daniel at ryan-prohaska.com
Sun Oct 7 00:07:32 BST 2012
I've just seen that in Your UCR dictionary you give ‹henwesek› for 'nominative' (both adj. & n.), is this also inspired by ‹(h)enwedig›; then there's Nance's ‹henwesyk› 'nominated' and ‹henwesygeth› 'nomination' (cf. W ‹(h)enwedigaeth› 'appellation' and B ‹anwidigezh› 'nomination'). What do you think, should I list ‹enwedzhek, anuezek› as attestations of ‹henwesek/henwejek› with a note saying they are based on Lhuyd's Cornicisation of W ‹enwedig› (+ derivations)?
Muer ras dhis,
On Oct 6, 2012, at 10:20 PM, Daniel Prohaska wrote:
> Gromercy dhis Nicholas!!!!
> Sent from my iPhone
> On 06.10.2012, at 22:16, Nicholas Williams <njawilliams at gmail.com> wrote:
>> The word enuedzhek occurs once only as far as I can see. It is found in Lhuyd's preface to his Cornish grammar AB: 222
>> where he says:
>> dhort genauo an bôbl en Gorleuen Kernou en enuedzhek en pleu Yst 'from the mouths of the people in the West of Cornwall, especially in the parish of St Just'
>> A variant form anuezek occurs a little later on the same page where Lhuyd writes:
>> en anuezek Mr. John Keyguyn a’n Tshei izala en Por Enez 'especially Mr John Keigwin of the Lower House in Mousehole'
>> enuedzhek, anuezek are Lhuyd's Cornicisations of Welsh enwedig 'special, particular'.
>> The word has nothing to do with inwedh 'also'.
>> On 6 Oct 2012, at 19:00, Daniel Prohaska wrote:
>>> I've been wondering about the word ‹enuedzhek› which is found in Pryce's Archaeologia Cornu-Britannica. RLC dictionaries list is variously as ‹enwedgak›, ‹enwejak› and ‹enwedzhek›. Gendall glosses it as 'particular, distinct, individual', and gives a Lhuydian attestation ‹enụedzhek› which I am unable to find. Ken George emends it to ‹ynwedhek› meaning 'additional'. I would very much appreciate opinions from whoever feels he or she can comment on this word.
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