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Wednesday, October 7, 2020 | History

2 edition of Grammatical remarks on the practical and vulgar dialect of the Indostan language found in the catalog.

Grammatical remarks on the practical and vulgar dialect of the Indostan language

Hadley, George

Grammatical remarks on the practical and vulgar dialect of the Indostan language

commonly called Moors. With a vocabulary, English and Moors; the spelling according to the Persian orthography. Wherein are references between words resembling each other in sound and different in the significations; with literal translations and explanations of the compounded words and circumlocutory expressions, for the more easy attaining the idiom of the language. The whole calculated for the common practice in Bengal

by Hadley, George

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  • 9 Currently reading

Published by Printed for T. Cadell in London .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Hindustani language -- Grammar.,
  • Hindustani language -- Glossaries, vocabularies, etc.

  • Edition Notes

    Statement by George Hadley.
    ContributionsPre-1801 Imprint Collection (Library of Congress)
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsPK1983 .H2 1774
    The Physical Object
    Paginationxviii, [19]-155 p.
    Number of Pages155
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL6323386M
    LC Control Number35014967
    OCLC/WorldCa5004232

    Grammatical Remarks on the Practical and Vulgar Dialect of the Indostan Language. Book of Jubilees Rewritten Bible, Redaction, Ideology and Theology. Handbuch Der Lehre Von Der Verteilung Der Primzahlen. Getting to Know the United States. Bacterial Physiology and Metabolism. Grammatical Remarks on the Practical and Vulgar Dialect of the Indostan Language, Commonly Called the Moors. With a vocabulary, English and Moors. The whole calculated for the Common Practice in Bengal. London: T. : Araceli González Vázquez, Montserrat Benítez Fernández.

    +1. To phrase it in another way still, either and too don't actually mean the same thing here. It's the difference between "what you also don't get is religion" and "what you also do get is the absence of religion". The first option makes it sound like it's a bad thing, but the whole point of the song is that it's a good thing, and that's what the second option achieves. Hadley, George (): Grammatical remarks on the Practical and Vulgar Dialect of the Indostan Language, commonly called the Moors. With a vocabulary, English and Moors. The whole calculated for the Common Practice in Bengal. London.

    Chapter-! Indian Grammatical Theory wh(!re four out of the six vediiligas3 are directly rdated to the language. Several language-related references and insights in physics and metaphysics of sabda are rec(:>rded in v,edic: and Upani~adic texts4• To maintain and interpret the vast oral Vedic ver:ba.l discourse, the Indian philosophers realized to have knowledge in differentFile Size: 2MB. A Grammar of the Kannada Language: Comprising the Three Dialects of the Preview this book 2nd pers 3rd pers accusative adduced adjectives adverbs ancient and mediaeval ancient dialect appears arfo become called case-terminations compounds conjugated consonants crude base dative declension declinable bases Dictionary doubling English 5/5(1).


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Grammatical remarks on the practical and vulgar dialect of the Indostan language by Hadley, George Download PDF EPUB FB2

Grammatical remarks on the practical and vulgar dialect of the Indostan language, Menston (Yorks.), Scolar P., (OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors /. Skip to main content.

Try Prime Hello, Sign in Account & Lists Sign in Account & Lists Orders Try Prime Cart. Prices (including delivery) for Grammatical Remarks On The Practical And Vulgar Dialect Of The Indostan Language by George Hadley.

ISBN: Get this from a library. Grammatical remarks on the practical and vulgar dialect of the Indostan language: commonly called Moors.

By George Hadley. [George Hadley]. Grammatical Remarks On the Practical and Current Dialect of the Jargon of Hindostan, with a Vocabulary [George Hadley] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. This book was originally published prior toand represents a reproduction of an important historical workAuthor: George Hadley.

George Hadley (died ) was an English army officer of the East India Company, now known as an orientalist for his early work on Hindustani. Life. Hadley was appointed a cadet in the East India Company's service inand gained his first commission in the Bengal Presidency on 19 June of that year.

