urheimat


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urheimat

- The location where a people or language originated.
See also related terms for location.
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Also of interest is Tolochko's proposal regarding the chronicler's understanding of the ethnic term "Slavs," which contradicts both archeological evidence and the chronicle's own description of the urheimat of the Slavs in the Danube region, Illyria and Pannonia.
Scherer all but ignores the historic anti-Jewish and antisemitic uses of synonyms of "Orient"--including "East." When drawing upon Ritchie Robertson's "Urheimat Asien (German Life and Letters [1996]) as an archive of the "Jew as Oriental" stereotype (xxxii-iii), he includes Robertson's citation ofj.
Puisque les Allemands etaient censes avoir quitte en dernier l' Urheimat, la terre d'origine, ils etaient necessairement les Caucasiens les plus purs et l'allemand devenait plus pur et plus ancien que les autres langues de la meme famille.
(31) For instance, the wilderness of the Pripet Marshes could be imagined before and during National-Socialism as the Urheimat of the passive and "feminine" Slav race, a land filled with disorder which stood in stark contrast with the ancient dynamic and "masculine" (32) Germanic order (33), which cleared, drained and urbanized in the name of future generations.
Es gab Probleme bei der Einordnung von zahlreichen Sprachbelegen in das Paradigma der bisherigen historischen Sprachwissenschaft, in dem die uralische Sprachgemeinschaft als Ergebnis einer fortlaufenden Verzweigung von einer Ursprache, die einst in einer territorial relativ begrenzten Urheimat gesprochen worden war, betrachtet wurde.
--, 2007, << Russification, "kazakhization" ou retour dans la Urheimat? Le dilemme identitaire des Allemands du Kazakhstan >>, Etudes germaniques, 62: 181-195.
In the previous section we proposed that the 'Urheimat' of the Dangari speakers most likely is to be found in the present-day Diamer District in Indus Valley.
297-306) begins by maintaining that PAA is related to PIE, and that the Urheimat for PAA is the Nile Delta (p.
Hofstra writes on the Urheimat of Heliand as well as on the motif of the 'darkness of the night' in that poem.
With respect to the Gypsies, ethnophaulism switches between the two major traditions: the Egyptian and Indian highly speculated and later scientifically demonstrated roots of their Urheimat. In certain cases references may entangle, hence, strengthening the Otherness by appealing both to the ethnic and to the social sector.
For these groups, who journeyed across Central Asia and Europe, settling throughout those territories, India can be considered an Urheimat. This view manifested itself concretely when Romani intellectuals living in the Soviet Union in the 1970s lobbied internationally to gain recognition for Roma as "a distinct 'nationality,' 'ethnic group,' or 'transnational minority' of Romani speakers with Indic roots" (Lemon 38).