This Proto-Slavic entry contains reconstructed terms and roots. As such, the term(s) in this entry are not directly attested, but are hypothesized to have existed based on comparative evidence.

Proto-Slavic edit

Etymology edit

From Proto-Balto-Slavic *pektei, from Proto-Indo-European *pékʷeti. Cognate with Lithuanian kèpti, Latvian cept (via metathesis), Proto-Celtic *kʷokʷeti, Proto-Italic *kʷekʷō (whence English cook from Latin coquō), Proto-Indo-Iranian *páčati, Albanian pjek.

Akin to the Vulgar Latin loanword копторъ (koptorŭ, cooker, hovel) in demotic Church Slavonic (spec. Middle Bulgarian).

Verb edit

peťì impf (perfective *peknǫti)[1][2][3]

  1. to bake
  2. (reflexive) to get motivated, to put effort into, to care for

Conjugation edit

  • Intensive/iterative stem: *-pičati

Derived terms edit

Related terms edit

Descendants edit

Further reading edit

  • Vasmer, Max (1964–1973) “пеку”, in Oleg Trubachyov, transl., Этимологический словарь русского языка [Etymological Dictionary of the Russian Language] (in Russian), Moscow: Progress
  • Chernykh, P. Ja. (1993) “печь¹”, in Историко-этимологический словарь русского языка [Historical-Etymological Dictionary of the Russian Language] (in Russian), 3rd edition, volume 2 (панцирь – ящур), Moscow: Russian Lang., →ISBN, page 29
  • Duridanov, I. V., Racheva, M., Todorov, T. A., editors (1996), “пека, пекна”, in Български етимологичен речник [Bulgarian Etymological Dictionary] (in Bulgarian), volume 5 (падѐж – пỳска), Sofia: Prof. Marin Drinov Pubg. House, →ISBN, page 130

References edit

  1. ^ Derksen, Rick (2008) “*pektì”, in Etymological Dictionary of the Slavic Inherited Lexicon (Leiden Indo-European Etymological Dictionary Series; 4), Leiden, Boston: Brill, →ISBN, →ISSN, page 393
  2. ^ Snoj, Marko (2016) “péči”, in Slovenski etimološki slovar [Slovenian Etymology Dictionary] (in Slovene), 3rd edition,*peťi̋, sed. *pȅkǫ
  3. ^ Olander, Thomas (2001) “pekti: pekǫ pečetь”, in Common Slavic Accentological Word List[1], Copenhagen: Editiones Olander:c bage (PR 139)