By Ivy Livingston
Because the oldest literary Latin preserved in any volume, the language of Livius indicates many positive aspects of linguistic curiosity and increases interesting questions of phonolgy, morphology and syntax.
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Extra resources for A Linguistic Commentary on Livius Andronicus (Studies in Classics)
Although it is useful to speak of two semantic categories, the two do share this common morphology and may ultimately go back to a single class in the protolanguage. 6. 1529). 7. The non-weakening of a short vowel in a medial syllable due to the influence of a like vowel in the preceding, initial syllable is commonly known as the alacer- rule. 8. Not even mere%to- can have been the original to- participle of mereo(r) , though, which should have been formed by adding the suffix *-to- directly to the zero-grade of the root, giving a pre-form *mr -to- from the root *mer- .
2. Mariotti (p. 95) and Verrusio (Livio Andronico e la sua traduzione dell’ Odissea omerica [Rome, 1977], p. ), among others. 3. Recerche su Livio Andronico Epico (Padua, 1974), p. 57. ' rsimow is thus synonymous with a¶ 4. mo isimow (cf. a¶j isimon j ¶imar, p 280, Y 72, X j ' rimow (U 302) under the influence of 212) and has probably been remade from mo a‚simow. 5. Although it is useful to speak of two semantic categories, the two do share this common morphology and may ultimately go back to a single class in the protolanguage.
Exple¯nunt , p. 80 M; fer i¯nunt , solinunt , p. 162 M; ob i¯nunt , p. 189 M. 4. It is clear that the Romans considered nequeo¯, whatever its ultimate history, to be a compound of eo¯, whose inflection it follows. It will be assumed to pattern with the other eo¯ compounds in the following discussion. 5. In favor of a Lithuanian connection are Krause (KZ 69, p. 163) and Otre˛ bski (Eos 33, p. 325 Á/331). 6. The one possible exception, solino¯, will be discussed below. 7. IF 2, p. 302 8. Akadem. afhandl.
A Linguistic Commentary on Livius Andronicus (Studies in Classics) by Ivy Livingston