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Lexical characteristics of the Estonian North Eastern coast dialect

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Published by AUU in Uppsala .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Estonian language -- Dialects -- Lexicology.,
  • Estonian language -- Foreign words and phrases.

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementTiina Söderman.
SeriesActa Universitatis Upsaliensis., 24
Classifications
LC ClassificationsPH627 .S63 1996
The Physical Object
Pagination184 p. :
Number of Pages184
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL631820M
ISBN 109155436951
LC Control Number96233401
OCLC/WorldCa35371045

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The Northeastern coastal dialect (Estonian: kirderannikumurre) is a dialect (or dialect group) of the Estonian coastal dialects of the Estonian language were spoken on the coastal strip of Estonia from Tallinn to river Narva. It has very few speakers left nowadays. Treating the Northeastern coastal dialect as a single unit dates back to Arnold Kask's classification of Estonian. The characteristics of the dialect group are mostly shared with the Northern group of the Finnic languages. There are remnants of vowel harmony (räbälä 'rag' (genitive case), cf. Standard Estonian räbala) There is no palatalization Short plosives are stronger than in other dialects of Estonian (mägi, cf. Finnish mäki). The North-Eastern Coastal Estonian dialect group includes the northern coastal and north-eastern dialects. The northern coastal dialect is spoken on the northern coast of Estonia to the east of Tallinn, and it is close to the Finnish dialects. The north-eastern dialect that is spoken in the area between Lake Peipsi and the Gulf of Finland shares some common features with Votic. The North Estonian . The earliest extant samples of connected (north) Estonian are the so-called Kullamaa prayers dating from and In the first book published in the Estonian language was printed. The book was a Lutheran manuscript, which never reached the reader and .

Söderman, Tiina: Lexical characteristics of the Estonian north eastern coastal dialect. p. (Studia Uralica Upsaliensia, ; 24) (Studia Uralica Upsaliensia, ; 24)   One can observe many Russian loanwords in the Estonian language. In this read, we bring to you 9 cool facts about the Estonian Language that will escalate your quest to learn Estonian Language. The first Estonian language book was printed in The elementary Estonian writings dates back to s. The first book to be written in the Estonian. The first Estonian language cookery book providing daily menus for the whole year was translated from Swedish – so it could be understood by chefs and kitchen hands of native origin – and published in In the course of the century, Estonians’ everyday. The Dravidian languages of Tamil and Telugu are spoken in southeastern India and Sri Lanka. The Caucasian language family consists of 40 different languages, and is divided into Cartvelian (south Caucasian), North-West Caucasian and North-East Caucasian language groups. Some languages are Georgian, Megrelian, Chechen, Ingush Avarian, Lezgian.

  Two types of the rise in the first syllable of the unrounded mid-high back vowel o from earlier short and long e and from short o, and, rarely, from u, a and o: (4a) North Estonian type in the western part, and (4b) the so-called Votic type in North-East and East Estonian, other two types being characteristic of South Estonian and Livonian. Quantitative characteristics of the surrounding world's entities are expressed by the specific words-logical quantifiers. In a language, quantifiers are represented by the so-called quantifier words. Language review for the travelling you!The Pocket Puzzles series is designed to supplement your independent language study with entertaining activities. Word searches, scrambles, and multiple choice quizzes improve vocabulary knowledge, and these books are small enough to be taken. Estonia - Estonia - Cultural life: Because Estonia sits along the divide of western and eastern Europe—looking west, across the Baltic, toward Sweden, and east, across Lake Peipus, to Russia—it has long been influenced by both of those cultural traditions. Traditionally, northern Estonia, especially Tallinn, has been more open to outside influences (including Germanic Christianity, the.