Besides, the aorist
[Greek] in its present surrounding is perplexing.
and Perfects: Synchronic and Diachronic Perspectives
I mostly remember the joy and pain of learning Greek: inching through the grammar book, memorizing lists of vocabulary-to-be-learnt, looking up verb forms and packing aorists
and optatives (verb tense and mood I'd never known existed) into my obedient brain.
Indeed, this situation is due, on the one hand, to the actual formal structure of the forms ehi- and kohl-, which must have constituted the starting point for the creation of the new formation, and, on the other hand, to the appearance of a morphological connection between 'Vsi aorists
and -hi- future.
But here, aorists
sell clouds of sunaowers (not just daffodils) and only things missing are windmills.
Greek Religion (1921), Aspects', Aorists
and the Classical Tripos
(3) Yopi Prins comments on Harrison's 'eroticized relation to the Greek language': 'In a 1919 pamphlet entitled Aspects, Aorists
, and the Classical Tripos, Harrison further narrates, in the first person, how "it has happened to me to fall in love with a language"' ('Greek Maenads, Victorian Spinsters', in Victorian Sexual Dissidence, ed.
Perfects from stative VPs are ambiguous just as their aorists
"Yazmis" stelle ein eigenes Tempus dar, wahrend "pisal" die Erzahlentsprechung des Aorists
sei; "yaziyor imisim" sei eine aus dem erweiterten Infinitivstamm und "imisim" zusammengesetzte Form, wahrend es sich bei "pisel" um ein neuentstandenes 1-Partizip des imperfektiven Verbstammes handele.
22 above), 80, have mistranslated the aorists
in the passage as presents.
Hogarth Press had published Harrison's Reminiscences of a Student's Life (1925), and Woolf owned Harrison's Epilegomena (1921), Aspects, Aorists
and the Classical Tripos (1919), and Ancient Art and Ritual (1918)-which was inscribed as a Christmas gift from Harrison in 1923 (Marcus 148).
But statives show the resultant state more than a past action, and the opposite is true of transitive active forms, so that it is hard to see a distinction between them and aorists
. Sometimes one cannot be seen at all, except with a subtlety or a doctrinaire confidence to which the context gives no warrant.