A grammar of the Kannaḍa language in English : comprising by F. Kittel

By F. Kittel

The current Grammar is mainly in response to Kesava sS abdamanidarpana. The terminology of this his Grammar is easy, and healthy for the 3 dialects of Kannacla. even as it will likely be fascinating to benefit the overall approach of an historical local students educating Kannada grammar. In Kesava sage lots of the ideas of Kannada grammar have been mounted. That ahead of him there were grammarians who had now not deserved that identify, turns out to keep on with from his quoting part of aK anda verse that's absolutely quoted in theS abdanusasana (under its sutra 469), from which we translate it as follows 1R emain, 0daughter! might the unprofitable grammarian (sushkavaiyakarana), the unprofitable sophist and the country have as (their) subject material the gem of poetical composition that's the subject material of the assemblage of very smart poets? a few particular statements of Kesava pertaining to bis predecessors or contemporaries are the next He thought of it a question of necessity to warning literary writers opposed to utilizing ultimate 1in a number of Kannada phrases, as in basic terms rustics might accomplish that (228). He teaches (252) that if there exist Tadbhavas of 2 phrases compounded, either phrases must be of their Tadbhava shape. during this recognize he fees an example from his nice predecessor Hamsaraja (of A, D. 941, in accordance toM r. B. Lewis Rice), viz. taravel manikyabhandarada putikegalam, which, he says, is a mistak (tappu), as manikabhandarada will be correct (suddha). He says that during satisaptami (365) which continually refers to 2 matters, the letter eis for use; through a few (of his predecessors or contemporaries al has. with out hesitation, been hired for it; smart humans don't comply with that. Then he charges sentences with al, and calls them flawed abudda:0. He states (very most likely for you to counteract a bent of that sort) that to shape kanike, teralike, punike of kan, pun, teral (which formations a
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Extra resources for A grammar of the Kannaḍa language in English : comprising the three dialects of the language (ancient, mediæval and modern)

Example text

Is e. 5, era g appears frequently in poetry. Loc. 7, 110. In Kannada no nominal ancient bases receive the " o or <, nominative singular, except masculine, a few feminine (see and neuter bases with final e5. g. See some exceptions 111. 102, In the 111, and in 109 under b i. g. ^rro, =5^0, ^OJ, ^O^, 5^0, 3^0,, 23(3^, S^JO^O, ^00^0,. Exceptionally this is the case in the ancient dialect too, as we find in one of 1048 sasana of about 778 A. D. also sjori^o (for doris in a 5 *), in one of 1084 A. A.

Chi ta Soo? jhi 'SC 9 ui ej ti thi da 9 ni 'SC ^ ku ^js ku ^o khu kri x kri v khri SJ N khri > gu ^o ghu ^J3 ghu 220 nu 23J5 nu 2^0 CU 2^J3 CU chu ^J3 chu ^jj dcpj jhu dopfc jhu nu nu tu eJo do thu & do du n P ghri nri nri 2^x cri cri ^N ^hri chri 22\ jri Pj 'SCO Q^ tin ^g 2d\ iri jn 13? ti di khu SJJS ^ eJ fc 33 tha c33 ki $? o^ jha na &Je) ki ja na 'SC * dp>. jhri nri 'SCx tu R thu d x tri thri * thri dri dri e) du d N ' e) ^ dha na ra ^ ta qj tha d da qj dha t^3 dha ^4> na 33 ta tha zp3 C3e) qra da dha ^ na 73 na pa 333 pa pha ba 5p3 pha W3 ba bha 2J3 3J cf!

Rfjafej 242. Qf. themes similar to those mentioned 58 are the following: in 7TO&3J, C3o as their second syllable. , 160, etc. and the &3o remains before the 166), , of the present-future participle relative sj Thus we have but there are exceptions. 180, 3); 4), sjr 166); ty3J. ro SJo)S5* (for rfjsCSj), It must, of the verbs is nothing but a ^S^OF therefore, be concluded that the final ); At the same time we have the 166). 3o), 6 iso, , and ' 159). je)3j, help to enunciation, and that they are originally monosyllabic themes.

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