Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item:https://hdl.handle.net/20.500.12259/100400
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dc.contributor.authorYuyukin, A. Maxim-
dc.date.accessioned2019-09-10T07:07:05Z-
dc.date.available2019-09-10T07:07:05Z-
dc.date.issued2014-
dc.identifier.issn1822-7805lt
dc.identifier.urihttp://dx.doi.org/10.15823/zz.2014.015lt
dc.identifier.urihttps://hdl.handle.net/20.500.12259/100400-
dc.description.abstractПроисхождение названия русского города Мценск имеет несколько объяснений, однако все они являются неудовлетворительными. В статье предлагается новая этимология гидронима Мецна, от которого образован этот ойконим: *Mьcna < *Mьt-sna < *Mьd-sna < *Mьdьsna как результат исчезновения слабого редуцированного, ассимиляции и упрощения < балт. *med- ‘лес’ с помощью форманта -sna, восходящего к общебалтийскому именному суффиксу *-sen-. Оба эти сегмента очень частотны в гидронимических названиях.lt
dc.description.abstractThe origin of the Russian town name of Mtsensk has several explanations, but all of them are inadequate. In this article, the author suggests a new etymology of the hydronym Metsna this oikonym is derived from: *Mĭcna < *Mĭt-sna < *Mĭd-sna < *Mĭdĭsna as a result of the fall of the weak jer and its circumstances (assimilation, simplification) < Baltic *med- ‘forest’ + the hydronymical formant -sna coming from the Common Baltic nominal suffix *-sen-. Both these segments are very frequent in river names. The etymologization of this name is complicated by the fact that it is represented in two variants ‒ with c and č ‒ in the Old Russian written sources. We consider the variant with c to be original: this conclusion is approved both by chronology of its historical records and by parallels in the Russian hydronymics. The appearance of the variant with č is due to cokanje čokanje: this dialectical phenomenon occurs in all chronicles in which the variant with č is attested. The vowel e after c in the derived, adjective stem of this town name is secondary, epenthetic as well as it is in the adjective censkiĭ < the river name Cna < Baltic *tusna- ‘quiet’; otherwise, it would change to č by palatalization. The variety of vowel usage in the forms of this town name, recorded in the Russian chronicles, is caused by the competition of the nominative and the oblique declension paradigms, that is characteristic for oikonyms with the suffix *-ĭsk-.lt
dc.language.isorult
dc.relation.ispartofŽmogus ir žodis, 2014, t.16, nr. 3, p. 83-86lt
dc.rightsSutarties data 2019-03-06, nr. A1913, laisvai prieinamas internetelt
dc.subject(Древне)русский язык,lt
dc.subjectБалтийские языкиlt
dc.subjectТопонимикаlt
dc.subjectЭтимологияlt
dc.subjectГидронимlt
dc.subjectOйконимlt
dc.subjectVадение редуцированныхlt
dc.subject(Old) Russian languagelt
dc.subjectBaltic languageslt
dc.subjectToponymicslt
dc.subjectEtymologylt
dc.subjectHydronymlt
dc.subjectOikonymlt
dc.subjectFall of the jerslt
dc.titleК этимологии названия города Мценскlt
dc.title.alternativeOn etymology of the town name of Mtsensklt
dc.typeStraipsnis / Articlelt
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item.grantfulltextopen-
Appears in Collections:Žmogus ir žodis / Man and the Word, 2014, t. 16, nr. 3: Svetimosios kalbos
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