appellative

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The theophoric names have been further sorted into seven subgroups comprising the five theophoric elements yhw, yh, yw, b'l, 'l, the divine appellatives ('b, 'dn, 'h, hm, mlk, 'm), and god names other than Yahweh, Baal, or El.
In the divine appellatives group are names with one of the following appellatives: 'b, 'dn, 'h, hm, mlk, or 'm.
Clearly, endogenous reactions to Josephinist reforms discussed in later diets (Landtag) may not be neglected for the new criminalizing attitude and appellative formulations.
Lahti-Mononen 1968 : 481-482) have considered it to be possible that long-vocalic uura and uuro 'hollow, furrow' could also be versions of short-vocalic words ura and uro because the forms of the words where these landscape appellatives appear vary as well, e.
An interesting tendency can be noticed in the research of landscape related appellatives: the etymology of even the most ordinary landscape appellatives normally stays totally unknown or unclear: they have no convincing Finno-Ugric parallels or proper loan originals.
So, too, Duke (2005: 139) summarises the findings of Werner (1974), to the effect that names are one of "three possibilities of referring to a specific entity", the others being pronouns and definite descriptions with appellatives.
First of all, in the last canzone the lyric I is the only speaking persona from beginning to end; he employs primarily the present tense to describe his actual condition, and the past tense to narrate his past errors (see below); he also addresses exclusively one interlocutor, a woman, who is called by name and is clearly identified time and again by appellatives very appropriate to her.
Its simplest forms as in appellatives and in qualifying words express meaning based on connotation.
The form that is usually taken to support this analysis, brahmani 'wife of a Brahmin', is attested only in the epic/classical period, and is not likely to be older than this, since -ani-(d) feminines meaning 'wife of x' made to appellatives are not attested before this period.
Although not explicitly equating remarriage and rape, clearly, Chen Shou and Chang Qu in their accounts of the Three Chaste Ones of Ba held that sexual assault was "unchaste," and honored the young widows for protecting their chastity through suicide, views apparent in the appellatives "Three Chaste Ones" and "chaste and exemplary" used by the two historians in reference to the women.
The true character of this list was seen by Albrecht Alt, who discerned the distinction between those six districts known by tribal appellatives and the six districts defined by the towns in them.
Additionally, a brief explanation is offered of the rhetoric behind these appellatives, a rhetoric closely linked to the debate over legitimacy (zhengtong) in early medieval China.