It is remarkable in how many marshy places this -co- or -ca- suffix is used.
The name Volsci itself is significant not merely in its suffix; the older form Volusci clearly contains the word meaning "marsh" identical with Gr.
Nouns are divided into two classes, one of which takes a pronominal suffix, while the other never takes such a suffix.
From the east two main roads similarly converge upon the City, which they enter by Aldgate (the suffix in this and other names indicating the former existence of one of the City gates).
B 0 c relatively to the fixed, ~ ___a 4 - link a, a fact indicated o o ~ by the suffix ac placed bd ti after the letter 0.
Formed by a suffix (-aa), whereas the second aorist is a " strong " tense, distinguished by the form of the root-syllable, we expect to find a constant tendency to diminish the number of second aorists in use.
The name Ion or loan (John), has the diminutives lonicei, Ionita, Ionascii, Ianache, Ienachel, &c. In verbs - apart from a few exceptional tenses - the accent falls on the first syllable of the inflectional suffix, e.g.
In masculine nouns terminating in a consonant, an interpolated u precedes 1 to form the suffix article (om, man, om-u-1, the man).
It has been thought that it refers to the fact that ants form a large percentage of the prey of the insect, the suffix "lion" merely suggesting destroyer or eater.
To the second hypothesis Skeat (Dictionary, p. 433) objects that it "will not account for the suffix -in, and is therefore wrong; besides which the ` Dutchmen ' [who were asserted to be the authors of the name] turn out to be Sir Francis Drake" and his men.
In modern place-names the suffix don often goes back to the Celtic dun, a hill, e.g.
Bredon, Everdon, but the suffix was still a living one in Saxon times.
The suffix -no-, for example, has almost driven out any other in the district of the Hirpini, and it is greatly preponderant among the Campani, in the district of the Lucani, and among the Latini and Sabini themselves.
In the article Volsci it is shown that the addition of the -no- suffix is often a mark of the conquest of an original -co- folk by a Safine tribe.
The assumption of the Safine origin of the -no- suffix is further confirmed by the practice of the Romans themselves.
" Moon " is zlava in written and dawa in spoken language, in which -va is a suffix; the word itself is zla-, cognate to the Mongol ssara, Sokpa sara, Gyarung t-sile, Vayu cholo, &c. The common spoken word for " head " is go, written mgo, to which the Manipuri moko and the Mishmi mkura are related.
Thus, we find Sumerian ab, " dwelling," " sea "; ab, " road," and -ab, a grammatical suffix, which words, with many others of a similar character, were perhaps originally uttered with different voice-tones.
The verbal stem is here followed by the subject-suffix or substantivetdm-f, he hears; t~mw itu, the king hears.
In the language of Ebon, one of the islands in the Marshall archipelago, nouns have the peculiarity which is characteristic of the Papuan languages: those which indicate close relationship - as of a son to a father, or of the members of a person's body - take a pronominal suffix which gives them the appearance of inflexions.
The suffix Tadino distinguishes it from Gualdo in the province of Macerata, and Gualdo Cattaneo, S.
In the form of rao it appears as a suffix to the names of most Mahrattas, and to the names of Kanarese Brahmans.
Exeter, Wroxeter and perhaps Uttoxeter show the suffix in slightly different form.
Deerhurst; -ing (patronymic suffix, plural form in O.E.), e.g.
The suffix is thus the common form hythe, a haven; but for the prefix no certain derivation is offered.
(1) By the confusion of original e and o, both long and short, with the original long and short a sound; (2) the short schwa-sound a is represented here, and in this group only, by i (pita, " father," as compared with 1raT;jp, &c.); (3) original s after i, u and some consonants becomes s; (4) the genitive plural of stems ending in a vowel has a suffix-nam borrowed by analogy from the stems ending in -n (Skt.
Those things which belong to a person, as the parts of his body, &c., take the pronominal suffix; a thing possessed merely for use would not take it.
One advantage we have obtained is that, if we now write ao =o, and substitute a 8 _ 1 for a,, when s>o, we obtain d d aO da l +al da 2 +a2 da ï¿½....+an_2dan_1 which is the form of SZ for a binary (n- Henceby merely diminishing each suffix in a seminvariant by unity, we obtain another seminvariant of the same degree, and of weight w-8, appertaining to the (n-I) ic. Also, if we increase each suffix in a seminvariant, we obtain terms, free from a 0, of some seminvariant of degree 8 and weight w+8.
The form of the name is of considerable interest, as it shows the suffix -NOsuperimposed upon the suffix -CO-, a change which probably indicates some conquest of an earlier tribe by the invading Safini (or Sabini, q.v.).
The shire organization of Kent dates from the time of Aethelstan, the name as well as the boundary being that of the ancient kingdom, though at first probably with the addition of the suffix " shire," the form " Kentshire " occurring in a record of the folkmoot at this date.
The addition of the -ati- suffix to the -no- ethnicon, as in Iguvinates, is comparatively rare, and no doubt denotes the opposite process, namely, the absorption of a -no- tribe by a population to whom it was natural to use the suffix -ti-.
The suffixes of all numbers and persons except the dual were in full use throughout, to Coptic; an, however, giving way to a new suffix, -w, which developed first in the New Kingdom.
Chesil Bank, Dorsetshire) thrown up by the river; but the early suffix hythe is common in the meaning of a haven.
The suffix-ensi-can be shown to have borne a political significance, 1 This statement with those which follow is based upon the collections of the place-names of ancient Italy, arranged according to their locality, by R.
A feature of the language which distinguishes it from all other members of the group, and appears to be of even higher antiquity than the word-forms above mentioned, is the retention of a suffix article - e.g.
Le occurs, as in Old Castilian, in words formed with the suffix ellum (castiellu, portiellu), while modern Castilian has reduced Ce to C. E, i, u, post-tonic for a, e, 0: penes (penas), gracies (gracias), esii (este), frenti, (frente), liechi (leche), nuechi (noche), unu (uno), primeru (primero).
The next higher octave has the suffix 2, the next higher the suffix 3, and so on.
Hybrid place-names are occasionally to be met with in the colonized portions of Wales, as in Gelliswick (a combination of the Celtic gelli, a hazel grove, and the Norse wick, a haven), and in Fletherhill, where the English suffix hill is practically a translation of the Celtic prefix.
Now calculate the pseudo-velocity uo from =v 95 cos 4) sec n, and then, from the given values of 0 and 8, calculate u e from either of the formulae of (72) or (73): (82) I (u 9) - I (u0) tan 0 - tan 8 C sec n (83) D(ue) =D (uq5) 4)°-B° cos n' Then with the suffix notation to denote the beginning and end of the arc 0-0, mt e = C[Tum) - T (u0)], 5 ((x x9 1l 0.
On the other hand, the -co- suffix, which is nowhere frequent, is practically confined to the central areas.