Preface List of abbreviations Introduction Aim and structure Linguistic sources and terminology Monographs on Germanic loanwords in Proto-Slavic The Proto-Slavic prosodic system Introduction AP (a) AP (b) AP (c) AP (d)? Research history on the accentuation of Germanic loanwords in Proto-Slavic Meillet (1909), Lehr-Splawinski (1929) Stender-Petersen (1927), Kiparsky (1934) Kurylowicz (1951, 1952) Reception of Kurylowicz (1951, 1952) Language contact between Proto-Slavic and Germanic tribes The Germanic and Slavic homelands Slavic expansion towards the Roman Empire Slavic expansion towards the west and the later Frankish Empire Proto-Slavic loanwords in Germanic Conclusion Excursus I: Loanwords from and into Latin and early Romance Excursus II: `Temematic' substrate in Proto-Slavic The main corpus: Germanic loanwords in Proto-Slavic Introduction Loanwords with AP (a) Loanwords with AP (b) and a heavy syllabic nucleus Loanwords with AP (b) and a light syllabic nucleus Loanwords with AP (c) Loanwords with an unknown AP Words that cannot be regarded as certain Germanic loanwords in Proto-Slavic Introduction Later loanwords from Germanic (a selection) Loanwords of Latin or Germanic origin Words of indeterminable origin Words that cannot be regarded as Germanic loanwords in Proto-Slavic The origin of the loanwords Introduction Phonological adaptation of the loanwords Morphological adaptation of the loanwords Semantic layering of the loanwords Accentological analysis of the material Summary and introduction Presentation of the material according to their Germanic origin Discussion of the material Bibliography Bibliographic abbreviations References Index.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
This book is a comprehensive study of the Germanic loanwords in Proto-Slavic. It includes an investigation of all Germanic words that were borrowed into Proto-Slavic until its disintegration in the early ninth century. Research into the phonology, morphology and semantics of the loanwords serves as the basis of an investigation into the Germanic donor languages of the individual loanwords. The loanwords can be shown to be mainly of Gothic, High German and Low German origin. One of the aims of the present study is to clarify the accentuation of Germanic loanwords in Proto-Slavic and to explain how they were adapted to the Proto-Slavic accentual system. This volume is of special interest to scholars and students of Slavic and Germanic historical linguistics, contact linguistics and Slavic accentology. (source: Nielsen Book Data) 9789042037328 20180530