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Lexicographical Neighbors of Dentality
Literary usage of Dentality
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. On Early English Pronunciation: With Special Reference to Shakespeare and by Alexander John Ellis, William Salesbury, Johann Andreas Schmeller, Francis James Child, Alexander Barclay, Johan Winkler (1874)
"[Tho dentality of (r) not observed. ... ti- S The dentality of (r) not observed ; the я[) distinct. ..."
2. On Early English Pronunciation, with Especial Reference to Shakespeare and by Alexander John Ellis, Francis James Child, William Salesbury, Alexander Barclay, Johann Andreas Schmeller, Johan Winkler (1875)
"D and T in connection with R receive a peculiar dentality all over Ireland. This dentality is not noted in conjunction with any other letter but R, ..."
3. The Quarterly Review by William Gifford, George Walter Prothero, John Gibson Lockhart, John Murray, Whitwell Elwin, John Taylor Coleridge, Rowland Edmund Prothero Ernle, William Macpherson, William Smith (1834)
"... or, in other words, to make history scientific, and science historical;—to take from history its acci- dentality, and from science its fatalism. ..."
4. The Journal of Speculative Philosophy: Ed. by Wm. T. Harris edited by William Torrey Harris (1879)
"In the personages of the present circle, with the acci- dentality which characterizes their aims, and with the independence of their individuality, ..."
5. Transactions of the Philological Society by Philological Society (Great Britain). (1888)
"... the dentality, etc., of the consonant having no «^ influence on the preceding ' nh,' whether represented either -^ by m or n ; so that the words : gamba ..."
6. The Encyclopaedia Britannica: “a” Dictionary of Arts, Sciences, Literature edited by Hugh Chisholm (1911)
"The tongue is arched, and raised, and advanced, and the lips articulate with energy. Hence French sounds tend to narrowness, dentality and distinct rounding ..."
7. From Latin to Spanish by Paul M. Lloyd (1987)
"... sound found after it in a word, it can be said to be anticipatory, as in comde > conde: that is, the distinctive feature of dentality is anticipated. ..."