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Re: Drus Griutinge (salws)

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  • llama_nom
    The experts agree! http://runeberg.org/svetym/1029.html http://runeberg.org/svetym/0911.html (Except about Modern English soil , that s a loanword from
    Message 1 of 10 , Apr 19 4:47 PM
      The experts agree!

      http://runeberg.org/svetym/1029.html
      http://runeberg.org/svetym/0911.html

      (Except about Modern English 'soil', that's a loanword from French.)


      --- In gothic-l@yahoogroups.com, "Ingemar Nordgren" <ingemar@...> wrote:
      >
      > In answer to myself I forgot to make another point which may make it
      > more clear.
      >
      > Sw. 'söl', 'söla' is derived also from Gmc 'sul' and it means to soil,
      > make dirty, make something messy.
      >
      > Best
      > Ingemar
      >
      >
      > --- In gothic-l@yahoogroups.com, "Ingemar Nordgren" <ingemar@> wrote:
      >
      > > Hi all linguistic experts!
      > >
      > > As totally ignorant in the linguistic field I still dare to make an
      > > humble suggestion about 'saul' in connection with specially 'stained'.
      > > In Swedish we say' solkig' as an adjektive and 'solk' as substantive
      > > meaning 'dirty,stained, worn, not in shape like new' but not heavily
      > > dirty.The Sw.verb 'solka', No. sulka,saulka, Da. solke, sulke;
      > > k-avledn. to Gmc 'sul'. I even would suggest a connection to Engl.
      > > 'soil'. If you get soil on a shirt it becomes 'solkig ' et c.
      > >
      > >
      > >
      > >
      > >
      > > I think this
      > > 'saul' has the same origin.
      > >
      > > Best
      > > Ingemar
      > >
      >
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