ἄνηθον

Ancient GreekEdit

EtymologyEdit

Most likely Pre-Greek.[1]

Alternative formsEdit

  • ἄννηθον (annēthon)
  • ἄννησον (annēson) (Ionic)
  • ἄνησον (anēson) (Ionic)
  • ἄννητον (annēton) (Aeolic)
  • ἄνητον (anēton) (Aeolic)
  • ἄνισον (anison) (later Attic)
  • ἄννισον (annison) (later Attic)

PronunciationEdit

NounEdit

ἄνηθον (anēthon) (genitive ἀνήθου) n, second declension

  1. dill, anise

InflectionEdit

DescendantsEdit

ReferencesEdit

  • LSJ 7th edition

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ Barber, Sievers' Law and the History of Semivowel Syllabicity in Indo-European and Ancient Greek
Last modified on 29 March 2014, at 21:56