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Past participles from Latin to Romance

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Published by University of California Press in Berkeley .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Romance languages -- Participle.,
  • Latin language -- Participle.,
  • Latin language -- Influence on Romance.

Book details:

About the Edition

In this morphological study, Laurent considers which types of past partciples current in Classical Latin survived or disappeared, expanded or contracted during the 1500 years since the fall of Rome, in a range of Romance languages and dialects reaching from Moldavian to Portuguese.

Edition Notes

StatementRichard Laurent.
SeriesUniversity of California publications in linguistics,, v. 133
Classifications
LC ClassificationsPC164 .L38 1999
The Physical Object
Paginationxxiv, 574 p. :
Number of Pages574
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL42966M
ISBN 100520098323
LC Control Number99036467

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From Latin through the Romance languages, which types of past participle survived? Which older, "irregular" types disappeared and which older, "regular" types proliferated? Which new types of past participles emerged, which proved popular in standard Romance languages, and which exist in a wide range of dialects? The author explores reasons for the expansion or contraction of each type, in.   About the Edition. In this morphological study, Laurent considers which types of past partciples current in Classical Latin survived or disappeared, expanded or contracted during the years since the fall of Rome, in a range of Romance languages and Cited by: 5. Past Participles in Eastern Romance --Ch. 4. Past Participles in Western Romance --Ch. 5. Synopsis of Data --Ch. 6. Theoretical Implications --App. 1. Stems for Principal Parts of Verbs in Classical Latin and Late Latin --App. 2. Romance Past Participles --Replacement Verbs in Romance Standards --App. 3. Past Participles by the Numbers. Series.   A whole chapter presents the synopsis of the past-participial data examined throughout the book. L concludes that every verb in Romance has been endowed with a past participle, and three appendixes support his conclusion: The first lists the stems for principal parts of verbs in Classical Latin and Late Latin; the second considers Romance past Author: Laura Daniliuc, Radu Daniliuc.

  Read "Past Participles from Latin to Romance (review), Language" on DeepDyve, the largest online rental service for scholarly research with thousands of .   Holy Ha'Shamayim! One characteristic that I like that's not mentioned in that Wikipedia article is the tendency to have only two adjectival participles (-ing and -ed, French -ant and -é). And as the article says, this Germanic-Romance sprachbund (with Albanian, Greek and some Balto-Slavic in. A present participle refers to action contemporaneous with that of the main verb (whether the main verb is past, present or future). A perfect participle refers to action prior to that of the main verb. A future participle refers to action subsequent to that of the main verb. The proper understanding of Latin participlesFile Size: 61KB. LATIN PARTICIPLES. Latin has four participles: Present Active, Perfect Passive, Future Active and Future Passive. They are used far more extensively than participles in English. A. PRESENT ACTIVE PARTICIPLE. 1. Form: Present Stem + -ns (lauda-ns, mone-ns, duce-ns, audie-ns, capie-nsetc.) 2.

Past participle: worksheets pdf, printable exercises, handouts to print. Past participle of regular and irregular verbs esl. “Mr. Stearn delivers the History, Grammar, Syntax, Terminology and Vocabulary of botanical Latin with such lively erudition I often find myself foraging through this linguistic hortus botanicus for the pure word-empowering romance of it.” —The Wall Street Journal “First published in , this book is now a standard reference.”Cited by: The chapter presents the current state of research concerning the development of the BE + past participle constructions from Latin to Spanish. Starting from the description in Rosemeyer () and the theoretical background collated in Kailuweit and Rosemeyer (), it will be shown that the functional change does not follow traditional grammaticalization : Rolf Kailuweit.   Documentary sources for spoken Latin show the beginnings of this process, which comes to full fruition in the medieval emergence of written Romance languages. This book newly distills the facts into an appealing program of study, including exercises, and makes the difficult issues clear, taking well motivated and sometimes innovative stands.