight’, he8e ‘hedge’, hete ‘hate’, hrine ‘touch’, hryre ‘fall’, hy8e ‘mind’, hype ‘hip’, hyse ‘young man’, ile ‘sole’, ly8e ‘lie’, lyre ‘loss’, mere ‘lake’, myne ‘mind’, myne ‘necklace’, (fore-)nyme ‘taking’, pyle ‘pillow’, ry8e ‘rye’, ryne ‘course’, s7riðe ‘journey’, s7yfe ‘pushing’, s7yte ‘shooting’, sele ‘hall’, si7e ‘sigh’, si8e ‘victory’, sle8e ‘blow’, slide ‘slip’, snide ‘cut’, spiwe ‘vomiting’, stæpe ‘step’,3 stede (occ.
41 and references therein, since those nouns are not often used in the plural. sg. 4 1 Since the suffix -ung/-ing is heavy, apocope occurs in all forms, hence bodung, lbasung, etc. 36. sg. Nouns: stem classes 31 3 Flasdieck (1930b) attempts to provide a phonological account of the syncretism. Although the closeness of the phonological developments in the two cases ought not to be ignored, it seems impossible to avoid assigning a critical role to morphological forces. sg. sg. This is possible, although unilluminating, and there are difficulties, see especially Dahl (1938: 133–4).
Forms. sg. , for the latter has the regular inflexion -a. sg. 41 and references therein, since those nouns are not often used in the plural. sg. 4 1 Since the suffix -ung/-ing is heavy, apocope occurs in all forms, hence bodung, lbasung, etc. 36. sg. Nouns: stem classes 31 3 Flasdieck (1930b) attempts to provide a phonological account of the syncretism. Although the closeness of the phonological developments in the two cases ought not to be ignored, it seems impossible to avoid assigning a critical role to morphological forces.
A Grammar of Old English: Morphology, Volume 2 by Richard M. Hogg