Tense and Aspect in Indo-European Languages : (Record no. 80306)

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control field EBC794838
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005 - DATE AND TIME OF LATEST TRANSACTION
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007 - PHYSICAL DESCRIPTION FIXED FIELD--GENERAL INFORMATION
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fixed length control field 191125s1997 xx o ||||0 eng d
020 ## - INTERNATIONAL STANDARD BOOK NUMBER
International Standard Book Number 9789027275974
Qualifying information (electronic bk.)
020 ## - INTERNATIONAL STANDARD BOOK NUMBER
Canceled/invalid ISBN 9789027236494
035 ## - SYSTEM CONTROL NUMBER
System control number (MiAaPQ)EBC794838
035 ## - SYSTEM CONTROL NUMBER
System control number (Au-PeEL)EBL794838
035 ## - SYSTEM CONTROL NUMBER
System control number (CaPaEBR)ebr10509648
035 ## - SYSTEM CONTROL NUMBER
System control number (OCoLC)759101617
040 ## - CATALOGING SOURCE
Original cataloging agency MiAaPQ
Language of cataloging eng
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Transcribing agency MiAaPQ
Modifying agency MiAaPQ
050 #4 - LIBRARY OF CONGRESS CALL NUMBER
Classification number P649 -- .H48 1997eb
082 0# - DEWEY DECIMAL CLASSIFICATION NUMBER
Classification number 415
100 1# - MAIN ENTRY--PERSONAL NAME
Personal name Hewson, John.
9 (RLIN) 69747
245 10 - TITLE STATEMENT
Title Tense and Aspect in Indo-European Languages :
Remainder of title Theory, typology, diachrony.
264 #1 - PRODUCTION, PUBLICATION, DISTRIBUTION, MANUFACTURE, AND COPYRIGHT NOTICE
Place of production, publication, distribution, manufacture Amsterdam :
Name of producer, publisher, distributor, manufacturer John Benjamins Publishing Company,
Date of production, publication, distribution, manufacture, or copyright notice 1997.
264 #4 - PRODUCTION, PUBLICATION, DISTRIBUTION, MANUFACTURE, AND COPYRIGHT NOTICE
Date of production, publication, distribution, manufacture, or copyright notice ©1997.
300 ## - PHYSICAL DESCRIPTION
Extent 1 online resource (415 pages)
336 ## - CONTENT TYPE
Content type term text
Content type code txt
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337 ## - MEDIA TYPE
Media type term computer
Media type code c
Source rdamedia
338 ## - CARRIER TYPE
Carrier type term online resource
Carrier type code cr
Source rdacarrier
490 1# - SERIES STATEMENT
Series statement Current Issues in Linguistic Theory
505 0# - FORMATTED CONTENTS NOTE
Formatted contents note TENSE AND ASPECT IN INDO-EUROPEAN LANGUAGES THEORY, TYPOLOGY, DIACHRONY -- Editorial page -- Title page -- Copyright page -- AUTHORS' PREFACE -- Table of contents -- LIST OF ABBREVIATIONS -- CHAPTER ONE. TENSE AND ASPECT: DESCRIPTION AND THEORY -- 1.Introduction -- 1.1 The elements of consciousness -- 1.2 The first stage of chronogenesis: the quasi-nominal mood -- 1.3 The second stage of chronogenesis: the representation of Universe Time -- 1.4 The third stage of chronogenesis: the indicative -- 1.5 Systems with two stages of development -- 1.6 Systems with four or more stages of development -- 1.7 Aspect in Indo-European languages -- 1.8 Different kinds of aspect -- 1.9 Perfect vs. Per -- 1.10 Conclusion -- 1.11 Envoi -- REFERENCES -- CHAPTER TWO. THE VERBAL SYSTEM OF ANCIENT GREEK -- 2. Introduction -- 2.1 Chronogenesis: systemic layering -- 2.2 The 1929 and 1945 models of the Greek system -- 2.3 Aspects in Ancient Greek -- 2.4 The Classical Greek subjunctives -- 2.5 The nominal and optative forms -- 2.5.1 Differences between nominal and optative f orms -- 2.6 The sigmatic future -- 2.6.1 Voice fluctuations of the sigmaticfuture -- 2.6.2 The sigmaticfuture in other IE languages -- 2.6.3 Sigmatic non-past in Modern Greek -- 2.7 Conclusion -- 2.7.1 The Chronogenetic system of Ancient Greek -- REFERENCES -- CHAPTER THREE. THE VERBAL SYSTEM OF VEDIC AND CLASSICALSANSKRIT -- 3. Introduction -- 3.1 Diachronic strata in Sanskrit and stages in its development -- 3.2 The aorist in Indo-European languages -- 3.3 Aspects in Vedic Sanskrit -- 3.4 Aspects in Classical Sanskrit -- 3.5 Aspect at the nominal level -- 3.6 Evidence of usage -- 3.6.1 The perfect or Retrospective aspect -- 3.6.2 The aorist -- 3.6.3 The imperfect -- 3.6.4 Evidence from ancient grammarians -- 3.7 The Chronogenetic system of Vedic Sanskrit krnόmi "I make -- REFERENCES.
