By Mena Lafkioui
The quantity offers the cutting-edge in learn on African kinds of Arabic. prime students from all over the world tackle issues facing language touch, the improvement of Arabic-based pidgins and creoles, synchronic language version and diachronic language reconstruction.
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Utilizing theoretical ideas of self, point of view, and voice as an interpretive consultant, and in response to where of Negotiation conception, this quantity explores the phenomenon of linguistic creativity in eastern discourse, i. e. , using language in particular methods for foregrounding customized expressive meanings.
Additional info for African Arabic: Approaches to Dialectology
44 ta-mʃi ‘you go’). 5b) (44) ta-mʃi wala ta-dʒi ? 4b) As a final remark, the Baggara dialect of Kordofan is characterized by the co-occurrence of two etymologically unrelated possessive markers. F hīl, PL hilēl), which is instead found in Bedouin dialects of eastern Sudan (Reichmuth 1983: 111– 112). agg (ex. aggi=na ‘our’) but they have not yet integrated the Egyptian bitāȥ. 3. Non-native Arabic in Kadugli Non-native varieties of Arabic used as a vehicular means of communication have been attested in several African countries.
3c) As regards the voiceless velar fricative x, it can be realized either as a laryngeal fricative [h] (ex. 57 xallē-t=a > hallē-t=a ‘I let it’; ex. 57 xalāF > kalās ‘definitively’). 4c), given that in Daju languages x is a phonemic segment (Thelwall 1981: 45; Manfredi Fc-c). 3c) The voiced velar fricative M, on its part, can be realized as a voiced velar plosive [g] (ex. 59 Māba > gāba ‘forest’), as a voiceless velar plosive [k] (ex. 60 na-zaMrat > na-sakrat ‘we cry aloud’), or as voiceless velar fricative [x] among Logorí speakers (ex.
Ur- Native and non-native varieties of Arabic in Kadugli 35 banized Baggara, for their part, increasingly adopt the personal index -ta as found in the Sudanese prestigious norm (ex. 38 akal-ta ‘I ate’). 2b) As shown in table (7), the Baggara dialect of Kordofan presents a mixed prefixed paradigm in which a- and n- co-occur in marking the 1SG person and n- marks plural in optional combination with the plural suffix -u. However, at the present time, the majority of urbanized Baggara speakers adopted the urban opposition a- 1SG (ex.