By Gerard Clauson
Read or Download An Etymological Dictionary of Pre-13th Century Turkish PDF
Similar dictionaries books
Idioms are commonly used in English and but their that means is usually tricky to bet. This new reference publication comprises round 7000 idioms present in British, American and Australian English this day that are defined truly and easily utilizing a gently managed defining vocabulary. It demonstrates how idioms are utilized by giving hundreds of thousands of instance sentences in accordance with the Cambridge foreign Corpus, and indicates transparent details on grammar and collocation.
From one among America's such a lot cherished and bestselling authors, a superbly necessary and readable consultant to the issues of the English language most ordinarily encountered through editors and writers. what's the distinction among “immanent” and “imminent”? what's the singular kind of graffiti? what's the distinction among “acute” and “chronic”?
This version is written in English. despite the fact that, there's a operating French glossary on the backside of every web page for the tougher English phrases highlighted within the textual content. there are lots of variations of The Invisible guy. This version will be precious should you wou
This is often the e-book to take advantage of while trying to find a descriptive or technical time period or if you happen to comprehend the topic or which means yet no longer the categorical observe. it's a smart mix of a opposite dictionary and a word list, with millions of descriptions of phrases prepared into topic different types and sub-categories.
- King Henry VI, Part I (Webster's Korean Thesaurus Edition)
- The Routledge Dictionary of Anthropologists
- Pudd'nhead Wilson (Webster's Thesaurus Edition)
- Hedda Gabler (Webster's Thesaurus Edition)
Extra info for An Etymological Dictionary of Pre-13th Century Turkish
Shaw Shcherbak Shnit. sic Studies Suci Suff. Suv. syn. W. $ SS Sor Su. survives only in. see SKPAW. (Latin) sub woce, 'under the word . ' south-western language group, para. 62. Sagay, N E language, para. 57. $eyh Sami, para. 62. Sanglax, para. 34 (3). Sang Yugur, modern S E language, para. 58. Secondary (form). R. B. Shaw, para. 58. A. M. Shcherbak, para. 64 (5). B. N. para. 59. (Latin) sic, 'thus'. Turkish and Mongolian Studies, para. I. Suci inscription, para. 21 (2). suffix. Suvarnaprabhfisaszitra, para.
27: Osm. xrv E. u d l u t is common till xvr and u t yeri till xvrr, both occur sporadically thereafter TTS 1730; 11934; 111718; I V 790; ud/ut yeri is mentioned in xrx dicts; in xx Anat. ud SDI3 1412 occurs and u t is fairly common do. 1422. 7 avlt-/avut- 'to comfort, console', f&b 1 7 ; oyut- ditto 116; a v u t - Nahc. 107. 4; Kom. ) ditto C C G ; G r . 268: K I P . xrv a w u t - 'to comlnrt' (pijola) a crying child' Id. 25: O s m . xv avtt- 'to comfort' T T S I I 68. )'; pcc. to Xak. v. Xak.
See Kaf. I 20. -k- (after vowels and -r-)l-lk-1-ik-1-uk-l-iik- when attached to Intrans. g. a:G- 'to be hungry'; aqlk- 'to be famished', see K f i ~ . 1 zo; when attached to Trans. s forms either Pass. g. San$- 'to rout'; sanglk- 'to be routed'; or Intrans. g. ); rather rare. - t ~ k - l - d u k - forms Emphatic Pass. ) in bulduk-, bastlk-. SUFFIXES xlvii forms Emphatic Pass. g. bil- 'to know'; bilsik- 'to be well known, notorious'; see K 4 . I zr ; N 138, 237; rare. -I-l-11-lil-l-ul-l-ul- the normal Suff.
An Etymological Dictionary of Pre-13th Century Turkish by Gerard Clauson