2 edition of noun class system of Proto-Benue-Congo. found in the catalog.
noun class system of Proto-Benue-Congo.
Paul Polydoor de Wolf
Proefschrift-Rijksuniversiteit te Leiden.
|Series||Janua linguarum. Series practica -- 167|
The pioneering work on noun class prefixes in Benue-Congo is de Wolfs The noun class system of Proto-Benue-Congo (). In the s, Benue-Congo was . Abstract Typological research on agreement systems recognises syntactic and semantic agreement as the two main types of agreement, with the former considered to be more canonical. An examination of different manifestations of semantic agreement found in the Gújjolaay Eegimaa1 noun class (non sex based gender) system is proposed in this paper from the perspective of Canonical .
The Niger–Congo languages constitute one of the world's major language families and Africa's largest in terms of geographical area, number of speakers and number of distinct languages.  It is generally considered to be the world's largest language family in terms of distinct languages,   ahead of Austronesian, although this is complicated by the ambiguity about what constitutes a. Found this gem in a review of Paul de Wolf’s () The Noun Class System of Proto-Benue-Congo: This work falls within the ‘clay tablet’ tradition of African comparative linguistics, and, like other things in the same tradition (Meinhof, Greenberg), it has the properties of being inscrutable and yet at the same time, in broad outline, convincing.
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The Noun-Class System of Proto-Benue-Congo by Paul de Wolf was published on 01 Jan by De Gruyter by: Get this from a library. The Noun-Class System of Proto-Benue-Congo.
[Paul de Wolf]. Genre/Form: Proto-Benue-Kongo-Sprache Academic theses: Additional Physical Format: Online version: De Wolf, Paul P.
Noun class system of Proto-Benue-Congo. In linguistics, a noun class is a particular category of nouns.A noun may belong to a given class because of the characteristic features of its referent, such as gender, animacy, shape, but such designations are often clearly authors use the term "grammatical gender" as a synonym of "noun class", but others consider these noun class system of Proto-Benue-Congo.
book concepts. the variant oo- of the noun class prefix u- in Yukuben, but he does not explain the variation and considers it as an allomorphic phenomenon.
Shimizu’s reconstructions of Proto-Jukunoid nominal roots and the classes they belonged to (b, c) might give a hint to the former class membership of Bezen : Victoria Kempf. noun class system and shows how some modern Bantu languages, as well as more distantly related languages, have lost several noun class distinctions while preserving others.
Section 3 demonstrates the use of the Bantu noun class system and its concordial agreement system. Section 4 discusses the semantics of the Proto-Bantu noun class.
pects of the Proto-Niger-Congo system. Noun Class class inventories can range from relatively small to quite large (e.g. twenty-five in Fula). Languages with large noun class inventories can have even larger invento-ries of pairings (Bainounk, Northen Atlantic, as described in Cobbinah, has around 60 dif-ferent pairings).
Title: Microsoft Word - Benue-Congo classification Author: Roger Blench Created Date: 6/24/ PM. CBSE Class 7 English Grammar – Noun Noun Examples and Exercises for Class 7 CBSE Definition of Noun Naming word is noun.
Or A word used to show the name of person,thing, quality, idea or state is called noun. e.g. Jacob is a good athlete. (Name of person) Nepal [ ]. Noun Classes and Categorization.
Proceedings of a Symposium on Categorization and Noun Classification, Eugene, Oregon, October Amsterdam/Philadelphia: John Benjamins. Google Scholar. De Wolf, Paul Polydoor. The noun class system of Proto-Benue-Congo. The Hague/Paris: Mouton. Google Scholar. Delplanque, Alain. The significance of this work is that it suggests a possible idiosyncratic grammatical feature beyond noun class systems (and, possibly, verb extensions) that could be used to help more conclusively establish the relatedness of the proposed Niger-Congo sub-branches, even those, like Mande, where noun class systems are not attested.
Swahili noun classes . Swahili nouns are, like those in other Bantu languages, noted for a system of semantically based classing, which affects not only nouns but also their modifiers (adjectives, numbers, demonstratives) and verbs. Just as gender accord is required in many Indo-European languages (e.g., French, Spanish, German, Russian), the modifiers and verbs associated with a given noun.
3 In the Niger-Congo literature one sometimes ﬁnds an opposition between the terms noun class and gender (see, e.g., De Wolf (, p. 42)).
When the distinction is made, noun class is used to refer to the basic inﬂectional classes instantiated by the noun class system and gender is used to refer to the way. This noun class has the following nouns: A).
nouns that take KI- in singular and VI- in plural B). nouns that take CH- in singular and VY- in plural C). body parts [sehemu za mwili] D). names of languages [majina ya lugha] A). Nouns that take KI-in singular and VI-in plural kiti/viti [chair/chairs] kitabu/vitabu [book/books].
sents a macro-link in a very smooth chain of development from proto-Benue-Congo type systems with CV- prefixes, full class/gender distinctions, and numerous con cord points to prefixless systems with no class/gender distinctions and pronomin al subject-verb concord.
The Noun-Class System of Proto-Benue-Congo. Janua Linguarum. Series Practica The Hague: Mouton. Blench, Roger. The Benue-Congo languages: a proposed internal classification.
Unpublished manuscript. Common Noun: A Common noun is a name given in common to every person or thing of the same kind or class.
Ex- boy, girl, teacher, city, book etc. Collective noun: A collective noun is the name of a group of persons or things. Ex- army, team, committee, class, board etc. Collect Rare and Out-of-Print Books. As one of the premier rare book sites on the Internet, Alibris has thousands of rare books, first editions, and signed books available.
The Noun-Class System of Proto-Benue-Congo by Paul De Wolf. See All from $. The Noun Class System of Proto-Benue-Congo. The Hague: Mouton de Gruyter. Find this resource: De Wolf, Paul P. Die Menschenklassen in den nordwestatlantischen Sprachen.
Vienna: Afro-Pub. Find this resource: Demuth, Katherine, Nicholas Faraclas & Lynell Marchese. In the first known grammar of an African language, a page study of Kongo, was published in Rome; it was the work of Giacinto Brusciotto, an Italian missionary, who notably described the characteristic noun class several other vocabularies and grammatical sketches followed, that century and the next saw a rather sparse number of works on African languages.
Typological research on agreement systems recognises syntactic and semantic agreement as the two main types of agreement, with the former considered to be more canonical. An examination of different manifestations of semantic agreement found in the Gújjolaay Eegimaa1 noun class (non sex based gender) system is proposed in this paper from the perspective of Canonical Typology, and the .Export Citations.
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