505 8# - FORMATTED CONTENTS NOTE
Formatted contents note CHAPTER FOUR. THE VERBAL SYSTEM OF CLASSICAL ARMENIAN -- 4. Introduction -- 4.1 The tense/aspect system of Classical Armenian -- 4.2 Modal forms of Classical Armenian -- 4.3 The system of voice -- 4.4 Quasi-nominal forms in Classical Armenian -- 4.5 The ergative construction of the transitive perfect in Classical Armenian -- 4.6 Conclusions -- REFERENCES -- CHAPTER FIVE. THE VERBAL SYSTEM OF OLD CHURCH SLAVIC -- 5. Introduction -- 5.1 Tense/aspect systems of Slavic and Baltic languages -- 5.2 The development of perfectivity in the Slavic family -- 5.3 Tense/aspect system of OCS -- 5.4 Retrospective aspect -- 5.5 Anrìcipation of subsequent developments in the diachronic perspective -- 5.6 Future time reference -- 5.7 Modal forms -- 5.8 Aspectual contrasts in quasi-nominal forms -- 5.9 Conclusions -- 5.9.1 Chronogenetic sketch of the Old Church Slavic verbal system -- REFERENCES -- CHAPTER SIX. THE VERBAL SYSTEM OF ALBANIAN -- 6. Introduction -- 6.1 The position of Albanian within the Indo-European phylum -- 6.2 The tense/aspect system of Albanian -- 6.3 Future time reference -- 6.4 The actual-habitual opposition -- 6.5 Albanian modal forms -- 6.6 Albanian quasi-nominal forms -- 6.7 Mediopassive morphology in Albanian -- 6.8 Conclusions -- 6.8.1 Chronogenetic sketch of the Albanian verbal s -- REFERENCES -- CHAPTER SEVEN. THE VERBAL SYSTEM OF TOCHARIAN -- 7. Introduction -- 7.1 The place of Tocharian in the IE phylum -- 7.2 The tense/aspect system of Tocharian -- 7.3 The periphrastic formations of Tocharian -- 7.4 The modal forms of Tocharian -- 7.5 The system of voice of Tocharian -- 7.6 The quasi-nominal f orms of Tocharian -- 7.7 Conclusions -- 7.7.1 Chronogenetic sketch of the Tocharian ve -- REFERENCES -- CHAPTER EIGHT. TENSE AND ASPECT IN BALTIC -- 8. Introduction -- 8.1 Tense in Baltic -- 8.1.1 Tense in Latvian -- 8.1.2 Tense in Lithuanian.
