By HIRUT WOLDEMARIAM
Read or Download A GRAMMAR OF HARO (OMOTIC) WITH COMPARATIVE NOTES ON THE OMETO LINGUISTIC GROUP PDF
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Additional resources for A GRAMMAR OF HARO (OMOTIC) WITH COMPARATIVE NOTES ON THE OMETO LINGUISTIC GROUP
Concerning the distinction between ‘lexeme’ and ‘word’, scholars like Lyons (1968:197), Dixon and Aikhenvald (2002:7) suggest the use of ‘lexeme’ for root or underlying form and ‘word’ for inflected form of a lexeme. Linguistic literatures also emphasize the importance of distinguishing a phonological word from a grammatical word. Matthews (1991:209) points out that ‘the word tends to be a unit of phonology as well as grammar’ In this respect, Dixon and Aikhenvald (2002:9) suggest that one should deal separately with ‘grammatical word’ and ‘phonological word’ and then examine the relationship between the two units.
Examples: mááče ‘wife, bóltte ‘in-law:FEM, wudíri ‘girl’. The link between TV–o and feminine gender is also observed in the citation forms of personal pronouns and demonstrative forms as in (12). 12) és-ó ‘she:ABS’, hánn-o ‘this:FEM:ABS’ yénn-o ‘that:FEM:ABS’. 2). 3. The use of different lexemes Using totally different lexemes for masculine and feminine nouns used to indicate the gender of some animate nouns shown in (13). 4. The use of gender attributives Another commonly used way of specifying gender of animate nouns is using gender-distinguishing attributives.
However, in order to manifest as a phonological word, it obligatorily involves at least one inflectional suffix, a mood or modality marker, and thereby, satisfies the requirement of the syllable structure of a phonological word in the language. )’. These forms are considered to be borrowed from the neighbouring Cushitic languages, most probably from Bayso the other language in the island. Bayso has cognate forms; kóó and téé used as masculine and feminine vocative pronouns respectively4. On the other hand, no cognate counterparts are attested in other languages of Ometo, for which we have a description.
A GRAMMAR OF HARO (OMOTIC) WITH COMPARATIVE NOTES ON THE OMETO LINGUISTIC GROUP by HIRUT WOLDEMARIAM