He became lieutenant on 5 Februaryand captain on 26 July Author of A Compendious Grammar of the Current Corrupt Dialect of the Jargon of Hindostan, (Commonly Called Moors), A new and complete history of the town and county of the town of Kingston-upon-Hull., and Grammatical Remarks on the Practical and Current Dialect of the Jargon of Hindostan, with a Vocabulary/5.

Grammatical Remarks on the Practical and Vulgar Dialect of the Indostan Language, Commonly Called Moors. with a Vocabulary, English and Moors, the Whole Calculated for the Common Practice in Bengal. by Capt. George Hadley. by George Hadley, Ed. Starting at $Price: $   Hadley thereupon published a correct edition, entitled 'Grammatical Remarks on the practical and vulgar Dialect of the Indostan Language commonly called Moors.

With a Vocabulary, English and Moors,' 8vo, London, ; 4th edit., enlarged, He published also 'Introductory Grammatical Remarks on the Persian Language.

Booko search results for George Hadley. Booko United States. (You can change region by clicking the flag in the toolbar.). Reflections on the Government, &C. of Indostan: With a Short Sketch of the History of Bengal, from the Year to ; and an Account of the Englis, ISBNISBNLike New Used, Free shipping in the US Seller Rating: % positive.

A year later, its revised edition appeared from London under the title Grammatical Remarks on the Practical and Vulgar Dialect of the Indostan Language, commonly called.

• Grammatical Remarks on the Practical and Vulgar Dialect of the Indian Language, Commonly Called Moors, with a Vocabulary, English and Moors, by George Hadley, London, The term dialect (from Latin dialectus, dialectos, from the Ancient Greek word διάλεκτος, diálektos, "discourse", from διά, diá, "through" and λέγω, légō, "I speak") is used in two distinct ways to refer to two different types of linguistic phenomena.

One usage refers to a variety of a language that is a characteristic of a particular group of the language's speakers. Grammatical remarks on the practical and vulgar dialect of the Indostan language, Starting at $ Grammatical Remarks on the Practical and Current Dialect of the Jargon of Hindostan ().

Of the govt. and people of Indostan; Grammatical remarks on the practical and vulgar dialect of the Indostan language, ; A history of the military transactions of the British nation in Indostan from the year MDCCXLV: to whic A history of the military transactions of the British nation in Indostan, [microform] from the year MDCC.

37 George Hadley Grammatical Remarks on the Practical and Vulgar Dialect of the Indostan Language 38 Pierre Valance Introductions in Frensshe ( Grammatical remarks on the practical and vulgar dialect of the Indostan language, ; Guide for translating Husserl; Handbuch der Awestasprache.: Grammatik, Chrestomathie und Glossar, Hebrew vocabularies; Hebrew vocabularies.: Lists of the most frequently occurring Hebrew words.

A word in one language given to express the meaning of a word in another language: e.g., 'house' is the English gloss for the French word maison. grammar The mental representation of a speaker's linguistic competence; what a speaker knows about a language, including its phonology, morphology, syntax, semantics, and lexicon.

For example, there were John Richardson''s Grammar of the Arabie language (London, ) and A dictionary, Persian, Arabie, and English (Oxford, ), as weIl as Captain George Hadley''s Grammatical remarks on the practical and vulgar dialect of the Indostan language the whole calculated for the common practice in Bengal (London, ) and Cited by: 5.

This article examines a relatively unknown 18th century European source on Moroccan Arabic. It is the article entitled “Dialogues on the vulgar Arabick of Morocco”, published in London in by William Price (–), a self-taught linguist and orientalist from Worcester, England.

Price’s work is one of the few European texts predating focused on Moroccan Arabic, and.short it was called Grammatical Remarks on the Practical and Vulgar Dialect of the Indostan Language commonly called the Moors (Hadley, ).

In the introduction to the work Hadley speaks of how he had been appointed by Clive to command a battalion of Seapoys in During.This paper focuses on the linguistic work of John Gilchrist (–), one of the first British grammarians to produce a detailed and systematic study of the language known in the 18th century as ‘Hindustani’.

An interesting feature of Gilchrist’s grammatical texts is the fact that, within the framework of a grammatical account of a South Asian language, they often include short.