By Raymond P. Scheindlin
Most often used Arabic verbs are conjugated, one verb to a web page. A focused assessment of Arabic verb kinds for either starting and complicated scholars.
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Extra info for 201 Arabic Verbs (201 Verbs Series)
2 Cf. ” 3 For these examples, see Karahashi 2008:86, 88. 4 Römer 1980:33; Black et al. 1). 564 Verbal and Nominal Morphology in Sumerian b. [A×uruš-e] utu-ra an-še3 [Ošu-ni] ba-an-na-zi ‘The lad raised his hands to Utu to heaven’ (Inana’s Descent to the Netherworld 369)5 c. (lu2…) aš2-bal-ba-ke4-eš [IOlu2 kur2] [Ošu] ba-an-zi-zi-a ‘(Whoever) should make someone else raise a hand on account of this curse’ (Šu-ilīšu 1:23–25)6 The question now arises as to how other types of Sumerian verbs achieve a causative effect.
Showed the socalled Causative Alternation (Karahashi 2008). I concluded that the transitive/causative variant of these verbs is a lexical expression on the grounds that the valency increment in these verbs does not necessarily affect verbal morphology. 3 (1) Verb zi a. šar2-ra la-ba-an-šub-bu-uš [Sšar2-ra] la-ba-an-zi-ge-eš ‘No multitudes have fallen down; no multitudes have risen up’ (Gilgameš & Agga 76)4 ∗ I am deeply thankful to Miguel Civil, David Embick, and Beatrice Santorini for their insightful comments and suggestions.
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201 Arabic Verbs (201 Verbs Series) by Raymond P. Scheindlin