References in periodicals archive ?
The Finnish language, which over 93 percent speak, is a Finno-Ugric member of the Uralic language family and not Indo-European.
The speakers of Uralic languages live in the most varied regions of northern Eurasia, from Scandinavia to the Yenisey, together with speakers of the Hungarian language, which is isolated in Central Europe.
Even more, as Casper de Groot, the initiator and editor of the volume under discussion, remarks, sporting a dedicated case form for this function, namely the essive case, is a characteristic of the Uralic languages in particular (Chapter 1, p.
In Estonian, another Uralic language, there are only two genuine derivational prefixes, eba- and mitte-.
Angela Marcantonio: The Uralic Language Family: Facts, Myths and Statistics.
The Conception of Family in the Context of New Rural Everyday Life", "Body--Identity--Society: Concepts of the Socially Accepted Body", "Borderlands in the North-East Europe --Complex Spaces and Cultures of Finno-Ugric Peoples", "Music as Culture in an Uralic Language Context", and finally "Archives Enriching the Present Cultures of the Northern Peoples".
[[??] (huang/hoang/vaja/vajaa)] has also been identified in another Uralic language ([??] Sino-Finnic): Northern Sami vaggjeg 'shortage' and in Latvian ([??] Sino-Finnic, or [??] Finnic): vajat 'pursue'.
The existing lexicostatistical research on the Uralic languages rarely uses explicit Swadesh lists.
(Paper presented at Conference on the Syntax of Uralic Languages, Research Institute for Linguistics, Hungarian Academy of Sciences, Budapest, 27-28 June 2017.) (http://www.nytud.hu/soul2017/absz/SOUL2017Klumpp.pdf) (Accessed 2017-11-05.)
Despite this bias, the geographical coverage is generally very satisfactory: in Section 1, not only all extant non-Asian branches of Indo-European, including Romani, but also Caucasian, Turkic and Uralic languages are dealt with, thus reaching the shores of the Caspian Sea and the Ural Mountains and beyond; there are also chapters on Basque (isolate), Maltese (Semitic) and a very welcome treatment of the typology of several signed languages of Europe.
Only one journal, Linguistica Uralica, uses other languages because of its goal to reflect studies in Uralic languages. In addition, the Academy publishes several series in Estonian in order to communicate with local society.
Previous knowledge of Erzya or other Uralic languages is not expected, and thus the article may also be of interest to general linguists.
In Daniel Abondolo (ed.), The Uralic languages (Routledge Language Family Descriptions), 387-427.
Consonant gradation does not belong to Indo-European languages, nor all Uralic languages. In addition to Finnish, a number of Baltic-Finnic languages, Lapp (Sami), and a couple of Samoyed languages employ it.