Authors:Nóra Papp, Mónika Tóth, Tünde Dénes, Kinga Gyergyák, Rita Filep, Sámuel Gergely Bartha, Rita Csepregi, Viktória Lilla Balázs, and Ágnes Farkas
Ethnomedicine using mostly plants is of pivotal importance nowadays in several Transylvanian regions in Romania. In this study (2007–2015), one Swabian-German, one Hungarian, three Csángó-Hungarian and nine Székely-Hungarian villages were selected to collect ethnomedicinal treatments for various gastrointestinal diseases. Some of the studied villages have partial or no permanent medical and pharmaceutical services. The 374 inhabitants interviewed used mostly medicinal plants based on ancient knowledge. The 78 (53 wild and 25 cultivated) plants documented have 181 local names and are used to treat ailments such as loss of appetite, bloating, stomach ache, gastric ulcer, and diarrhea, mostly in tea form. This knowledge decreases continuously because of loss of interest among young people and through frequent use of media sources and books. Although some of these plants have also been described in official medicinal sources, several data suggest the need for further fieldwork and new experimental analyses to highlight the valuable role of these plants in recent phytotherapy.
: recitation of the charms along with drinking a glass of wine, which the patient consumes after the treatment ( Ionas 2007 :Β:65), or applying oil or ethanol on the belly ( Ionas 2007 :Β:72). The typical structure for the charm of this type has two standard
1 Introduction This study deals with the treatment of initial geminates as non-actual surface forms in light of Parallel OT as an analytical framework. It focuses on the case of Qassimi Arabic (QA), a Najdi dialect spoken in the Al-Qassim region in
within the linguistic community in the last decades. These issues include, among others, the data problem with all its ramifications, the presence and the proper treatment of inconsistencies at different levels of syntactic theorizing, or various aspects
treatment of the relative pronouns is the devoicing of final - d , as according to the frequent spelling of quod as QVOT (or COT ). 20 In the Early Period, such a confusion is well-attested in other provinces, such as Dacia, Dalmatia, Africa