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This paper deals with two ways of expressing possessive relationships, their morphological make-up and the possible circumstances of their emergence. One of these is the habitive construction (`X has Y'), whereas the other is the attributive possessive construction (`X's Y, the Y of X'). The former is a clause, whereas the latter is a phrase. It will be argued that both types of constructions may have emerged in the Uralic languages without the contribution of any foreign influence, but as far as the retention of the latter is concerned, foreign influence may have had a role in it in Uralic languages that were engaged in intensive Uralic--Turkic linguistic contacts.

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Uralic languages. Description, history and foreign influences. 451–77. Leiden & New York, Brill. Comrie B. The Uralic languages. Description, history and

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Sinor, Denis (ed.). 1988. The Uralic languages. Description, history and foreign influences. Handbuch der Orientalistik. Leiden: E. J. Brill. The Uralic languages. Description, history and foreign

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late antique roots under Ostrogothic rule, e.g. Ordacsehi-Kistöltés. 137 It also appears in Sarmatian and Moravian territories, as a foreign influence. 138 On a small handled jug, of a gravelly fabric, with a body ribbed with traces of wheel, found in

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