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Germanic dialects by Meyer, Gustav

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Published by The author in Westerville, Ohio .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • German language -- Dialects.,
  • Germanic languages.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Cover-title reads: Germanic dialects. A thesis presented ... for the degree of Doctor of philosophy ... University of Wooster, June, 1899.

The Physical Object
Pagination1 p. l., 94 p. 8o.
Number of Pages94
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL24180328M
OCLC/WorldCa10491171

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Germanic dialects [Gustav Meyer] on imeldaclyde.com *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. This is a reproduction of a book published before This book may have occasional imperfections such as missing or blurred pages4/5(1). The West Germanic languages include the three most widely spoken Germanic languages: English with around – million native speakers; German, with over million native spLinguistic classification: Indo-EuropeanGermanic. Note: Citations are based on reference standards. However, formatting rules can vary widely between applications and fields of interest or study. The specific requirements or preferences of your reviewing publisher, classroom teacher, institution or organization should be applied. The West Germanic dialects not affected by the second shift were the Low German dialects of the lowlands, from which Dutch and English evolved. Also peculiar to the Germanic languages is the recessive accent, whereby the stress usually falls on the first or root syllable of a word, especially a word of Germanic origin.

German language, official language of both Germany and Austria and one of the three official languages of Switzerland. German belongs to the West Germanic group of the Indo-European language family, along with English, Frisian, and Dutch (Netherlandic, Flemish). The recorded history of Germanic. This banner text can have markup.. web; books; video; audio; software; images; Toggle navigation. Elbe Germanic, also called Irminonic, is a term introduced by the German linguist Friedrich Maurer (–) in his book, Nordgermanen und Alemanen, to describe the unattested proto-language, or dialectal grouping, ancestral to the later Alemannic, Lombardic, Thuringian and Bavarian imeldaclyde.comity: Irminones. "The Germanic Languages" may easily be read by scholars with limited knowledge of Germanic philology. It provides a solid introduction to the debate generated by attempts at classification. In addition, it contains an extensive bibliography of related works and pays considerable.

West Germanic languages - West Germanic languages - Yiddish: Although there were some 11 million speakers of Yiddish before World War II, approximately half of them were killed in the Nazi Holocaust. There are several million Yiddish speakers today, including native speakers and those who use it as a second language. Most speakers live in the United States and Israel. They are served by. So too, the German language; even today it remains a hodgepodge of dialects and linguistic variations stretching from the Danish border to northern Italy (the region of Südtirol in German or Alto Adige in Italian). The German dialect spoken in Kitzbühel, Austria is very different from the German spoken in Germany or even in other parts of. Oct 31,  · We’ve come to the very end of our Early Germanic Dialect series! I’ve simply run out of dialects! We’ve done Gothic, Old Norse, Old Saxon, Old English, Old Frisian, Old Low Franconian, and Old High German! We’ve even done a reminder, a post on the relationship between the Germanic dialects and a post on Proto-Germanic Continue reading "Early Germanic Dialects – The secrets of . Germanic languages differ from each other to a greater degree than do some other language families such as the Romance or Slavic languages. Roughly speaking, Germanic languages differ in how conservative or how progressive each language is with respect to an overall trend toward imeldaclyde.comc classification: Indo-European, Germanic.