Historia de la lengua

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  • Publicado : 9 de noviembre de 2011
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Tha
is the plural nominative of the demonstrative pronoun corresponding to our 
that ; thenominative singular is se (masc), seo (fem.), thæt  (neut.).The word serves also as thedefinite article.

Ge-lyf-ath

In ge-lyf-ath the middle syllable is the same as the second syllable in ' believe '; the verbge-lyf-an corresponds to the German g-laub-en .In Dutch ge-lyf-an corresponds to
 ge-lov-en, which has been derived from ge-loof (“be-lief”).The Dutchverb Loven
itself may be translated as “to praise” (in German “loben”). And thisindicates “to praise” as an important medieval expression of religiousbelief .

. Ne
 Ne, not, is in Old English put before the verb.This word perfectly matches to French “
ne” which will also be placed before the verb: “ Je nesuis pas malade” (“I am not 
sick”).

ÆIcum
 ÆIcum dative masc. sing, of ælc, now 'each.'In Dutch the word “elk” translates to English: each, every. Itmay be found as a root in  Elckerlyc.
Elckerlijc (also known asElckerlyc) is aDutch morality playwhich was written somewhere aroundthe year 1470 andwas originally printed in 1495. It was extremely successful and may have beenthe original source for the English play  Everyman as well as many othertranslations for other countries. The authorship of  Elckerlijc is attributed toPeter van Diest, amedievalwriter from theLow Countries.

Ærest 
 Ærest , first -relating to German “erst”, Dutch “eerst”.The Dutch word “ Eerst ” may be related to Dutch “eer ” (translated: “before”) andeerder  (translated:earlier )
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