A comparative dictionary of the Finno-Ugric elements in the Hungarian vocabulary.
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A comparative dictionary of the Finno-Ugric elements in the Hungarian vocabulary. With an introd. by Gyula Décsy. by JГіzsef Budenz

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Published by Indiana University in Bloomington .
Written in English


  • Hungarian language -- Dictionaries.,
  • Finno-Ugric languages -- Dictionaries.

Book details:

Edition Notes

SeriesIndiana University publications. Uralic and Altaic series -- v. 78, Uralic and Altaic series -- v. 78.
The Physical Object
Pagination986 p.
Number of Pages986
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL13548298M
LC Control Number66064927

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The Uralic languages (/ j ʊəˈr æ l ɪ k /; sometimes called Uralian languages / j ʊəˈr eɪ l i ə n /) form a language family of 38 languages spoken by approximately 25 million people, predominantly in Northern Uralic languages with the most native speakers are Hungarian, Finnish and Estonian, while other significant languages are Erzya, Moksha, Mari, Udmurt, Sami and Komi Geographic distribution: Central, Eastern, and Northern . etymological dictionaries, that are based on the assumption that Hungarian belongs to the Finno-Ugric (FU) languages: Budenz, József Magyar-ugor összehasonlító szótár Budapest New impression with an introduction by Gyula Décsy under the title: A Comparative Dictionary of the Finno-Ugric Elements in the Hungarian Vocabulary. Book Condition: Fair. Add | $ A Comparative Dictionary of the Finno-Ugric Elements in the Hungarian Vocabulary. By: Jozsef Budenz; Introduction By Gyula Decsy. Price: $ Add to Cart Ethnic and Linguistic Context of Identity: Finno-Ugric Minorities. By: Riho Grünthal. Price: $ Add to . It is also a strange stipulation that the shorter Hungarian root-words developed from the theoretical two-syllable Finno-Ugric root-words, and that they are surely closer to the two-syllable Finno-Ugric root-words, e.g. the Hungarian szem, the equivalent of the Finn silmä: divided into syllables – sil-mä or silm-ä.

-- The newest etymological dictionary of Hungarian; the treatment of the ancient FU vocabulary relies largely on the UEW. Bereczki Gábor: A magyar nyelv finnugor alapjai. Budapest: Universitas, Revised edition of a popular university coursebook on the prehistory of Hungarian. Campbell, Lyle: Historical linguistics. An introduction. © László Ragoncsa, English-Hungarian Thematic Dictionary. ALL RIGHTS RESERVED. ENGLISHHUNGARIAN THEMATIC DICTIONARY by László Ragoncsa. Hungarian is spoken by over 10 million people in Hungary. It is one of the Finno-Ugric languages, which include Finnish, Estonian, and a number of languages spoken in the Russia. Most of these languages, however, belong to the Finnic branch of this group, while Hungarian belongs to the Ugric. Hungarian Vocabulary. Learning the Hungarian Vocabulary displayed below is vital to the language. Hungarian vocabulary is the set of words you should be familiar with. A vocabulary usually grows and evolves with age, and serves as a useful and fundamental tool for .

Following the definitions, the lexicon may indicate in a smaller font the constituent elements of words that in origin were compound words, if those elements were clear to me. Etymologies are a normal part of dictionary-making, but etymologies are also the most subject to . The mere Finno-Ugric words from the Hungarian language can only form a fragment of a basic word set, and the majority lend themselves to a Turkic or other non-Finno-Ugric origin. By itself, the theory of the basic word set is unable to show relation even within Indo-European languages. Articles: iMárta Csepregi/i, The very highly connected nodes in the Ob-Ugrian networks; iM. M. Jocelyne Fernandez-Vest/i, Typological evolution of Northern Sami: spatial cognition and Information Structuring; iJuha Janhunen/i, Proto-Uralic – what, where, and when? iJohanna Laakso/i, Networks of Finno-Ugric studies; iKarl Pajusalu/i, The reforming of the Southern Finnic language area; iJanne. 8. There are basic grammatical differences between the Hungarian and Finno-Ugric languages. For example, among all the Finno-Ugric languages, only Hungarian has the system of verbal prefixes. The Finno-Ugric theorist, Gyula D csy, remarked this too but, in his opinion, this can be ascribed to the wanderings of the Magyars.