suppletive


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It seems indeed that such a suppletive relation is replicated elsewhere in the lexicon of English--though possibly with not the same richness of manifestation as is displayed by the "collateral adjective" phenomenon.
Suppletive encoding patterns in Polish and Russian AT SOURCE + AT GOAL + AT Polish [U.
C'est justement la destruction de cette fonction suppletive par l'echafaudage du corporatisme etatique peroniste qui avait fait couler le plus d'encre dans les pages de Criterio.
En l'absence de regles suppletives communes ayant vocation a s'appliquer a l'ensemble du pays, les juges doivent alors opter pour l'une ou l'autre des traditions.
The reference grammars state that the construction is suppletive in the third person of the medio-passive indicative perfect and pluperfect of verbs ending in a stop, and the medio-passive subjunctive and optative perfect.
Verbal classification through suppletive verbal stems refers to a closed set of verbs, typically verbs of location or existence, that select the S- or O-argument according to its inherent shape or animacy features.
1) The study focuses on double comparatives (DCs) with more excluding (1) suppletive double forms (worser, lesser) as an irregular category requiring a separate treatment (Schluter 2001); (2) superlative forms, as in this ease, the intensifying meaning is easily confused with superlative meaning (gradation proper).
Livonian has a suppletive negative auxiliary verb with paradigms in the present indicative, past indicative, imperative, and jussive, cf.
The present author's earlier paper (Welna 2001) discussed the loss in Middle English of the continuations of eode, the preterite of the infinitive gan 'go', which seems to have reflected an attempt at removing the suppletive past tense form from the Old English sequence inf.
63) The Civil Code Revision Office recommended the abolition of the benefit of discussion as a matter of suppletive law:
As for TB ewk-, TA ok-, Schmidt takes this to be a suppletive subjunctive beside TB present tsuk-s-'give to drink', causative of yok- 'drink', but offers no convincing argument against Hackstein's interpretation 'make flow' [left arrow] PIE *[weg.