deverbal noun


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  • noun

Synonyms for deverbal noun

a noun that is derived from a verb

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The deverbal noun in OmA and infinitive in OmO present us with a second variety of vowel harmony; mid-low dissimilatory vowel harmony.
Sravnitel'nyi slovar', II:9; -rAA- + -n deverbal verb + deverbal noun, name of action; the author discusses the origin and the meanings (successful hunting, good luck, talisman, sylvan deity) of the noun hingken/singken/singken on pp.
If this analysis is correct, then -me is a deverbal noun suffix.
In Dutch, the nonsubject interpretation also occurs with deverbal nouns ending in -aar, an allomorph of -er, for instance in gijzel-aar 'hostage' and martel-aar 'martyr,' derived from the verbs gijzel 'to take hostage' and martel 'to torture,' respectively.
In order to tackle these problems, Jaakko Leino posed the need to study non-standard language and dialect syntax, to examine the deverbal noun types both individually and possibly as an overall system, and to conduct a close comparison of the modification properties of (different types of) deverbal nouns and infinitives.
In the later literary language and the modern dialects influenced by it, taqimtayu is read takimdayu (with the regular passage qi [is greater than] ki), because this word was no longer regarded as being formed of taqi- ([is greater than] taki-) + mtayu, but of takimda- 'to respect, honor' + deverbal noun suffix -yu.
Both valencies and secondary features of base verbs may be relevant to the realization or interpretation of deverbal nouns.
For example, in deverbal nouns, the morphology of the future(13) is replicated with the same tense-lax allomorphs: strong verbs tend to show pp and weak verbs v, as in patippu `study, education' from pati `(to) study' (STR), vs.
Deverbal nouns were derived from this suffix in Middle English (Fisiak 1968 [2000]), and this process in manifested in just a few examples found in the text of the Sultan of Babylon.
Most deverbal nouns based on the supine have a corresponding regular noun.
For instance, we account for the fact that deverbal nouns in -tis (kleftis `thief') and -mos (xalazmos `destruction') are masculine, deverbal nouns in -ia (kalierjia `cultivation') are feminine, denominal nouns in-isa (jitonisa `woman-neighbor') are also feminine, and nouns in -ma (forema `dress') and -aci (an[theta]ropaci `little man') are neuter.
The curves showing relatedness of deverbal nouns reveal higher maximum values of the age difference between the pair constituents in comparison with those representing one-root adjectives.
The fact that deverbal nouns can be accompanied both by the unmarked and marked accusative forms implies that these are likely to be object constructions rather than compounds.
Deverbal nouns with an agentive meaning: drogata `drug addict' < drogarse `to take drugs'.
Of course, examples of strongly nominalized deverbal nouns lacking all verbal characteristics can be cited from many other languages.