A linguistic sketch of Jicaltepec Mixtec by C Henry Bradley

By C Henry Bradley

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Okhiyetha? she, they are hitting us, ? etsiyetha ? ). 9. As an object, unlike the masculine morpheme, the restricted third person FOLLOWS the first (k-) and second (s-) person subjects. In this environment the restricted third person allomorphs are -he-/-hey-, the former occurring before a morpheme whose basic allomorph begins with a consonant or i (and the i is lacking), the latter before a vowel other than i : khey£tha? I'm hitting her, them, kheya:wi:h I've given it to her, them, sheyetha? you're hitting her, them, sheya:wi:h you've given it to her, them.

Eowoti:ke ? she, they will see them. kowoti-/kowen- she, they , . them ( n o n m a s c ) : k o w o t i r k e h she, they see them, ? o ? k o w o t i : k e ? she, they saw them, ? e k o w o t i : k e ? she, they will see them. 12. 1. The position occupied by the verb or noun root in the structures described up to this point may also be filled by an expansion. , a morpheme sequence substitutable for a root. The already described occurrences of simple verb and noun roots can be regarded as instances of irreducible bases.

Kwa[ae]- smoke, snowdrift), -en-in wa:keni:jo? ohtaeha? koh my foot's cut off (-ahstft-foot, with the initial a absent). 5. otate:ke? akatat6 ? 3] followed by n but -ata(C)- occurs only before (h/:)n while -atah- never does: -atah- in yotahn6ohkwa'i> she loves her (-noohkw- love); -atate- in teonotate ? nya: e ? ) will look after themselves, lit. put in their hands (- ? etwatani:te: ? we (incl. ) will have a bee, lit. behave kindly toward each other, wa:yatano:kot they (masc. ) had a ceremony, ht.

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