By Richard M. Hogg
A Grammar of previous English, quantity II: Morphology completes Richard M. Hogg's two-volume research of the sounds and grammatical different types of the previous English language.
- Incorporates insights derived from the most recent theoretical and technological advances, which post-date most aged English grammars
- Utilizes the databases of the Toronto Dictionary of outdated English venture - a electronic corpus comprising not less than one reproduction of every textual content surviving in outdated English
- Features separation of diachronic and synchronic issues within the occasionally complex research of outdated English noun morphology
- Includes large bibliographical insurance of previous English morphology
Chapter 1 Preliminaries (pages 1–6):
Chapter 2 Nouns: Stem sessions (pages 7–68):
Chapter three Nouns: Declensions (pages 69–145):
Chapter four Adjectives, Adverbs and Numerals (pages 146–190):
Chapter five Pronouns (pages 191–209):
Chapter 6 Verbs (pages 210–322):
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Additional resources for A Grammar of Old English: Morphology, Volume 2
G. 34–41). g. pl. feþera beside feþra. There is great variability in the orthography as to whether such forms are written unambiguously as disyllabic. 7 Examples of (often or intermittently) disyllabic stems that were originally monosyllabic are: (i) adl ‘disease’, 7easter ‘city’, feþer ‘wing’, frdfor ‘comfort’, lifer ‘liver’,8 nwdl ‘needle’, stefn ‘voice’, swe8er ‘mother-in-law’, wdcor ‘increase’. sg. Conversely, disyllabic forms could become monosyllabic as a result of syncope, presumably originating in inflected forms.
22. The metrical evidence, however, cannot be reconciled with the assumption that sawol and sawel are late developments for earlier sawl. 104n3. 12 It is difficult to assess the significance of a number of examples of proper names of the type LVD 29 †Aebbino, since they could easily be fossilized forms. The same type occurs even after heavy monosyllables in names such as LVD 45 †Bettu. 37 There are two major processes of suffixation associated with d-stems. 1 Typical examples are: ascung ‘asking’, bodung ‘preaching’, cost(n)ung ‘temptation’, 7yping ‘trading’, lbasung ‘falsehood’, 8embting Nouns: stem classes 29 ‘meeting’, s7otung ‘shooting’, wunung ‘dwelling’.
1 However, suffixed nouns frequently show degemination in the unstressed suffix. 80), and it could be extended to medial position in inflected cases. 2,3 If degemination were early, the types exemplified by hirnitu, myne7enu, etc. sg. sg. from PGmc *atgairijd, cf. 24. 2 See further Cosijn (1886: §18). , and, for example, there are no examples anywhere of *(-)byrþenn in the DOEC. 3 In the instance of the suffix -ness, at least, Ælfric, by contrast, appears to have free variation between geminated (-nyss) and ungeminated (-nys) forms.
A Grammar of Old English: Morphology, Volume 2 by Richard M. Hogg