Open main menu
See also: IH, ìh, īh, and -ih

Contents

ApiakáEdit

PronunciationEdit

NounEdit

ih

  1. water
  2. river

Further readingEdit

  • Čestmír Loukotka, ‎Johannes Wilbert (editor), Classification of South American Indian Languages (1968, Los Angeles: Latin American Studies Center, University of California), page(s) 116 (ih)
  • Wolf Dietrich, Correspondências fonológicas e lexicais entre Karitiána (Arikém, Tupí) e Tupí-Guaraní (ýa)
  • Alexandre Jorge Pádua, Contribuição para a fonologia da língua Apiaká (Tupí-Guarani) (2007) [ˈʔɨɐ]
  • In contrast, Robert Gordon Latham, Elements of Comparative Philology (1862) has equat-daramau and Carl Friedrich Philip von Martius, Glossaria linguarum brasiliensium (1867) has equat-deramau.

K'iche'Edit

NounEdit

ih

  1. (Classical K'iche') back (anatomy)

Middle EnglishEdit

PronounEdit

ih

  1. Alternative form of I

ReferencesEdit


NavajoEdit

InterjectionEdit

ih

  1. (expression of revulsion) yuck!, ew!

NounEdit

ih

  1. filth, dirt, grime

SynonymsEdit

Derived termsEdit


Old EnglishEdit

Alternative formsEdit

PronunciationEdit

PronounEdit

ih

  1. (Anglian) I

Old High GermanEdit

EtymologyEdit

From Proto-Germanic *ik, *ek, possibly from a preform *eką from Proto-Indo-European *éǵh₂om (I), or directly from Proto-Indo-European *éǵh₂ (I). Cognates include Old Saxon ik, Old Dutch ik, Old English , Old Norse ek, Gothic 𐌹𐌺 (ik).

PronunciationEdit

PronounEdit

ih

  1. I

InflectionEdit

Old High German personal pronouns
Number Person Gender Nominative Genitive Dative Accusative
Singular First ih
(ihha, ihcha)
mīn mir mih
Second dīn dir dih
Third Masculine er (her) (sīn) imu, imo inan, in
Feminine siu; , si ira (iru, iro) iru, iro sia
Neuter iz es, is imu, imo iz
Plural First wir unsēr uns unsih
Second ir iuwēr iu iuwih
Third Masculine sie iro im, in sie
Feminine sio iro im, in sio
Neuter siu iro im, in siu
Polite form Second   ir iuwēr iu iuwih

DescendantsEdit

  • Middle High German: ich
    • Alemannic German: ich, ig, i
      • Sensler: [iː][1]
      • Swabian: i
        • Sathmar Swabian: i
    • Bavarian: i
    • Central Franconian: ich, eich, ech
      • Hunsrückisch: äijsch
      • Moselle Franconian:
        • Saarland:
          • Britten: [æɪ̯ʃ], [ɪʃ][3]
      • Ripuarian:
    • East Central German:
    • East Franconian: i, iech
    • German: ich
    • Luxembourgish: ech
    • Rhine Franconian:
    • Vilamovian: ych
    • Yiddish: איך(ikh)
  • Limburgish: ich, iech, ik

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ Schmutz, C., Haas, W. (2004) Senslerdeutsches Wörterbuch. Fribourg: Paulusverlag.
  2. ^ Altenhofen, Cléo Vilson. (1996) Hunsrückisch in Rio Grande do Sul: Ein Beitrag zur Beschreibung einer deutschbrasilianischen Dialektvarietät im Kontakt mit dem Portugiesischen. Stuttgart: Steiner.
  3. ^ "ich". In: Besse, Maria. (2004). Britter Wörterbuch. Losheim am See: Verein für Heimatkunde in der Gemeinde Losheim am See.
  4. ^ Online-Wörterbuch der Akademie för uns kölsche Sproch, Stichwort »ich« (URL).
  5. ^ Kelz, Heinrich P. (1971). Phonologische Analyse des Pennsylvaniadeutschen. Hamburg: Buske.

Serbo-CroatianEdit

PronunciationEdit

PronounEdit

ih (Cyrillic spelling их)

  1. of them (clitic genitive plural of ȏn (he))
  2. of them (clitic genitive plural of òno (it))
  3. of them (clitic genitive plural of òna (she))
  4. them (clitic accusative plural of ȏn (he))
  5. them (clitic accusative plural of òno (it))
  6. them (clitic accusative plural of òna (she))

DeclensionEdit


TrimurisEdit

NounEdit

ih

  1. woman

ReferencesEdit