Contents

EnglishEdit

PronunciationEdit

See usage notes section below.

Etymology 1Edit

From Middle English that, from Old English þæt ‎(the, that, neuter definite article and relative pronoun).

ArticleEdit

t’

  1. (Northern England) Nonstandard spelling of the. (Most characteristic of Yorkshire, but also found in areas of Lancashire, Derbyshire and Nottinghamshire)

Etymology 2Edit

From to.

PrepositionEdit

t’

  1. Nonstandard spelling of to.

Usage notesEdit

  • Before a vowel, t' is usually written and pronounced as if appended to the following word.
    • In He can't make up his mind if he wants one or t'other (= He can't make up his mind if he wants one or the other) t'other is pronounced as if spelled "tother". Sometimes it is pronounced as a glottal stop.
  • Before a consonant, t' is pronounced as a glottal stop following the preceding word.
    • In I'm going down t' road to see me mam ( = I'm going down the road to see my mother), down t' is pronounced as down followed by a glottal stop.
  • t' is sometimes not pronounced at all, having no glottal stop.

CatalanEdit

PronounEdit

t'

  1. Contraction of et.

DeclensionEdit


FrenchEdit

PronunciationEdit

PronounEdit

t'

  1. Elision form of te.
    Je t’ai vu - I saw you.
  2. (slang) Elision form of tu.
    T’as vu mon frère ? - You've seen my brother?
Related termsEdit

External linksEdit


Haitian CreoleEdit

AdverbEdit

t'

  1. Contraction of te.

IrishEdit

PronunciationEdit

  • IPA(key): [t̪ˠ] (before a word starting with a, o, u, fha, fho, or fhu)
  • IPA(key): [tʲ] (before a word starting with e, i, fhe, or fhi)

DeterminerEdit

t’

  1. (Cois Fharraige) Alternative form of d’ ‎(your (singular))

ItalianEdit

PronounEdit

t’

  1. clitic form of ti.
    T'odio. - I hate you.
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