By Philip Baldi, Pierluigi Cuzzolin
New views on ancient Latin Syntax is a methodologically uniform multi-authored paintings that strains major currents within the syntactic background of Latin. depending totally on a functional-typological method, during which structural issues of the normal variety are mixed in a complementary and balanced method with useful and typological rules, the booklet methods historic Latin syntax from a non-traditional point of view, investigating diachronic phenomena basically from their discourse functionality as printed in Latin texts.
This is the 1st of a multi-volume set facing the long term evolution of Latin syntax, approximately from the 4th century BCE as much as the sixth century CE. There are six pivotal chapters during this quantity, each one facing a topic that's severe to the certainty of the syntactic procedure. themes lined contain touch phenomena (from Greek and Semitic), the improvement of note order, debris, coordination, and the syntax of questions and solutions. the quantity is brought via the editors in an explanatory "Prolegomena", and the textual parameters are set in a bankruptcy on literary genres and sociolinguistics. Crafted in a functional-typological framework, chapters are user-sensitive, with at the very least technical jargon and formalism, making them available to the widest diversity of readers.
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Additional resources for New Perspectives on Historical Latin Syntax, Volume 1: Syntax of the Sentence
Such differences are perhaps even more conspicuous between these great literary works and texts of a less literary and more practical character. 47. ). 48. , Haverling (1988: 257–261, 2005); cf. ). 49. One example is Augustine’s use of construction after words of saying in his different works: see Hofmann & Szantyr (1965: 577); cf. ). For an analysis of this development in Late Latin, see Cuzzolin (1994); see also Hofmann & Szantyr (1965: 44–46); cf. Kennedy (1994: 267–270). 50. g. 248, 457, 459, 2005, this work, vol.
The amount of material increases in the fourth and third centuries, and from the latter part of the third century, we also have literary texts which have been transmitted by manuscripts (cf. 2 below). The number of inscriptions from the approximately eight centuries between 200 BCE and ca. 600 CE is, however, considerable. Most of the texts inscribed on stone, clay, or metal from the earliest centuries seem to reflect the language of the period in which they were composed. This is also the case in some papyri, for instance in some private letters and similar documents portraying everyday life in Roman Egypt, or of letters written on wooden tablets in Britain in the second century CE (cf.
39. See Bowman and Thomas (1983: esp. ) and Bowman (1994: 91); cf. ). 40. See E. ), and Väänänen (1987: 7–11, 11–14, 153–157); cf. also Haverling (2005). 41 The relationship between the language that the Roman authors wrote and that of their everyday conversation is an important issue. In the first century BCE, an important source of the language of everyday conversation in the educated élite in Rome is provided by Cicero’s rich correspondence, which consists not only of letters written by Cicero himself, but also of letters of his correspondents who were other leading men at the time.