Permic


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Noun1.Permic - a group of Finnic languages spoken in the northwest Urals
Fennic, Finnic, Non-Ugric - one of two branches of the Finno-Ugric languages; a family of languages including Finnish and Estonian (but not Hungarian)
Udmurt, Votyak - the Finnic language spoken by the Votyak
Komi - the Finnic language spoken by the Komi
References in periodicals archive ?
From the point of view of genera, it is absent in Ugric, Mordvinic, Mari, Permic, Mongolian and Turkic.
What is relevant is the fact that the ancestors of Finns developed first-hand contacts with the territories of modern northern Germany, and new but probably indirect trade bonds with territories of modern Ukraine and Permic area.
8 stems with cognates in Permic languages may be loans, of these moni 'some', soovi-(ma) 'to wish', utt 'ewe' may be loas from PIE, ori 'slave; serf from PIE or Proto-Indo-Iranian, reba-(ne) 'fox', suga 'weavers read; rough brush' from ProtoIndo-Iranian, soe 'warm', sundi-(ma) 'to be born' from Proto-Iranian, some of these have dubious Finno-Ugrian cognates, see 3.
The starting point of the process we are investigating are relational (relator) nouns, which are widespread in Permic languages (often called inflected postpositions in grammars).
Presumably the original meaning was 'stretch' as in Permic and Ugric, and this gave rise to a more specific meaning stretch or otherwise work something flat and thin'.
This etymology of Fi haikea is, of course, speculative, but this has no bearing on the etymology of Fi kaiho and its cognates in Mordvin, Permic, Mansi and Samoyed.
Saami, Finnic, Mordvin, Mari, Permic, Khanty, Mansi, and Hungarian; a number of new Samoyed etymologies have been presented by Aikio (2002; 2006).
An easily observable structural difference between interrogatives and declaratives in Uralic languages is the change in word order found in Finnic, Saamic and Permic languages.
However, she will also consider the Finnish, Karelian, Mari and Permic languages as belonging to this group.
Thus here I only list those languages in which the imperative is accompanied by an unmarked object--subject to the conditions that hold for the indicative--: Vogul, both Permic languages and--with the exception of Forest Nenets--all Samoyedic languages.
Kortvely will also consider the Finnish, Karelian, Mari and Permic languages as belonging to this group.
Thus, it looks as if the occurrence of back-vocal variants of Proto-Uralic/ Proto-Finno-Ugric/Proto-Samoyedic reconstructions under observation would only contain back-vocal variants of Volgaic and Permic negative auxiliary verbs.