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Robert Batchelor

(1552–1610) had shown a large island above the main Japanese island of Honshu, but his Ming sources most likely described Sakhalin Island at the mouth of the Amur River. Perhaps to compensate for the gap between Sakhalin and Hokkaido, De Angelis represented the island he depicted as four to five times

H. Steinhauer

lacking any specification as to (un)inhabitedness or language used. All of the four maps of the Japan area (26-29) are of quite a different character from all the other maps in the atlas, including the other "Japanese" maps. Map 26 covers the islands of Hokkaido and the southern part of the Sakhalin

Eugen Hill

imperative mood where the 1sg. slot often remains unfilled because one rarely directs a request towards oneself. Cf. the imperative inflection of Finnish antaa ‘to give’ and Nivkh (East Sakhalin dialect) vid’ ‘to go’: 15 This empty slot in the inflection of an imperative may be later