illative


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Of the three local cases--the illative, inessive and elative--the illative expresses where to something is aimed or is moving, the inessive expresses where something is situated, and the elative expresses where something comes from.
The ma-infinitive has several case forms; however, the material of the present article includes only the ma-marked form, which is the illative by function.
In Table 3a the literary illative infinitive is presented adjacent to its translative counterpart, familiar from some of the Erzya dialects.
The illative forms, which are presented in Ahlqvist (1856) in the long variant (i.
The first stage in Finocchiaro's ambitious project is to negotiate the difference between dialectical and illative approaches to arguments, but what he ends up doing is effectively breaching the wall between them: everything proactively offered in support of a conclusion can be read as a response to possible or implicit opponents, while dialectical moves in response to explicit questions, objections, or counterarguments all can (and arguably ought to be) incorporated into the original illative justification for that conclusion.
Examples of the latter he indicates are in "Christopher Dawson's historical essay and Newman's illative sense.
Finnish, the only non-Indo-European language in this list, makes the distinction entirely through case marking on the noun, kaupunki 'town' with the inessive case suffix -ssa for 'being in' and the illative -in for 'moving into'.
It is true that a new principle is introduced to explain revealed religious belief in PartII, namely the Illative Sense; as Newman systematically points out, however, the Illative Sense is operative in all kinds of human knowledge including science, politics, literary criticism, as well as religion.
Although these poems bear little overt resemblance to Rimbaud's Illuminations, they attempt to establish a similar derangement, though for Vangelisti the illative target is the degree of instantaneous alienation rather than synesthetic logic.
He explains that as a Roman Catholic theologian Lonergan was well acquainted with Newman and that his systematic analysis of human consciousness and its cognitive activities derives in part from Newman's illative sense.
39) she distinguishes DIRECTIONAL (movement towards a goal) from TERMINATIVE (movement towards and attainment of a goal) and crucially subdivides the latter into ILLATIVE (crossing of a boundary into) and ALLATIVE (without such specification).