Since this verb may in principle bear oblique similarities and has no immediate purpose, the presence of a datifment (or owner) seems to make this element the most important non-subject member of the clause. (Remember that the topicality of the topic played no role in the analysis of Section 3.1). Accordingly, a strictly hierarchical analysis (i.e. “the most important internal argument”) would lead to an agreement with the dative (or owner) in such cases, because without another argument, the dative would always be “the most important” internally. On the contrary, what such examples require is a report that the facts of the Oblique agreement are indicated as a benefit to the dative when it is important (in one sense or, for example, if it proves relevant), the “normal” agreement model receiving something else. At the beginning of modern times, there was an agreement for the second person, which singularus all the verbs in the current form, as well as in the past some usual verbs. It was usually in the shape-east, but -st and t also occurred. Note that this does not affect endings for other people and numbers. English is a language that has thousands of words through which we all communicate. These words are divided into eight different parts of the discourse. There are a few words that appear in more than one of these categories, and some words that are derived from words from another category. In previous quiz questions, we examined some adjectives made of nouns by adding a suffix.
In this quiz, we consider the words that can be made by adding a prefix. If the direct and indirect objects are [the two 3 people], then the verb is consistent [in number -B-W] with its direct object. (Mel`chuk 1988:294) Such a concordance is also found with predictors: man is tall (“man is great”) vs. the chair is large (“the chair is large”). (In some languages, such as German. B, that is not the case; only the attribute modifiers show the agreement.) Our analysis also highlights the nature of multiple exposure in match systems, i.e. in cases where a single characteristic appears to be expressed by more than one morpheme. We submitted that the most concise presentation of the morphology of the Itelmen Agreement considers the expression of the characteristics of the subject in the suffixes as the reflex of a mechanism that copies the characteristics of their primary place of exposure (in the case of the Itelmen, the prefixes) to provide characteristics for a mandatory position that would otherwise be unoccupied. At first glance, this gives rise to a multiple exposure appearance. The characteristics of the pattern are expressed simultaneously by a prefix and a suffix.
In our analysis, the main exponent of the characteristics of the theme is always the prefix. The appearance of the characteristics of the subject that condition the shape of the suffix in (11) (13) is secondary, in the sense that the characteristics are copied from a higher position.