Download PDF by B. Krishnamurti, J. P. L. Gwynn: A Grammar of Modern Telugu

By B. Krishnamurti, J. P. L. Gwynn

ISBN-10: 0195616642

ISBN-13: 9780195616644

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By contrast, other neutralizations are combinatory, causing only the positional loss of a distinction, in which case the paradigm is not affected. Moreover, many of the dialectological details are not yet well understood. In any case, it may be regarded as an established fact that the unrounded central vowel (e) has in the modern Ulan Bator subdialect of Khalkha merged with the unrounded high vowel (i). The result is phonetically a segment which more or less corresponds to the definition of the high unrounded front vowel [i], and which phonologically also must be identified with the high front corner of the vowel triangle.

Kang [kh"ŋ] ‘kang’ (heated sleeping ground, from Chinese kàng). The same opposition is also present in the palatal stops, which are normally realized as palatal affricates, as in jing [tɕiŋ] ‘freight’ vs. cing [tɕhiŋ] ‘Qing’ (dynasty). The pronunciation of the affricates varies dialectally, however. While the palatal pronunciation prevails in all dialects in the position before the high palatal vowel i, the realizations before other vowel qualities range from the alveopalatal [tʃ tʃh] to the retroflex [tʂ tʂh] (the latter especially in the Kharachin dialect).

Introduction comprehensive size and focused on the Mongolic languages of China have been published by Todaeva (1960ab). Tömörtogoo (1992) is a historical grammar with some comparative information. A comparative word list, with information from both Mongolian dialects and the various Mongolic languages, was published under the editorship of Sun Zhu (1990). A major up-to-date source on Shirongolic is Nugteren (2011). The diachrony of the expansion and differentiation of Mongolic is also discussed by Janhunen (2008).

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A Grammar of Modern Telugu by B. Krishnamurti, J. P. L. Gwynn

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