A romanized grammar of the East- and West-Mongolian languages
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A romanized grammar of the East- and West-Mongolian languages with popular chrestomathies of both dialects by BГЎlint, GГЎbor szentkatolnai

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Published by MTAK in Budapest .
Written in English


  • Texts,
  • Grammar,
  • Khalkha dialect,
  • Kalmyk language

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby Gábor Bálint of Szentkatolna; edited and introduced by Ágnes Birtalan
SeriesBudapest oriental reprints -- ser. B 3, Budapest oriental reprints -- ser. B 3.
ContributionsBirtalan, Ágnes, Magyar Tudományos Akadémia. Könyvtár
LC ClassificationsPL403 .B35 2009
The Physical Object
Paginationxxxiv, 222 p. :
Number of Pages222
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL25112365M
ISBN 109637451196
ISBN 109789637451195
LC Control Number2011477036

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This book is written to provide the Mongolian language students a reference book of English explanations for the Mongolian grammar system. Each area of Grammar is explained in simple English and then several examples are given. There are significant differences between spoken Mongolian and written Mongolian. Muenchen: Lincom Europa, - 68 p. Languages of the World / materials The present work is a brief grammar of Classical Mongolian, or, in other words, written Mongolian that has been the literary language of all the Mongols (Khalkhas, Oirats, Buriats, Kalmyks, etc). It has never been spoken in this form and served as the language of books. Mongolian is the official language of Mongolia and both the most widely spoken and best-known member of the Mongolic language number of speakers across all its dialects may be million, including the vast majority of the residents of Mongolia and many of the ethnic Mongol residents of the Inner Mongolia Autonomous Region of the People's Republic of ge family: Mongolic, Mongolian. 2 Romanized Grammar of the East- and West-Mongolian Languages. With Popular A Chrestomathies of both Dialects by Gábor Bálint of Szentkatolna. Ed. by Ágnes Birtalan (Buda-pest Oriental Reprints, Series B3.) Budapest, , XII. (A továbbiakban Grammar.).

Gothic language, extinct East Germanic language spoken by the Goths, who originally lived in southern Scandinavia but migrated to eastern Europe and then to southern and southwestern Europe. The language is especially important for the study of the history of the Germanic language family because its records, except for a few scattered runic inscriptions, antedate those of the other Germanic.   "Introduction to Classical (Literary) Mongolian" book, while brief at 90 pages (of which the grammar lessons stat on page 9 and end on page 50) is an insightful read into understanding how Classical Mongolian works. The lessons cover a wide array of Classical Mongolian grammar.5/5(1). D - A Grammar of the Cree Language by J. Howse, D - Cree Conversation Manual by L. Blacksmith, M-O. Junker, M. MacKenzie, L. B. Salt & A. Whiskeychan, D - The East Cree Resource Book (Northern Dialect) by A. Whiskeychan & L. Salt, D - The East Cree Resource Book (Southern Dialect) by A. Whiskeychan & D. Moar, Search the world's most comprehensive index of full-text books. My library.

The latest title in the Oriental Reprints book series of the Library's Oriental Collection, Gábor Bálint of Szentkatolna's A Romanized Grammar of the East- and West-Mongolian Languages, is now available for purchase at the Oriental Collection and the reception desk of the Library. Price: 00 Publication | . Romanian is a Latin language thus it follows the grammar structure of Latin languages such as Italian, French or Spanish. We have written several grammar lessons (all freely available): How to ask a question in Romanian: Interrogatives - Cine(Who), Ce(What). Romanization of Chinese is the use of the Latin alphabet to write e uses a logographic script and its characters do not represent phonemes directly. There have been many systems using Roman characters to represent Chinese throughout history. Linguist Daniel Kane recalls, "It used to be said that sinologists had to be like musicians, who might compose in one key and readily. Mongolian languages, one of three families within the Altaic language group, spoken in Mongolia and adjacent parts of east-central Asia. Its spoken and written history consists of three periods: Old, Or Ancient, Mongolian; Middle Mongolian; and New, or Modern, Mongolian.