deverbal noun

(redirected from deverbal)
Also found in: Dictionary, Wikipedia.
Related to deverbal: verbal nouns
  • noun

Synonyms for deverbal noun

a noun that is derived from a verb

Synonyms

Related Words

References in periodicals archive ?
These Turkic forms are all deverbal nouns formed with the suffix -k/q.
That is, given hyscan and husc the verb is derived from the noun, in such a way that i-mutation mediates between base and derivative exactly as in deverbal nouns based on strong verbs.
When looking at the vocabulary range and degree of nominalisation, we noticed the great importance of word-formation in natural speech: in general, rare words contain many compounds and derivations and deverbal nominalisation plays an especially important role in the written text.
k) nat exe nadaexi In this deverbal noun, the 'Schnee' (n) 'snow' lit.
23) 'Full' in Uyghur is toluq (UTIL 2: 278-279) with another deverbal noun suffix.
with a verb expressing the act of speaking and the productive template characteristic of derivation, the emergence of the adessive indirectal can be explained by deverbal derivation from speaking verbs.
Two of the four languages--Saliba and Lavukaleve--have real static posture verbs, like English sit, stand, lie, hang, while the other two--Tiriyo and Chukchi--have change-of-state verbs for assuming a given posture or placing something in a given posture from which posture-describing adverbials can be derived, a situation reminiscent of Spanish, with (mostly) deverbal adjectives like sentado 'sitting', acostado 'lying down', parado or de pie 'standing', colgado 'hanging'.
The system of Mordvin derivational suffixes is similar to those of the other Finno-Ugric languages: deverbal and denominal verb and noun suffixes are the traditional categories within it.
or deverbal adjectival formations (Leumann 1942: 22 n.
There are also deverbal norms that might be said to be "valency-respecting", but in an even more indirect way.
Deverbal nominalizations are the focus of several with deadjectival nominalizations in French also considered.
The secondary predicate can be an underived predicative adjective, an adverb such as quer 'diagonally' (see [28]), or a past participle form of a verb functioning as a deverbal adjective, such as umgekehrt 'upside down' (see [27]) or verstreut 'scattered' (see [33]).
This is a deverbal derivative: the underived root is MariE nonca- 'shape' (= Fi 'muovailla') (< PMari *nunca-).
a *taksan inherited from Indo-European *TKSoN became contaminated through contact with a Hittite deverbal neologism *taks'an- '*a joining' or--simply by a folk reanalysis taking *laksccn to be derived via the stem-suffix -an- from taks-.
Kastovsky (1986: 243) insists on the same idea: "[-ing was-EGT] originally a denominai suffix, it was extended to deverbal derivation via nouns like leasing, flyming, where there was a verb (leasian, flieman), which was in turn derived from a noun (leas, fleam), thus allowing a dual connection".