Book: Curtius Georg «The Accidence of the Greek Language from the Smaller Greek Grammar of Dr. George Curtius...»

The Accidence of the Greek Language from the Smaller Greek Grammar of Dr. George Curtius...

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Curtius, Georg

▪ German scholar
born April 16, 1820, Free City of Lübeck, German Confederation
died August 12, 1885, Hermsdorf, Poland, Russian Empire

      German language scholar, whose writings were fundamental to the study of the Greek language. He was the brother of the archaeologist Ernst Curtius (Curtius, Ernst).

      In 1845 Georg Curtius became a Privatdozent (student-paid lecturer) at Berlin and in that year published one of his first important works, Die Sprachvergleichung in ihrem Verhältnis zur classischen Philologie (“Comparative Philology in Its Relationship to Classical Philology”). It was followed by a work on the comparative grammar of Latin and Greek (1846). During his academic appointment at Prague (1849–54), he first published his Griechische Schulgrammatik (1852; A Grammar of the Greek Language; “Textbook of Greek Grammar”), which went into its 23rd edition in 1902. Comparing the Greek use of the verb tenses with the Slavic system, he introduced the term Zeitart—as distinct from Zeitstufe—which eventually led to the modern notion of verbal aspect (indicating whether or not an action has been successfully completed). While a professor at Kiel (1854–61/62), he prepared his most influential work, Grundzüge der griechischen Etymologie (1858–62; “Fundamentals of Greek Etymology”). In the later years of his professorship at the University of Leipzig (1861/62–1885), he spent much time attacking the newly ascendant Neogrammarian school of linguistics, which one of his most noted students, Karl Brugmann (Brugmann, Karl), helped to establish.

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Источник: Curtius, Georg

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  • accidence — [ak′sə dəns] n. [ME accidens, inflection < L accidentia, that which happens < accidens: see ACCIDENT] 1. the part of grammar that deals with the inflection of words 2. the elementary or first parts of a subject; rudiments …   English World dictionary

  • accidence — (n.) late 14c., in philosophy, non essential or incidental characteristic, also part of grammar dealing with inflection (mid 15c.), in some cases a misspelling of accidents, or else directly from L. accidentia (used as a term in grammar by… …   Etymology dictionary

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  • accidence — noun /ˈæksɪdəns/ a) The accidents, of inflections of words; the rudiments of grammar b) a book containing the first principles of grammar, and so of the rudiments of any subject or art See Also: accident …   Wiktionary

  • accidence — /ak si deuhns/, n. 1. the rudiments or essentials of a subject. 2. Gram. a. the study of inflection as a grammatical device. b. the inflections so studied. [1500 1510; < L accidentia, neut. pl. of ACCIDENS (prp. of accidere to fall, befall). See… …   Universalium

  • accidence — [ aksɪd(ə)ns] noun dated the part of grammar concerned with the inflections of words. Origin C16: from late L. accidentia, from L. accidere (see accident) …   English new terms dictionary

  • accidence — ac•ci•dence [[t]ˈæk sɪ dəns[/t]] n. 1) gram. the study of inflection as a grammatical device 2) gram. the inflections so studied • Etymology: 1500–1510; < ML accidentia, appar. orig. neut. pl. of Laccidēns accident, as trans. of… …   From formal English to slang

  • accidence — n. the part of grammar that deals with the variable parts or inflections of words. Etymology: med.L sense of L accidentia (transl. Gk parepomena) neut. pl. of accidens (as ACCIDENT) …   Useful english dictionary

  • accidence — ac·ci·dence || æksɪdÉ™ns n. part of grammar which deals with the inflections of words; basic elements which make up a subject …   English contemporary dictionary


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