Нохчийн-ингалс, Ингалс-нохчийн Дешнижайна

Przednia okładka
The Chechen language has about 1.2 million speakers and is one of the largest indigenous languages of the northern Caucasus. The Russian-Chechen wars have created refugee and immigrant populations in Russia and Europe, and these populations are anxious to maintain the younger generations' fluency in Chechen and uphold ethnic and linguistic consciousness among expatriate Chechens worldwide.
This bilingual dictionary contains 6000 words of essential Chechen vocabulary: basic verbs; pronouns, numerals, particles, conjunctions, and postpositions; common and everyday vocabulary; and many entries of the rapidly disappearing traditional vocabulary. All entries have grammatical information and pronunciation guides and are given in both the current Cyrillic orthography and a user-friendly, diacritic-free, all-Latin transcription. Similar grammatical and pronunciation information is given in the English-Chechen section. Additionaly, this dictionary gives background information about the language and descriptions of the sound system and grammar.
 

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Informacje o autorze (2004)

Johanna Nichols is Professor of Slavic linguistics at the University of California, Berkeley. Her research is on languages of the Caucasus, Slavic languages, linguistic typology, and historical linguistics.
Arbi Vagapov is Professor of applied Chechen linguistics at the University of Grozny. His research is on Chechen grammar and lexicology and historical linguistics.
Ronald L. Sprouse is a researcher and programmer in the Linguistics Department at the University of California, Berkeley. His work is primarily in the areas of phonology, morphology, and phonetics.

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