The Semitic Languages

@inproceedings{Huehnergard2019TheSL,
  title={The Semitic Languages},
  author={John Huehnergard and Na’ama Pat-El},
  year={2019}
}
1 Citations

References

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On the Etymology of the Hebrew Relative šɛ
  • The Akkadian Language in its Semitic Context: Studies in the Akkadian of the Third and Second Millennium BC
  • 2006
A Grammar of Old Assyrian
The Morphology of the G-Stem Imperative in Semitic
The Interrogative Element *ʾayy- in Semitic
  • Cohen
  • History
    Zeitschrift der Deutschen Morgenländischen Gesellschaft
  • 2019
A New Grammar with Texts
  • Studies in Semitic Languages and Linguistics
  • 2018
A reconstruction of the system of verb aspects in proto-Berbero-Semitic
Abstract Several verbal forms reconstructed for proto-Semitic strongly resemble reconstructed forms in proto-Berber: compare Semitic yV-PaRRaS to Berber y-əFăRRăS, Semitic yV-PRaS to Berber y-əFRăS,
Essentially the same system of forms and functions has recently been reconstructed for an ancestral Proto-Berbero-Semitic
  • Kossmann
  • 2018
Historical Aspects of Standard Negation in Semitic
In Historical Aspects of Standard Negation in Semitic Ambjorn Sjors describes the grammar of verbal negation in a wide selection of Semitic languages with an emphasis on the historical change of
The origin of the Semitic relative marker
Abstract All Semitic languages use a relative marker as at least one strategy of relativization, and all branches show reflexes or relics of reflexes of an interdental relative marker. The wide
Digging Up Archaic Features: “Neo-Arabic” and Comparative Semitic in the Quest for Proto Arabic
As scholars of Semitic languages we are fortunate to have such a wealth of material from various historical periods and various geographical areas. Indeed, typically doing historical linguistics in
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