In Ms 29 of the National and University Library in Ljubljana (Slovenia) — an early 13th-century copy of Dialogorum libri IV by Gregory the Great — there are two musical insertions: the sequence Celi solem imitantes and the hymn Jam lucis orto sidere. Written in Hungarian notation they were inserted onto blank pages in the completed manuscript in the span of time from the late 13th to the mid-14th century. Ms 29 bears a marginal inscription referring to Augustinus Cazottus (Kažotić), Bishop of Zagreb in the early 14th century. It was obviously in his possession. Presumably, the sequence and the hymn were inserted into Ms 29 somewhere in the Diocese of Zagreb, by someone skilled in Hungarian notation.
consonant-final words predict the second and third-allomorphs, the final consonants also delete (2c). This produces a synchronically active case of ‘counterbled’ allomorph insertion: UR: /poɾ+ +maɾ/ → Allomorph insertion: poɾ-lo-maɾ → C-deletion: polomaɾ
Authors:Amir Ghorbanpour, Aliyeh K. Z. Kambuziya, Mohammad Dabir-Moghaddam, and Ferdows Agha-Golzadeh
This paper analyses the case of hiatus resolution in the /e-i/ and /e-ɑ/ environments in tetrasyllabic words in Persian, within an Optimality-theoretic framework. Hiatus is avoided in Persian by the insertion of an epenthetic consonant which varies considerably depending on the morpho-phonemic environment in which hiatus occurs. It is argued that the insertion of [ɟ] as a hiatus-resolving consonant in Persian is historically driven. We follow Naderi and van Oostendorp (2011) in assuming that the hiatus-resolving [ɟ] is actually a latent segment at the end of bases ending in /e/ – in some words as a relic from the Middle (Pahlavi) Persian and in others as a matter of analogy – surfacing only in certain morpho-phonemic contexts. We argue that the two hiatus-resolving consonants realised in an /e-i/ environment in Persian – i.e., the phonetically-driven [ʔ] and the historically-driven [ɟ] – are in complementary distribution depending on the grammatical class of the output word. Within an OT framework, we aimed to achieve a unified explanation and a set order of constraints active for hiatus resolution in the /e-i/ and /e-ɑ/ environments.
Google Translate was unable to perform, Ahrenberg (ibid.) lists explicitation, which the author understands as the explanation of names unknown to the target audience and the insertion of function words in the target text. It must be pointed out that the
Manzini , M. Rita
. 2000 . Sentential complementation: The subjunctive . In P. Coopmans , M. Everaert and J. Grimshaw (eds.) Lexical specification and insertion . Amsterdam & Philadelphia : John Benjamins . 241 – 268
reports and do not explain why initial geminates do not exist in Najdi Arabic. In contrast, Alghmaiz (2013) states that Najdi Arabic speakers deliberately utilize prosthesis, that is, the insertion of a glottal stop and vowel, to avoid initial geminates
Biblical Hebrew the insertion of a pronoun helps identify the subject and predicate, particularly in verbless clauses; this act is crucial for the correct interpretation of the clause. 15 Also see, for example, Ibn Hišām, Muġnī al-labīb : Vol. 2, 173; al
Authors:Víctor Acedo-Matellán and Cristina Real-Puigdollers
Labelle , Marie
. 2000 . The semantic representation of denominal verbs . In P. Coopmans , M. Everaert and J. Grimshaw (eds.) Lexical specification and insertion . Amsterdam & Philadelphia : John Benjamins . 215 – 240
actors entitled “Szent vagy őrült” [Saint or crazy], was also warmly received. 49 Both were insertions written by Izsó Barna (1859-1944), who was not only the conductor of the Folk Theatre leading the local premiere of Chapí’s piece, but also a prolific