By W. E. Crum
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Additional info for A Coptic Dictionary (Oxford University Press academic monograph reprints)
The n i s from the tip of the tongue and the parts over the incis sors" . They are characterized as dentals. - The �. d and ! originate from "the tip of the tongue and the edges of the two upper central incisors" . They are characterized as i nterdentals. - The f originates from "the inside of the lower lip and the edges of the two upper central incisors" . The b, m and w origi nate from "what is between the lips". These segments are charac terized as labials. 2. Some of the segments ' characters: Among the most specifying characters of the segments are those of al-mahmusa "surd, low, soft, whispered, voiceless" and of al-maghura "vocal, loud, clear, sonorous, voiced" .
I I , 1 699). Asad and some other people say rudda, firra and cat;lt;la by vowelling 6 I RREGULAR VERBS A N D PHONOLOGICAL CHANGES IN ARABIC the 1 st radical with a <;lamma, kasra or fatl:_ta respectively and by assimilating the 2nd radical to the 3rd vowelled by a fatl:_ta. Kacb and Numair say ruddi, firri and caf;if;ii by vowelling the 1 st radi cal with a <;larruna, kasra or fatl:_ta respectively and by assimilating the 2nd radical to the 3rd radical vowelled with the kasra. Other variants pertaining to their dialect are ruddu, firri and cafjf;ia with the alliteration of the vowel of the 1 st radical and with the 2nd radical assimilated to the 3rd that is given the same vowel as the 1 st radical' s vowel .
The following seg ments have common or neighbouring points of articulation (cf. also Versteegh, Language 20). - The ·', h, and ii originate from "the farthest part of the throat" and the g and b from "the nearest part of the throat". They are ch-aracterized as laryngals. - The c and 1:t originate from "the middle of the throat". They are characterized as pharyngals. - The q originates from "the farthest part of the tongue, and the part of the upper palate above it". The k is "lower than the q from the next parts of the tongue and palate towards the upper palate".