By James W. Redhouse
The Ottoman Language is the main hugely polished department of the good Turkish tongue, that is spokon, with dialectic adaptations, around the entire breadth, approximately, of the center quarter of the continent of Asia, impinging into Europe, even, within the Ottoman provinces, and in addition, in Southern Russia, as much as the frontiers of the previous country of Poland. The Ottoman language is, in its grammar and vocabulary, essentially Turkish. It has, even if, followed, and keeps an increasing number of to undertake, as required, an enormous variety of Arabic, Porsian, and overseas phrases (Greek, Armenian, Slavonic, Hungarian, Italian, French, English, etc.), including using many of the grammatical ideas of the Arabic and Porsian, that are given as Turkish principles within the following pages, their beginning being in each one case detailed. the nice Turkish language, turkje, Ottoman and non-Ottoman, has been classed, by means of ecu writers as one of many " agglutinative" languages ; no longer inflTable of Contents Preface ; notice on identification of Alphabets xii; bankruptcy I Letters and ORTnooiurnr; part I quantity, Order, Forma, and Names of; Letters 1; Synopsis of Arabic, Greek, and Latin; Letters four; ? II Phonetic Values of Letters, Vowel-Points, Orthographic symptoms, Transliteration, Ottoman Euphony 15; bankruptcy IL Ottoman Accidence; part I Nouns sizeable fifty one; ? II Nouns Adjective GS; ? III Numerals seventy four; , IV Pronouns eighty two; vi; desk of contents; part V Demonstratives 8b; ? VI Interrogatives 89; ? VII Relative Pronouns ninety; ? VIIIDerivation of Verbs ninety two; (Table) ninety four; ? IX Conjugation of Verbs ; Moods; Tenses ;; Participles; Verbal Nouns; Gerunds ninety nine; ? X Numbers aiul Tersons one hundred fifteen ? XI complicated different types of Verbs , 119; ? XII First advanced type a hundred and twenty ? XIII moment ? ? one hundred twenty five; ? XIV 3rd ? 129; ? XV mixed (Turkish) Conjugation 133; ? XVI detrimental and Impotential Conjugations , a hundred thirty five; ? XVII Dubitative, capability, and Facile Verbs 141; ? XVII I Verb great one hundred forty four; ?
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Additional resources for A Simplified Grammar of the Ottoman-Turkish Language (Classic Reprint)
Although the term renegade has a meaning which is considerably more complex and inclusive, as is explored in Chapter 1, the scholarly consensus in recent years, even among those Ottomanists who adopted it, has been to apply it predominantly to converts of Christian-European origins. To the extent that there is such a thing as a ﬁeld of ‘scholarship on renegades’, participants in it have overwhelmingly been historians of the Mediterranean and scholars of literature. 39 This book is a contribution to closing that gap.
68 Even if historians did have access to more autobiographical material penned by converts, for all their value, these kinds of sources introduce a number of difﬁculties of their own. Generally written for speciﬁc audiences and with speciﬁc agendas, even autobiographical accounts far from afford a genuine window into the authors’ souls. Against this background, Christian-European sources acquire special signiﬁcance. Unlike Ottoman administrators and chroniclers, travellers and diplomats had a deep interest in converts’ origins and former religious afﬁliations, especially if they originally hailed from Christian Europe.
16. Jahrhunderts auf der Grundlage von Reiseberichten (Leipzig: Eudora, 2005). This is Müller’s PhD dissertation. The database which he compiled during his research was published separately as Müller, Prosopographie der Reisenden und Migranten ins Osmanische Reich (1396–1611), 10 vols (Leipzig: Eudora, 2006). 42 Hans Joachim Kissling, ‘Das Renegatentum in der Glanzzeit des Osmanischen Reiches’, Scientia: Revue internationale de synthése scientiﬁque, 55 (1961), 3, 7; Clissold, ‘Christian Renegades’; Lewis, Muslim Discovery, 223–7.
A Simplified Grammar of the Ottoman-Turkish Language (Classic Reprint) by James W. Redhouse