4 results found for: “skyn_iceland”.

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Germanic umlaut

regardless of syllable weight, if followed by consonantal i (*skunja > skyn). The rule is not perfect, as some light syllables were still umlauted: *kuni...

Last Update: 2021-04-20T09:23:08Z Word Count : 4856 Synonim Germanic umlaut

Love Shine a Light

South African singer André Huysamen covered the song in Afrikaans as "Liefde skyn 'n lig" for his debut album "ImperfeK(t)". The song also appeared on his...

Last Update: 2021-01-19T00:31:03Z Word Count : 2598 Synonim Love Shine a Light

Hugo (franchise)

maint: discouraged parameter (link) "Tuotantotukea vantaalaiskomedialle, Iron Skyn jatko-osalle ja Talvivaara-dokumenteille - Elokuvat - Kulttuuri - Helsingin...

Last Update: 2021-03-06T22:59:27Z Word Count : 5825 Synonim Hugo (franchise)

List of compositions for viola: O to R

(1892–1989) Concerto for viola and orchestra, Op. 24 (1953) Magnus Robb (b. 1970) Skyn for viola solo (1993); Scottish Music Centre Jeremy Dale Roberts (1934–2017)...

Last Update: 2021-03-16T02:23:44Z Word Count : 17783 Synonim List of compositions for viola: O to R

Main result

Germanic umlaut

The Germanic umlaut (sometimes called i-umlaut or i-mutation) is a type of linguistic umlaut in which a back vowel changes to the associated front vowel (fronting) or a front vowel becomes closer to /i/ (raising) when the following syllable contains /i/, /iː/, or /j/. It took place separately in various Germanic languages starting around AD 450 or 500 and affected all of the early languages except Gothic. An example of the resulting vowel alternation is the English plural foot ~ feet (from Proto-Germanic *fōts, pl. *fōtiz). Germanic umlaut, as covered in this article, does not include other historical vowel phenomena that operated in the history of the Germanic languages such as Germanic a-mutation and the various language-specific processes of u-mutation, nor the earlier Indo-European ablaut (vowel gradation), which is observable in the conjugation of Germanic strong verbs such as sing/sang/sung. While Germanic umlaut has had important consequences for all modern Germanic languages, its effects are particularly apparent in German, because vowels resulting from umlaut are generally spelled with a specific set of letters: ä, ö, and ü, usually pronounced /ɛ/ (formerly /æ/), /ø/, and /y/.

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