Diachronically, the derivatives with ae like utdr[??]f "decree of expulsion" derive from the Germanic weak verb *draibjanan > Old English (ge)dr[??]fan "to drive" (Holthausen 1963, 75; Seebold 1970, 163; Orel 2003, 74), although the weak verb can be traced back to the strong one in Germanic (Hinderling 1967, 37).
As claimed by Robert Hinderling (1967), Elmar Seebold (1970) and others, the strong verb is the starting point of lexical derivation in this analysis, which excludes the formation of strong verbs from categories different from the strong verb itself.
Insignia Capital Group announced has named to its team Julian Hinderling
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understands the emotional and psychological well-being of the injured employee and is extremely cooperative about having John return to work in some capacity, albeit with little use of his right hand.
Given these correspondences, which ultimately point to the existence of a common morphological base, Hinderling
(1967) remarks that strong verbs constitute the starting-point of lexical derivation in the Germanic languages.
Benjamin van Rooij and Pip Nicholson, The authors would like to thank Rohan Mathai, Simon Pitt, Samantha Hinderling
, and Eline Scheper for their invaluable assistance.
This fact can be explained in terms of the central role played by the strong verb in the derivational morphology of Old English, not only because it is the starting point of derivation (Hinderling
1967; Kastovsky 1992) but also because it gives rise to larger derivational paradigms (Novo Urraca fc.), which eventually results in a higher rate of survival of paradigms based on strong verbs.
According to its CEO, Thomas Hinderling
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, Studien zu den starken Verbalabstrakta des Germanischen (Berlin, 1967) should be consulted.
This collection of sixteen essays presented to Robert Hinderling
(Bayreuth) for his sixtieth birthday is edited by his first three Assistenten, and reflects his interest 'im Gefuge der Sprachen', a phrase from the works of Johann Andreas Schmeller (1785-1852), by whom he has been greatly influenced.
This goes against a unified linearisation of lexical creation by which strong verbs are at the beginning of the derivations followed by nouns, adjectives, adverbs and weak verbs as postulated by Bammesberger (1965), Hinderling
(1967) or Kastovsky (1992).
Regarding the regularity and predictability of derivations, the system is mainly gradual (affixes are attached in a stepwise manner, in such a way that the insertion of an affix requires the attachment of the previous one) and clusters around strong verbs and their derivatives, which represent a significant part of the lexicon (Hinderling
1967; Seebold 1970; Kastovsky 1992; Martin Arista forthcoming c).