Search Results

You are looking at 1 - 7 of 7 items for :

  • All: Living a Motivated Life x
  • Afro-Asiatic Languages x
Clear All

.59 dɡ 3 0.25 1 The preference of CVC syllables in word final position (found in native words) is historically motivated by the requirement of stems to end in a consonant; this

In: Brill's Journal of Afroasiatic Languages and Linguistics

spoken in everyday life by the Christians of southwestern France. During the next stage, the Gascon used by the Jews underwent a gradual “Judaicizing,” with new lexical elements introduced. Numerous words in this Jewish repertoire were taken from the liturgy. 5 Others were needed to designate certain

In: Journal of Jewish Languages

researcher to take into account the effect of biography and politics on language ideology. The first part of this article introduces Chernov and describes a key incident in his life involving language and ethnic identity. The second analyzes the depiction of jr in his memoirs, with particular attention

In: Journal of Jewish Languages
Author: Chaya R. Nove

. The author does not disclose the source of the data and Hasidim are never explicitly mentioned, but references to a rebbe and religious life seem to imply that they are the ones utilizing such expressions. There are no analytic studies of spoken HY in this issue, either. To examine patterns in

In: Journal of Jewish Languages

Gentile majority. Consequently, the Jewish authors in question were considering that they themselves were speaking German in their everyday life and not a separate language. 3 Early Christian scholars who studied Jewish languages (mainly within the frames of the Humanistic tradition) generally considered

In: Journal of Jewish Languages
Author: Edit Doron

1971 1 36 85 Goldenberg Gideon “Hebrew as a Living Semitic Language.” Evolution and Renewal—Trends in the Development of the Hebrew Language: Lectures Commemorating the 100th Anniversary of the Establishment of the Hebrew Language Council 1996 Jerusalem Publications

In: Journal of Jewish Languages
Author: Steffen Krogh

’ Der id : der tog vos ikh hob nisht getrinken iz take geven der lengster tog in mayn lebn (B:58,2) ‘The day I did not drink was indeed the longest day of my life’ Der idisher gedank : […] a harts atake fun vos er hot zikh borekh hashem gants gikh erhoylt (37,1) ‘[…] a heart attack

In: Journal of Jewish Languages