By Hans Jorgensen
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Additional info for A grammar of the classical Newārī
Thavata ayogy bastu. 6 f. — thawo m ay Uso m ean “ow n” : je. thava. — It is never used as an object; in this position its jlace is taken by the following word. 38 Nr. 3. 1 f. — object: tham am hnapa. :$ 0 “iie w ent along, placing him self at the head, the dead body in the rear”. Note, thwowo and thmoma are in a few cases found for Ihuwo and thama. 64 thethe, younger thithi, is the r e c ip r o c a l p ro n o u n . 2 “ em bracing each other". 28 “ looking into the face of each other”. — Even an agential is found: thithirpsyanarp.
Ill biya-ka-l from bi-l “to give” , kaya-ka-l from ka-l “to take". IV pula-ka-l from pul- “to pay” . Note. 3) for sena-ka-l from se-n “to teach”. Less frequently the Causative is form ed in the follow- 95 ing way. a. the suffix is added directly to the root, ya-ka-l (be sides ydcaka-l, yataka-l § 94), co-ka-l (besides coca-ka-l) from co-t “to w rite”, ha-ka-l (besides hayaka-l) from ha-l “to bring”, na-ka-l from na-l “ to eat” . Note tworp-ka-l from two-n (cf. — All these form s seem to belong to the later language.
T he endings are I -norm, II -taip, HI 'lam , IV, V id. Under certain conditions (see § 118) -a or -o appears for -aifI, rarely -a. O n -e see § 110. g j qq A Grammar of the Classical Newari. 51 2 (an im perative). I -Ao, -na. -wo, II -wo. III -wo, IV (wanting). V -i, -iwo, -ine, -ina. In I -no is the old form , iia (a^so sPe*1 ~na) *s *a,er § ! 0 a ) . ”). ” . 3 (a habitative). I -ni, II, III -yu, -yi, IV -//, V -i. To Ihese endings m ay be added -wo and -no (younger MSS have a few cases of -na, rarely -ne); on the m eaning see §§ 121.