505 8# - FORMATTED CONTENTS NOTE
Formatted contents note 8.2 The role of Aktionsart prefixes -- 8.2.1 The use of Aktionsart suffixes -- 8.2.2 The verb būt(i) "tο be -- 8.3 Second level forms: conditional and conjunctive -- 8.3.1 The so-called conditional -- 8.3.2 The so-called conjunctive -- 8.4 The quasi-nominal mood -- 8.4.1 Infinitive and supine -- 8.4.2 Baltic participles -- 8.4.3 The past participle passive -- 8.4.4 The past participle active and middle -- 8.4.5 Present participle active -- 8.4.6 Present participle passive -- 8.4.7 The aspectual contrasts in the quasi-nominal mood -- 8.4.8 The participle in /-dams/ -- 8.5 Analytic aspect in Baltic -- 8.6 Conclusion -- 8.6.1 Sketch of the chronogenetic system of Latvian -- REFERENCES -- CHAPTER NINE. TENSE AND ASPECT IN CELTIC -- 9. Introduction -- 9.1 Tense in Celtic -- 9.2 Tense and aspect in Irish -- 9.2.1 Tense -- 9.2.2 Aktionsart: the verbstá and bíonn -- 9.2.3 Aspect -- 9.3 Tense and aspect in Welsh -- 9.3.1 Tense -- 9.3.2 The role of Aktionsart in the Welsh verbal system -- 9.3.3 Aspect -- 9.3.4 The amalgamation of tense, aspect, and Aktionsart in Welsh -- 9.4 Conclusion -- 9.4.1 Chronogenetic sketch of the modern Irish verbal system -- REFERENCES -- CHAPTER TEN. THE LATIN VERBAL SYSTEM -- 10. Introduction -- 10.1 Tense and aspect in La -- 10.1.1 Allomorphic variation of aspect markers -- 10.1.2 Allomorphic variation of tense markers -- 10.1.3 Tense paradigms of the Latin indicative (active) -- 10.1.4 The Latin present perfect -- 10.1.5 Dual function of the present perfect -- 10.1.6 The medio-passive voice -- 10.2 Level Two: the subjunctivef orms -- 10.2.1 Quasi nominal vs. subjunctive -- 10.2.2 Subjunctive vs. indicative -- 10.3 Level One: quasi-nominal forms -- 10.3.1 Participles -- 10.4 Infinitives -- 10.5 Conclusion -- 10.5.1 Sketch of the Latin chronogenetic system -- REFERENCES -- CHAPTER ELEVEN. THE VERBAL SYSTEM OF GERMANIC.
505 8# - FORMATTED CONTENTS NOTE
Formatted contents note 11. Introduction -- 11.1 The Germanic tense system -- 11.2 From PIE to Germanic -- 11.3 Reinterpretation from aspect to tense -- 11.4 The cognitive function of tense in Ascending Time -- 11.5 Subjunctives -- 11.6 Quasi-nominal forms -- 11.7 The Germanic verbal system -- 11.8 The modal auxiliaries -- 11.9 Aktionsart -- 11.10 Mediopassive forms -- 11.11 Conclusion -- 11.1.1 Sketch of the chronogenetic system of Gothic -- REFERENCES -- CHAPTER TWELVE. THE VERBAL SYSTEM OF HITTITE -- 12. Introduction -- 12.1 The aspectual dyad of Hittite vs. the aspectual triad of Vedic Sanskrit andAncient Greek -- 12.2 The formation of the mediopassive -- 12.3 Aspect at the quasi-nominal level -- 12.4 Relating Hittite to Vedic Sanskrit and Ancient Greek -- 12.5 The age of the aspectual triad present-aorist-perfect -- REFERENCES -- CHAPTER THIRTEEN. FROM ANCIENT TO MODERN GREEK -- 13. Introduction -- 13.1 Aspects in Modern Greek -- 13.2 The aorist and marking for perfectivity in Modern Greek -- 13.3 The Modern Greek subjunctives -- 13.4 Aspect at the nominal level -- 13.4.1 The infinitive -- 13.4.2 The participles -- 13.5 Two perfects of Modern Greek -- 13.6 Periphrastic future of Modern Greek -- 13.7 Conclusion -- 13.7.1 Chronogenetic sketch of the Modern Greek system -- REFERENCES -- CHAPTER FOURTEEN. DEVELOPMENT OF MODERN INDIC TENSE-ASPECT SYSTEMS -- 14. Introduction -- 14.1 From Middle to Modern Indic -- 14.2 Aspects in Hindi -- 14.3 Development of aspect at the nominal level -- 14.4 Modal forms and modality in Hindi -- 14.5 Aktionsarts in Hindi -- 14.5.1 Chronogenetic Sketch of the Hindi verbal system -- 14.6 Aspects and Aktionsaris in European Romani -- 14.6.1 Chronogenetic Sketch of the Romani verbal system -- REFERENCES -- CHAPTER FIFTEEN. DEVELOPMENT OF MODERN SLAVIC TENSE-ASPECT SYSTEM -- 15. Introduction.
