Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://dlib.scu.ac.ir/handle/1956/3878
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DC FieldValueLanguage
dc.creatorSandin, Pär-
dc.date2010-04-13T10:00:59Z-
dc.date2010-04-13T10:00:59Z-
dc.date2001-
dc.date.accessioned2019-07-20T06:27:32Z-
dc.date.available2019-07-20T06:27:32Z-
dc.identifierGlotta (77): 110–17-
dc.identifier0017-1298-
dc.identifierhttp://hdl.handle.net/1956/3878-
dc.identifier.urihttps://bora.uib.no/handle/1956/3878-
dc.descriptionDelocutives are formed with an utterance (x) as a radical. Common in Greek are verbs meaning "say x" (e.g., πατερίζω); nominal formations denote for instance a person saying x or the utterance x per se. The latter type would explain the hapax ποίφυγμα in A. Th. 280, where Eteocles says, upbraiding a group of women for their hysteria: "do not pray in ποιφύγμασιν". If ποίφυγμα is taken as a delocutive nominal formation from ποῖ φύγω (a Greek cliché), the sense would fit the context as well as Aeschylus' propensity for wordplay.-
dc.descriptionJournal Article-
dc.languageeng-
dc.publisherLexis-
dc.rightsCopyright Lexis. All rights reserved. Reproduced with permission.-
dc.rightsLexis-
dc.subjectAeschylus-
dc.subjectSeptem contra Thebas-
dc.subjectDelocutive word-formation-
dc.subjectBenveniste-
dc.subjectDebrunner-
dc.subjectVDP::Humaniora: 000::Språkvitenskapelige fag: 010::Klassisk filologi: 032-
dc.subjectVDP::Humaniora: 000::Språkvitenskapelige fag: 010::Indoeuropeiske språk: 033-
dc.subjectVDP::Humaniora: 000::Språkvitenskapelige fag: 010::Allmenn språkvitenskap og fonetikk: 011-
dc.titleA Greek delocutive noun? Some notes on ποίφυγμα and its alleged cognates-
dc.typePeer reviewed-
Appears in Collections:Faculty of Humanities

Files in This Item:
Click on the URI links for accessing contents.
Full metadata record
DC FieldValueLanguage
dc.creatorSandin, Pär-
dc.date2010-04-13T10:00:59Z-
dc.date2010-04-13T10:00:59Z-
dc.date2001-
dc.date.accessioned2019-07-20T06:27:32Z-
dc.date.available2019-07-20T06:27:32Z-
dc.identifierGlotta (77): 110–17-
dc.identifier0017-1298-
dc.identifierhttp://hdl.handle.net/1956/3878-
dc.identifier.urihttps://bora.uib.no/handle/1956/3878-
dc.descriptionDelocutives are formed with an utterance (x) as a radical. Common in Greek are verbs meaning "say x" (e.g., πατερίζω); nominal formations denote for instance a person saying x or the utterance x per se. The latter type would explain the hapax ποίφυγμα in A. Th. 280, where Eteocles says, upbraiding a group of women for their hysteria: "do not pray in ποιφύγμασιν". If ποίφυγμα is taken as a delocutive nominal formation from ποῖ φύγω (a Greek cliché), the sense would fit the context as well as Aeschylus' propensity for wordplay.-
dc.descriptionJournal Article-
dc.languageeng-
dc.publisherLexis-
dc.rightsCopyright Lexis. All rights reserved. Reproduced with permission.-
dc.rightsLexis-
dc.subjectAeschylus-
dc.subjectSeptem contra Thebas-
dc.subjectDelocutive word-formation-
dc.subjectBenveniste-
dc.subjectDebrunner-
dc.subjectVDP::Humaniora: 000::Språkvitenskapelige fag: 010::Klassisk filologi: 032-
dc.subjectVDP::Humaniora: 000::Språkvitenskapelige fag: 010::Indoeuropeiske språk: 033-
dc.subjectVDP::Humaniora: 000::Språkvitenskapelige fag: 010::Allmenn språkvitenskap og fonetikk: 011-
dc.titleA Greek delocutive noun? Some notes on ποίφυγμα and its alleged cognates-
dc.typePeer reviewed-
Appears in Collections:Faculty of Humanities

Files in This Item:
Click on the URI links for accessing contents.
Full metadata record
DC FieldValueLanguage
dc.creatorSandin, Pär-
dc.date2010-04-13T10:00:59Z-
dc.date2010-04-13T10:00:59Z-
dc.date2001-
dc.date.accessioned2019-07-20T06:27:32Z-
dc.date.available2019-07-20T06:27:32Z-
dc.identifierGlotta (77): 110–17-
dc.identifier0017-1298-
dc.identifierhttp://hdl.handle.net/1956/3878-
dc.identifier.urihttps://bora.uib.no/handle/1956/3878-
dc.descriptionDelocutives are formed with an utterance (x) as a radical. Common in Greek are verbs meaning "say x" (e.g., πατερίζω); nominal formations denote for instance a person saying x or the utterance x per se. The latter type would explain the hapax ποίφυγμα in A. Th. 280, where Eteocles says, upbraiding a group of women for their hysteria: "do not pray in ποιφύγμασιν". If ποίφυγμα is taken as a delocutive nominal formation from ποῖ φύγω (a Greek cliché), the sense would fit the context as well as Aeschylus' propensity for wordplay.-
dc.descriptionJournal Article-
dc.languageeng-
dc.publisherLexis-
dc.rightsCopyright Lexis. All rights reserved. Reproduced with permission.-
dc.rightsLexis-
dc.subjectAeschylus-
dc.subjectSeptem contra Thebas-
dc.subjectDelocutive word-formation-
dc.subjectBenveniste-
dc.subjectDebrunner-
dc.subjectVDP::Humaniora: 000::Språkvitenskapelige fag: 010::Klassisk filologi: 032-
dc.subjectVDP::Humaniora: 000::Språkvitenskapelige fag: 010::Indoeuropeiske språk: 033-
dc.subjectVDP::Humaniora: 000::Språkvitenskapelige fag: 010::Allmenn språkvitenskap og fonetikk: 011-
dc.titleA Greek delocutive noun? Some notes on ποίφυγμα and its alleged cognates-
dc.typePeer reviewed-
Appears in Collections:Faculty of Humanities

Files in This Item:
Click on the URI links for accessing contents.