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By Henry Tattam

Excerpt from A Compendious Grammar of the Egyptian Language: As inside the Coptic, Sahidic, and Bashmuric Dialects; including Alphabets and Numerals within the Hieroglyphic and Enchorial Characters

In Rawlinson's Herodotus are the next observations. The Egyptian Language could, from its grammar, seem to declare a Semitic beginning, however it seriously isn't one in all that relations, just like the Arabic, Hebrew.

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Extra info for A compendious grammar of the Egyptian language as contained in the Coptic, Sahidic, and Bashmuric dialects

Sample text

Being essentially a demonstrative, it is occasionally used as a demonstrative pronoun: Vame son pere et la sa mere. (cf. Yv. 663-4) The soul of his father and that of his mother. 18 Old French: a concise handbook In the thirteenth century the definite article appears more often, but with weakened demonstrative value. For contracted forms of the article, see §37. 31. The indefinite article 1. The indefinite article is used in the singular to introduce and particularise a noun not previously mentioned: Un Sarrazin.

Relative superlatives Superlatives used in comparisons are formed analytically by adding the definite article to the comparative: Le meillor e le plus bel. 644) The best and the most beautiful. g. after a possessive adjective, the sense must be inferred from the context: Vostre meillor palefroi. Your best palfrey. 2579) 52. Absolute superlatives These, very common, are usually formed analytically by the addition of adverbs such as molt, assez, tres, trop, all meaning 'very': Une dame molt bele.

You will have (some) roses. Pain ne mangerai. I will not eat (any) bread. At times the noun is preceded by the partitive preposition de (of): De vtande avrez. You will have (some) food. If a specific collective whole is implied, de is followed by a defining word like an adjective or the definite article: Articles and nouns 19 De mes roses avrez. You will have some of my roses. De la viande manger at. I will eat some of the (that) food. From the fourteenth century onwards, with the weakening demonstrative value of the article, de la viande came to mean merely ' some food', or, with restricted meaning, 'some meat'.

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