About their etymological equivalents outside Sinitic and Finnic: [[TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII] (yun/uan/ala/ala) (5)] has also been identified in many other Uralic languages ([??] Sino-Finnic): Lappic vuollel 'under', vuole/viille 'lower part', viilne/vuiln/vueiln/voiln/ 'under'; Mordvin al 'nether', alo/ala 'under'; Mari ul-/ulo- 'nether', ulna/ulno 'under'; Udmurt ul 'nether', ulin/ulan 'under'; Komi ulin/uvin 'under'; Mansi jala'n/joln/jalan/jalan 'below'; Khanty il/it/il 'nether'; Hungarian al- 'sub-'; Nenets nil-/nir- 'nether', yilna 'under'; Enets ido/iro 'bottom', isone 'under'; Nganasan nilea 'nether', nileanu 'under'; Selkup iil/il/rl 'bottom'; Kamas jilda 'downwards'; Yukaghir -al 'under'.
[[TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII] (kun/con/kala/kala)] has also been identified in many other Uralic languages ([??] Sino-Finnic): Lappic guoli, -e/kuolle/kiille/kuill/kuoill 'fish';
They contain all we have in our everyday experience - people, buildings, plants, warmth, light, water, smell - and can transform it into something of a higher quality than so-called reality." So, the "Lappic
princess" is not only a role that can to be played in order to survive a rainy Sunday full of conventional obligations; it is also a parallel-world reality, that can be entered without knocking and exited without hindrance.
(2) Such alternations occur in most Finnic languages, in Lappic
, in Nganasan, and in Ket Selkup although not all inflected words undergo gradation in these languages.
The labial vowel is suggested first of all by the vowel o that corresponds to the vowels [??] ~ i in the 1st and 2nd person singular personal pronouns in Lappic and Mordvinic (North Lapp mon, don; Erzya and Moksha mon, ton).
Everywhere else, except for Puhalepa, breaking has taken place also for the long vowel, and the breaking of long [TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII.] and [??] is an interesting areal phenomenon in Finnic, Lappic, Baltic, and also Slavic languages.