Stories of the high priests of Memphis Volume 2 ; the Sethon of Herodotus and the demotic tales of Khamuas

9781155109411: Stories of the high priests of Memphis Volume 2 ; the Sethon of Herodotus and the demotic tales of Khamuas
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This historic book may have numerous typos and missing text. Purchasers can download a free scanned copy of the original book (without typos) from the publisher. Not indexed. Not illustrated. 1900 Excerpt: ...eroy(?): e-f h6pe (?) e mn ntey sere nsa sere snaw, an phap themse wa'y nem 1. 1. e-f hope eojume; eojum. The Boh. form is still followed by attributive 6 (st., § 626). 1 Words of which the pronunciation is very uncertain, or which are left in simple transliteration, are preceded by. L 2. For the vocalization of stm-f, which is the principal verbal form in demotic narrative, we depend almost entirely on the analogy of the causatives in Coptic, formed of stm-f dependent on ty. See Sethe, Verbum, II, § 207 et seqq. It would seem that pronouns and suffixes did not affect the final O; cf. for the subject suffix, ©poq, 1st sing. ©pot, 3rd pi. ©poor from epo. Further T-enno-o-r-ce ty n'y-w + st), ZO-OT-ce ty sm-w( + st), (cf. I Kh. i. 12; II Kh. iii. 25) seem to imply that the object pronoun added to the subject suffix did not alter the vowel; but, being late formations on false analogy, neither of these verbs is a very good witness. On the other hand, a nominal subject shortens the vowel, witness Ope-, TTeJULCe-, &c, &c, and so does a direct object---nominal or infinitive--following the subject suffix opeq-cUUTeJUL, epeq-, 1st sing. ©pi-, 3rd pi. ©pent-: Tpov-, also Sah. TOTltOT-(for which last see Sethe, addendum to § 247 on p. 461). Thus we obtain the following table:--selmof, 'he heard': setmof ephrow, 'he heard the voice': setmofse, 'he heard them'; but selme pntite, 'god heard': setmef psazi, 'he heard the tale.' In the remaining case seimose (setmese?) pnute, 'god heard them,' the vowel is uncertain. It is of course possible that these particular modifications of the vowels date only from a very late period, when demotic was nearly extinct: and moreover stm-f, when it replaces stm-n-f, may have a vocalization...

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