How Did Korean Get -l for Middle Chinese Words Ending in - t?

@article{Martin1997HowDK,
  title={How Did Korean Get -l for Middle Chinese Words Ending in - t?},
  author={Samuel Elmo Martin},
  journal={Journal of East Asian Linguistics},
  year={1997},
  volume={6},
  pages={263-271}
}
  • S. E. Martin
  • Published 1 July 1997
  • Linguistics
  • Journal of East Asian Linguistics
The Sino-Korean versions of the final labial and velar finalsof the Middle Chinese "entering" tone are -p and -k, but theapical -t of Middle Chinese is borrowed as -l and wasprescriptively treated as -LQ by the 15th-century Koreanorthographers. This is best explained by assuming that a liquidarticulation was used in the northern Chinese dialect thatKoreans used as a model. That articulation was probably a flap[r], and it was part of the general erosion of the final stopsthat led to their… 
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