This volume provides, for the first time, a pan-European view of the development of written languages at a key time in their history: that of the 16th century. The major cultural and intellectual upheavals that affected Europe at the time - Humanism, the Reformation and the emergence of modern nation-states - were not isolated phenomena, and the evolution of the orthographical systems of European languages shows a large number of convergences, due to the mobility of scholars, ideas and technological innovations throughout the period.HOMO) there is a reference to an etymologically reasonable huomo, while in the case of the etymologically unjustified forms ... Lat. theatrum, gr. IcImInIIIi.31 Nouns ending in -io present, in the plural form, the ending -j (il vizio a i vizj): VIZIO.
|Title||:||Orthographies in Early Modern Europe|
|Author||:||Susan Baddeley, Anja Voeste|
|Publisher||:||Walter de Gruyter - 2012-07-30|