3 edition of Case selection for the direct object in Russian negative clauses found in the catalog.
Case selection for the direct object in Russian negative clauses
Arto S. Mustajoki
by Dept. of Slavonic Languages, University of Helsinki in Helsinki
Written in English
Includes bibliographical references (v. 2, p. 245-249).
|Statement||Arto Mustajoki & Hannes Heino.|
|Series||Slavica Helsingiensia,, 9|
|LC Classifications||PG2221 .M87 1991|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||v. <2 > ;|
|LC Control Number||93109685|
Objective case refers to the function of a pronoun when it's a direct or indirect object, an object of a preposition, or the subject of an infinitive. contain two pronouns in the objective (or accusative) case. (Luis Colmenero/EyeEm/Getty Images) : Richard Nordquist. Russian allows relativization of any position on the Accessibility Hierarchy (Keenan and Comrie ) illustrated in (4): (4) subject > direct object > indirect object > oblique object > possessor > standard of comparison Relative clauses are formed using the gap strategy (the extracted.
The Object Case in English is used for syntactic relationships that require either the Accusative or the Dative Case in Latin. This changes the way transitive and intransitive verbs may be used in the passive voice. In Latin, the passive voice is defined as the verb form in which the accusative object of the active form is made the subject. In Russian the words that express the presence of the quality of an object are used in the Instrumental case: Девушка с голубыми глазами (The lady with blue eyes). Квартира с балконом (An apartment with a balcony). These are just several examples when to use the Instrumental case in Russian.
• Object relative clauses with prepositions follow the same rules as object relative clauses. However, when the preposition is placed before the relative pronoun to create a more formal tone, or whom which must be used. The woman to whom the award was given is a great humanitarian. Omitting the Relative Pronoun Object Relative ClausesFile Size: KB. Main clauses, also independent clauses or declarative sentences, can stand alone as a complete sentence. They include a subject, a verb and an object and express a complete thought. Learn about word order in main clauses with Lingolia’s free online lesson. In .
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The book analyses the selection of the object case in negative Russian sentences. A special design of the implemented experiment made it possible to determine the influence of single factors to Author: Arto Mustajoki.
investigate the problem of case selection for the direct object in Russian negative clauses. As part of the project, a fairly extensive computer corpus has been created to facilitate the study of the rules governing the case choice.
This book presents the results of a basic analysis of the material in the corpus. The creation of the computer. I want to buy Tanya a book; with the indirect object after the direct object as part of a prepositional phrase with the preposition to or for: I want to buy a book for Tanya.
In Russian, when a sentence has both a direct object and an indirect object their order is not fixed. Case endings enable us to distinguish the direct object from the. Arto Mustajoki & Hannes Heino Case Selection for the Direct Object in Russian Negative Clauses Part II: Report on a Statistical Analysis Book Full-text available.
So it looks like even if a verb is transitive, but is used in a negative sentence, genitive case will be used for a noun. That is indeed the case except ok, let’s consider the following examples: Я не куп и л э ту кн и гу (I did not buy this book) – The word кн и гу is accusative of кн и га (book).
Mustajoki & Hannes () - STMC bibliography Reference. Mustajoki, Arto and Hannes Heino. Case selection for the direct object in Russian negative clauses (Slavica Helsingiensia 9).Helsinki: Helsinki University Press.
This video is for students who study Russian as a foreign language at the university. It explains such important grammar terms as the direct object and a transitive verb. Also, it introduces the. Russian Grammar - Accusative Case study guide by Cris_Fabian includes 33 questions covering vocabulary, terms and more.
Quizlet flashcards, activities and games help you improve your grades. Language, a journal of the and book reviews on all aspects of linguistics, focusing on the area of theoretical linguistics.
As ofLanguage features online content in addition to the print edition, Case selection for the direct object in Russian negative clauses By Arto Mustajoki and Hannes Heino (review) George Fowler; pp. Notes. Only feminine nouns change their endings for the Accusative case.
The Accusative case endings for feminine nouns are -у (hard stem) and -ю (soft stem).; The Accusative case endings for inanimate masculine and neuter nouns coincide with the Nominative case.; If a feminine noun stem ends in ь (soft sign) the Accusative case coincides with the Nominative case (тетрадь.
The aim of this study is to give a description of the linguistic position of the negative genitive in written Russian and to explain the relationship between different factors.
It is demonstrated that the negative genitive still holds its position as the stronger case in negative clauses with 69 percent of all sample cases in the genitive, as compared with 31 percent in the accusative by: 4.
Here, "the book" is directly affected by the giving and so it is the direct object. In Latin, the direct object is always put in the accusative case. Readers of Latin distinguish the direct object from the indirect object. The indirect object is the person or thing indirectly affected by.
Case Selection for the Direct Object in Russian Negative Clauses by Arto Mustajoki, Hannes Heino (pp. ) Review by: George Fowler DOI: / Cases. Russian nouns are declined: their endings change according to the case. There are six principal meaning is summarized below. The Nominative expresses the subject or predicate in answer to: who.
what. –. что?. The Accusative expresses the direct object in answer to: whom. what. –. что?. The other four cases are rendered into English with the aid of.
Case Selection for the Direct Object in Russian Negative Clauses. up in the Department of Slavonic Languages at Helsinki University to investigate the problem of case selection for the direct object in Russian negative clauses.
As part of the project, a fairly extensive computer corpus has been created to facilitate the study of the rules. Russian cases might be confusing due to lots of endings you have to memorize; that's why I offer you mastering the Russian case through examples.
I chose. (Dative case - Used for the indirect object of a sentence. "Adam gave flowers to Anna," the word Anna needs to be in the dative case. The indirect object is normally the person who receives the direct object.).
The Accusative Case: Inanimate nouns In this lesson's dialogues we have seen examples of Nominative (Nom.) and Accusative (Acc.) Case in inanimate nouns (that is, names of non-living objects). These are the most important points to remember about these two Cases.
Case Selection for the Direct Object in Russian Negative Clauses. Part negative clauses. As part of the project, a fairly extensive computer corpus has been created to facilitate the study of the rules governing the case choice.
This book presents the results of a basic analysis of the material in the corpus. So the case form of a noun indicates its function in sentence or phrase. Here is how it works. First, the Nominative Case indicates that the noun is the subject of the sentence while the accusative indicates that it is the direct object.
In the following examples, the subject is in white boldface type and the direct object is in black boldface type.
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If you want to practice your Russian, here you can find exercise books, with key and grammar tables.I think the animate/inanimate distinction is not directly relevant to the use of the genitive case in forming negative statements. There are just a few cases in total, so necessarily each is used for multiple "reasons" across the language, and in particular the fact that the accusative case has the form of the genitive case for animate nouns as direct objects is largely a separate role for the.The accusative case shows the direct object, or the object of the action.
The instrumental case indicates the "instrument" (or means) of the action, or how the action is done. The prepositional (or locative) case shows the location, or where the action takes place.
These are basic functions of Russian cases.