, et le lecteur est surpris par la répétition des termes. La régularité des expressions semble refléter mimétiquement celle des offices. Malgré tout, on dénote de discrètes variations dans l’ordre et l’utilisation des mots, comme dans une œuvre musicale
This contribution presents the concept of 'seven heavens' as preserved by eight manuscripts of Muhammad ibn 'Abdallah al-Kisâ'ï's collections of Islamic religious tales Kitab A’ğāi’b al-MalakUt and Qisas al-Anbiyā It focuses on and compares the contents and composition of the chapter devoted to the topic and analyses the variations in the mss., which shed light on the way the tales are transmitted. Some of them represent variability in the original information, whereas others (including significant semantic shifts) may easily have emerged as a result of even minor scribal lapses.
construction, the internal relation is juxtaposition, while word-order variation reflects different meanings and degrees of ‘solidarity' between Nukleus and Appositum , which are semantic-pragmatic concepts. Spevak agrees that different orders presuppose
When a question phrase bears a grammatical function in a subordinate clause but the interrogativity it introduces extends over a higher clause, there are two main possibilities in Hungarian: (i) the question phrase appears preverbally in the clause over which it takes scope, or (ii) the question phrase appears in the subordinate clause while the scope of interrogativity is indicated by the presence of another question phrase in the higher clause (the scope-marking construction). In order to understand the features shared by these two types of question and the ways in which they differ, this article explores the intonation of these types of multiple-clause constituent questions in Hungarian. The results of experimental investigation are reported and discussed, and the significance of these findings is evaluated in the context of wider typological variation in the formation of multiple-clause constituent questions.
I provide a synchronic account of the variation between the marked and unmarked forms of the 1SG.INDEF of Hungarian (-ik) verbs; verbs that end in (-ik) in the 3SG.INDEF. I use a generalised mixed-effects regression analysis to explore how these forms vary in an extensive sample of the language, the Hungarian Webcorpus. I find that verbs' preference for the marked/unmarked form is determined by their lemma frequency and their prototypicality as members of the (-ik) class. These results are consistent with a morphological levelling account of variation in Hungarian verbal morphology, in which verbs migrate away from the minority (-ik) class and into the majority regular class. This suggests a picture of variation in Hungarian verbs that is shaped by lexical organisation, morphophonology, and social dynamics.
In diesem Saal hat vor 30 Jahren, am 21. Februar 1956, Bence Szabolcsi, ordentliches Mitglied der Ungarischen Akademie der Wissenschaften, seine Antrittsvorlesung über „Franz Liszt's Abend” und for 50 Jahren, am 3.Februar 1936, Béla Bartók, korrespondierends Mitglied der Akademie, sie seine über „Liszt- Probleme” gehalten.