inflectional ending

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Noun1.inflectional ending - an inflection that is added at the end of a root word
ending, termination - the end of a word (a suffix or inflectional ending or final morpheme); "I don't like words that have -ism as an ending"
References in classic literature ?
Here, as in 'The Shepherd's Calendar,' he deliberately introduces, especially from Chaucer, obsolete words and forms, such as the inflectional ending in
The linking element cannot be considered as an inflectional ending since in most of the cases presented above (12a-b, 14a-c) the inflectional suffix of the adjective is different from the form of the linking element.
There is a particular variety of Type A derived palindromes I consider to be rather unspectacular, but which 1 list below nonetheless, namely, words consisting of a palindrome plus a regular inflectional ending, e.
The aim of this study is to synchronically analyze the nouns which appear in the Vespasian Psalter and to construct a model for these nouns, which would be based on the visible inflectional markers--the inflectional ending.
The inflectional ending patterns found in Spanish verbal morphology is more complex than the one found in English.
The latter spelling suggests that instruction should be adjusted to include (a) the explicit instruction in how to spell the inflectional ending -ed (i.
The theory depends on the unlikely supposition that the first transcriber heard the two names run together by his foreign informant, dropping off the inflectional ending on Seleukia, and that the separate parts were later split off from each other by Chinese speakers and correctly applied to the two foreign names that had been run together.
The nominative singular form of the word, which is masculine, appears in Old French texts as either con and cons, suggesting that there was some confusion as to whether the "s" was perceived by Old French scribes as part of the stem or an inflectional ending.
SG Commentary: BASQ -an in musican is a locative inflectional ending (Hualde 2003:185) In GEO, 1SG pronoun has the same form for both the DAT Object and ABS Subject (and also ERG Subject in sentence 4), so it is the verb's inflection that activates a particular DAT/ABS/ERG interpretation of the nominal element.
Clearly, Type A palindromes for inflected English nouns and verbs are elusive because the base word without the inflectional ending is not a palindrome.
Livonian inflectional morphology is special when compared to that of other Finnic languages because of (a) both of its rich repertoire of inflectional ending variants and its complicated morphophonological alternation, (b) the sharp difference between the distribution of strong- and weak-grade forms in paradigms of a/a-stems by comparison with u-, o-, and i/i-stems.