505 8# - FORMATTED CONTENTS NOTE
Formatted contents note 15.1 Relating modern Slavic languages to their common anc -- 15.2 The functional overlap between the perfect and the aorist in Common Slavic -- 15.3 From Common Slavic to Modern Bulgarian and Macedonian - the rise of the have-perfect and the inferential mode -- 15.4 Future time reference -- 15.5 From Common Slavic to Modern Czech - the development ofquantificational aspect -- 15.6 From Common Slavic to Modern Russian -- 15.7 Quasi-nominalf orms of Modern Slavic languages -- 15.8 Conclusion -- 15.8.1 Chrongenetic sketch of the Czech verbal system -- REFERENCES -- CHAPTER SIXTEEN. DEVELOPMENT OF MODERN IRANIAN TENSE-ASPECT SYSTEM -- 16. Introduction -- 16.1 Non-ergative Iranian languages -- 16.1.1 Quasi-nominal forms -- 16.2 Ergative Iranian languages -- 16.2.1 Sketch of the chronogenetic system of Modern Persian (Farsi) -- REFERENCES -- CHAPTER SEVENTEENFROM LATIN TO MODERN ROMANCE -- 17. Introduction -- 17.1 The replacement of the Latin Perfectum -- 17.2 Present perfect aspect to preterit tense -- 17.3 Reshaping the future -- 17.4 Development of the Romance conditional and preterit -- 17.4.1 Romance presents and imperfects -- 17.5 The indicative system of modern French -- 17.6 The disappearance of the preterit from modern French -- 17.7 The subjunctive -- 17.8 The quasi-nominal forms -- 17.9 Aspect in Modern French -- 17.10 Aktionsart -- 17.11 Conclusion -- 17.11.1 Chronogenetic Sketch of French -- REFERENCES -- CHAPTER EIGHTEEN. TENSE AND ASPECT IN MODERN GERMANIC -- 18. Introduction -- 18.1 Contrast of Non-past usage in Dutch, German and English -- 18.2 Contrast of present perfect usage in Dutch, German, and English -- 18.3 Usage of the present perfect in North Germanic languages -- 18.4 Progressive aspect in Germanic -- 18.5 The verbs of resultant state -- 18.6 The do auxiliary of English -- 18.6.1 The meaning of the do auxiliary.
505 8# - FORMATTED CONTENTS NOTE
Formatted contents note 18.6.2 Cognitive function of the auxiliary do.
520 ## - SUMMARY, ETC.
Summary, etc. This monograph presents a general picture of the evolution of IE verbal systems within a coherent cognitive framework. The work encompasses all the language families of the IE phylum, from prehistory to present day languages.Inspired by the ideas of Roman Jakobson and Gustave Guillaume the authors relate tense and aspect to underlying cognitive processes, and show that verbal systems have a staged development of time representations (chronogenesis). They view linguistic change as systemic and trace the evolution of the earliest tense systems by (a) aspectual split and (b) aspectual merger from the original aspectual contrasts of PIE, the evidence for such systemic change showing clearly in the paradigmatic morphology of the daughter languages.The nineteen chapters cover first the ancient documentation, then those families whose historical data are from a more recent date. The last chapters deal with the systemic evolution of languages that are descended from ancient forbears such as Sanskrit, Greek, and Latin, and are completed by a chapter on the practical and theoretical conclusions of the work.
588 ## - SOURCE OF DESCRIPTION NOTE
Source of description note Description based on publisher supplied metadata and other sources.
590 ## - LOCAL NOTE (RLIN)
Local note Electronic reproduction. Ann Arbor, Michigan : ProQuest Ebook Central, 2019. Available via World Wide Web. Access may be limited to ProQuest Ebook Central affiliated libraries.
650 #0 - SUBJECT ADDED ENTRY--TOPICAL TERM
Topical term or geographic name entry element Indo-European languages -- Tense.;Indo-European languages -- Aspect.
9 (RLIN) 69748
655 #4 - INDEX TERM--GENRE/FORM
Genre/form data or focus term Electronic books.
9 (RLIN) 69749
700 1# - ADDED ENTRY--PERSONAL NAME
Personal name Bubenik, Vit.
9 (RLIN) 69750
776 08 - ADDITIONAL PHYSICAL FORM ENTRY
Relationship information Print version:
Main entry heading Hewson, John
Title Tense and Aspect in Indo-European Languages : Theory, typology, diachrony
Place, publisher, and date of publication Amsterdam : John Benjamins Publishing Company,c1997
International Standard Book Number 9789027236494
797 2# - LOCAL ADDED ENTRY--CORPORATE NAME (RLIN)
Corporate name or jurisdiction name as entry element ProQuest (Firm)
830 #0 - SERIES ADDED ENTRY--UNIFORM TITLE
Uniform title Current Issues in Linguistic Theory
9 (RLIN) 69751
856 40 - ELECTRONIC LOCATION AND ACCESS
Uniform Resource Identifier <a href="https://ebookcentral.proquest.com/lib/thebc/detail.action?docID=794838">https://ebookcentral.proquest.com/lib/thebc/detail.action?docID=794838</a>
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