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By Walter E. Crum

A must-have for college kids of the Coptic Language. issues have occurred due to the fact its free up although, for you to are looking to mix with a few more recent lexica. Very thorough, yet with a special alphabetical process according to the consonant roots of the phrases.

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Would you like some coffee? Thanks. Ota kahvia. Kiitos. Have some coffee. Thanks. 49 Unit 3: Help yourself! In the first exchange above, someone is offering his or her guest some coffee. Since it’s some coffee, we have the partitive kahvi | a. The actual offering is being done by the little formulaic word saisiko (more colloquial variants include saisko, saiskos). This construction is always polite and thus never out of place. The second exchange illustrates another common way of offering something, especially food or drink.

Do you have all the rest of the furniture? I want someone to have it. (S)he has a knife in his/her hand. Her husband has a mouth like a fish (has). Unit 2: No thanks! Bus tickets EXERCISE 10a Translate: 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 Hänellä on paljon (‘a lot’) aikaa. Meillä on vähän (‘a little’) aikaa. Hänellä ei ole rahaa (‘money’). Tässä pöydässä ei ole tilaa (‘space, room’). Minulla on viisi koiraa. Onks sulla suosikkibändiä (‘favourite band’)? Suomessa on paljon puuta (‘wood’). Exercise 10b Say in Finnish: 1 (S)he has a lot of money.

To form this, you add the suffix -Q to whatever verb you want to negate. So, the connegative of pitä- is pidä (with compression t > d because of the ‘tight-lid’ suffix -Q; compare the d of sade ‘rain’ in the section on Q-stems, above). Put the two parts together and you have a negated verb, for example: Mä en pidä kahvista. ’, or Valitettavasti ‘Unfortunately’. Pronunciation note: In the speech of most Finns, the Q at the end of the connegative copies any consonant to its right. It is as if we were to write Mä en pidäk kahvista; from time to time, as a reminder of this pronunciation, we shall use superscript consonants in this book, like this: Mä en pidäk kahvista.

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