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By René Goscinny, Albert Urdezo

In French Language (Imports) 0.2 x nine x 12.2 inches delivery Weight: 0.9 Lbs. - assortment Classique.

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Proxumae Figure 25. Forum inscription in viciniae, domī, carthagini, Osc. ) and an Latin, written boustrophedon Instrumental (cf. Columna Rostrata Lat. pugnandod, marid, naualid, etc, Osc. ). About forms different from original Genitives and Datives, compare Genitive (Lapis Satricanus:) popliosio valesiosio (the type in –ī is also very old, Segomaros –i), and Dative (Praeneste Fibula:) numasioi, (Lucius Cornelius Scipio Epitaph:) quoiei. As Rome extended its political dominion over the whole of the Italian Peninsula, so too did Latin become dominant over the other Italic languages, which ceased to be spoken perhaps sometime in the 1st century AD.

Sibi ipsi. Venetic had about six or even seven noun cases and four conjugations (similar to Latin). tos. < libertus) or Etruscan. Many of them show a clear Indo-European origin, such as Ven. vhraterei < PIE bhraterei, ―to the brother‖. In Venetic, PIE stops bh, dh and gh developed to /f/, /f/ and /h/, respectively, in word-initial position (as in Latin and Osco-Umbrian), but to /b/, /d/ and /g/, respectively, in word-internal intervowel position (as in Latin). For Venetic, at least the developments of bh and dh are clearly attested.

Y- 'who, which' to signal relative clauses) and a common SOV word order. Other, less obvious correspondences are suggested, such as the IndoEuropean plural marker *-es (or *-s in the accusative plural *-m̥-s) and its Uralic counterpart *-t. This same word-final assibilation of *-t to *-s may also be present in Indo-European second-person singular *-s in comparison with Uralic second-person singular *-t. Compare, within Indo-European itself, *-s second-person singular injunctive, *-si second-person singular present indicative, *-tHa second-person singular perfect, *-te second-person plural present indicative, *tu 'you' (singular) nominative, *tei 'to you' (singular) enclitic pronoun.

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