Proto-Germanic /r/;: The pronunciation of /r/ throughout the history of the Germanic languages, (Goppinger Arbeiten zur Germanistik, Nr. 115) ebook
by Richard M Runge
The history of the Germanic group begins with the appearance of what is known .
In his book on the ancient Teutons F. Engels described the evolution of the economic and social structure of the Teutons from Caesar's to Tacitus's time.
inflections, sound interchange and suppletion.
yes no Was this document useful for you? Thank you for your participation! Your assessment is very important for improving the work of artificial intelligence, which forms the content of this project. inflections, sound interchange and suppletion.
Proto-Germanic /r. Richard M. Runge. Göppinger Arbeiten zur Germanistik, Nr. 115. Classifications. 431. Library of Congress. Proto-Germanic /r. Close. 1 2 3 4 5. Want to Read. Published 1974 by A. Kümmerle in Göppingen Göppinger Arbeiten zur Germanistik, Nr. 113 p. Number of pages.
Proto-Germanic is assumed to have developed between about 500 BC and the be-ginning of the Common Era. (Ringe 2006, p. 67). It came after the First Germanic Sound Shift, which was probably contemporary with the Nordic Bronze Age.
Britannica does not currently have an article on this topic.
In the early periods of history the grammatical forms were built by means of: sound interchanges, inflections and suppletion
In the early periods of history the grammatical forms were built by means of: sound interchanges, inflections and suppletion. Suppletion (inherited from Indo-European) – the usage of 2 or more different roots as forms of one and the same word: Part of Speech.
Proto-Germanic Phonology (according to Winfred P. Lehmann). Each segment retained its pronunciation regardless of position, with the following exceptions: -Voiceless stops may have been aspirated except after /f s χ/. -/b d g/ had fricative allophones between vowels.
to the beginning of our era. All linguistic components are taken into consideration
to the beginning of our era. All linguistic components are taken into consideration. The pragmatic component is dealt with in the Introduction, and to some extent in chapter six (on semantics and culture), in which the semantic component is the major topic; chapters two to five treat the grammatical component, with separate chapters devoted to phonology, inflectional morphology, derivational morphology, and syntax.