Besides, the aorist
[Greek] in its present surrounding is perplexing.
We therefore espouse the view that the perfect denotes a present state resulting from a former event that can be expressed by the VP in the aorist
Following Adams (1981: 23; 1988: 133-34), Saito argues rather that the reflexes of PIE present and aorist
active participles in *-(o)nt- were responsible for the remodeling of PP inflection in TA (pp.
Baum's discussion of the morphology of the imperative takes up the individual endings of this category and discusses the relationship of the imperative to the modal aorist
Grammatical abbreviations ALL allative suffix ANTER anterior suffix -ee AOR aorist
conjugation BENEF benefactive verb suffix -al CONJ conjunctive verb affix -a CONN connective suffix (singular -u/plural -i) di/d imperfective predicative nexus marker COMPEMPH complement-emphatic focusing conjugation SUBJEMPH subject-emphatic focusing conjugation VBEMPH verb-emphatic focusing conjugation FACT factitive verb suffix -al FOC lexical-subject-focusing suffix -a FUT future conjugation formed with di + perfect inflection IMPER imperative conjugation IMPERF imperfective suffix -y ITER iterative verb suffix -aat NEG negative conjugation or negative suffix -ul OPR object pronoun PARTIC exclamatory particle PAST past suffix - (w) oon PFT perfect conjugation PRED imperfective predicative auxiliary (cf.
More likely, the form reflects an underlying root aorist
avrta 's/he has chosen' or 'has preferred'.
In the aorist
tense, Nganasan follows the other Northern Samoyedic languages, and verbal endings attach directly to nouns and adjectives:
In sections on phonology, morphology, and syntax they consider such topics as the Avestan alphabet, the transmission, historical phonology, anaptyctic vowels, consonants, nominal inflection, case endings of the dual and plural, the adjective, prepositions and preverbs, present tense, aorist
stems, personal endings, non-finite and nominal forms, case syntax, and negation.
When Galen (De locis affectis 7) tells about his collegue Archigenes treating a mbrotheis, the aorist
participle is not plausible for a birth defect.
if one assumes the force of the aorist
active, it seems that the
Wakefield" is an exceedingly poignant story about an unwarranted and potentially interminable aorist
transaction of marital severance and separation, one that happens overwhelmingly at the expense of the wife.
The first word, molon, is the aorist
active participle (masculine, nominative, singular) of the Greek verb "to come," meaning in this instance "having come.