|Statement||by F. Carey.|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||10351|
§ Burmese language is written from left to right, and without any division of words. § pure Burmese is monosyllabic, every word consisting of one syllable only; but the introduction of the Pali language, with the Boodhistic religion, has occasioned the incorporation of many polysyllabic words of Pali origin into the pure Burmese. A Grammar of the Burman Language: To Which Is Added a List of the Simple Roots from Which the Language Is Derived [F Carey] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. This work has been selected by scholars as being culturally important, and is part of the knowledge base of civilization as we know it. This work was reproduced from the original artifactAuthor: F. Carey. A Grammar of the Burman Language; To Which Is Added a List of the Simple Roots from Which the Language Is Derived By Felix Carey , United States, Paperback. Book Condition: New. x mm. Language: English. Brand New Book ***** Print on Demand *****.This historic book may have numerous typos and missing text. Tibeto-Burman and areal grammar. Tibeto-Burman grammar is quite different from that of Indo-European languages, yet it shares many characteristics with the grammars of other language families of East and Southeast -Burman languages are topic prominent, meaning that noun phrases (NPs) can be freely topicalized, or moved to initial position in the clause.
Description: "A Grammar of Tshangla" is the first major linguistic description of Tshangla, a Tibeto-Burman language spoken in Bhutan, northeast India, and southwest China. Written from a functional-typological perspective, it contains a wealth of illustrative examples both from elicited data and from spontaneously generated texts. The Tibeto-Burman languages are the non-Sinitic members of the Sino-Tibetan language family, over of which are spoken throughout the highlands of Southeast Asia as well as certain parts of East Asia and South 60 million people speak Tibeto-Burman languages, around half of whom speak Burmese, and 13% of whom speak Tibetic languages. The name derives from the most widely spoken Geographic distribution: Southeast Asia, East . Book digitized by Google from the library of University of Lausanne and uploaded to the Internet Archive by user tpb. The Burmese language (Burmese: မြန်မာဘာသာ, MLCTS: mranmabhasa, IPA: [mjəmà bàðà]) is a Sino-Tibetan language spoken in Myanmar where it is an official language and the language of the Bamar people, the country's principal ethnic gh the Constitution of Myanmar officially recognizes the English name of the language as the Myanmar language, most English.
Nagaraja’s Nihali Language: Grammar, Texts and Vocabulary is a landmark of his years of linguistic fieldwork on different minor, neglected and tribal languages. He has firsthand experience of working on Austroasiatic, Tibeto-Burman and Dravidian group of languages. This is the edition of the Burmese-English dictionary compiled from a grammar and other manuscripts written by the American Baptist missionary Adoniram Judson (), with additional content by fellow missionaries Felix Carey and James Coleman. Prepared by Author: Adoniram Judson. A Grammar of the Thangmi Language by Mark Turin () Thangmi is an endangered Tibeto-Burman language spoken in the districts of Dolakha and Sindhupalcok in central-eastern Nepal by upwards of 30, people belonging to an ethnic group of the same name. The Thangmi are one of Nepal’s least documented communities. The present work, a grammar of Dhimal, fills an important void in the documentation of the vast and ramified Tibeto-Burman language family. Dhimal, a little known and endangered tongue spoken in the lowlands of southeastern Nepal by ab individuals, is detailed in this work.