By Timothy Feist
Skolt Saami is an jap Saami language in the Uralic kinfolk. This grammar provides an summary of the phonology, morphology and syntax of Skolt Saami, paying specific cognizance to its hugely advanced morphophonological and inflectional platforms. perception into the constitution of Skolt Saami discourse is supplied by means of 4 glossed texts. This grammar will function a massive device for theoretical linguists and typologists in addition to source for the language group and others drawn to Saami languages.
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Additional resources for A grammar of Skolt Saami.
1 PLOSIVES There are four voiceless plosives in Skolt Saami, a bilabial plosive [p], an alveolar plosive /t/, a palatal plosive /c/ and a velar plosive /k/, all of which have a voiced counterpart /b/, /d/, /ɟ/ and /g/. The voiceless plosives occur in word-initial, medial and final positions. Examples of each of these are given below. Note that, due to the structure of Skolt Saami words and the consonant centre, consonants appearing word-medially or wordfinally are usually geminates. IPA INITIAL MEDIAL FINAL p päärr (wave) rääppad (ladle) kuõpp (mold) t tuärr (fight) mättad (be able) kueʹtt (den) c ǩeʹrres (sledge) kââʹǩǩed (rub) pååttâǩ (potato) k kõõrâs (severe) viikkâd (take) tukk (herd) Voiceless plosives are preaspirated after vowels and sonorant consonants either word-medially or word-finally, although this is not phonologically distinctive.
Examples without any source given are elicited examples. not all of which would typically be included in a dictionary. The number of unique lexical forms given is, nevertheless, an astonishing accomplishment. fi/algu/ [accessed 6-Nov-2009]. org/computing/fieldworks/ [accessed 6-Nov-2009]. nl/praat/ [accessed 6-Nov-2009]. 7 T HEORETICAL FRAM EW ORK The aim of this thesis is to describe the structure of the Skolt Saami language in a way which will make it accessible to the widest possible audience and useful to scholars regardless of their particular theoretical framework.
8 cs. 6 cs. 6 cs. for /c/. The fact that the longest burst of all voiceless plosives was seen in the case of /c/ is to be expected from Ladefoged's explanation. The observation of Korhonen et al. (1973: 18) that <ǩ> often resembles a postalveolar affricate might be attributed solely to this slower release involving phonetic affrication, but might also be attributed to a sound change in progress from a plosive to a phonological affricate, /c/ → /c͡ç/. Indeed, spectrographic evidence from recordings made during field work for this grammar do seem to suggest the latter, whereby the ratio of closure to burst of <ǩ> varies between younger and older speakers.
A grammar of Skolt Saami. by Timothy Feist