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Www mob bhoj pure sxi vidos free com

It may here be noticed that words of two syllables, the first of which has any short vowel and the second is sounded with ' (a), drop the latter when any termination beginning with a vowel is afiixed ; so, (^ji (Jbaras) a year becomes ^y'*Ji (barson), -^^ {jagah) a place, \^yj^f^ {jag'hon) : and, on the contrary, nouns ending in \ («) un- changeable may assume «^ )^ {dawayon se) with medicine Sj from lj«i {dawa). The simple postpositions used with nouns, inflected if capable of inflection, are — For the Genitive case, l^ {ka) ^ {ke) ^ {kt) of For the Dative, or l/'/\*'y/ \ .

L or t or c J or J or c/ or ^ or v-/ or -/ or J or r or u or the Hindustani Language. When thus used it is technically termed - (idiulasatu-l-hina) , § In the Arabic character, however, this letter when secondary in a syllable becomes, together with the preceding vowel, \^ fat ha^ ai ; if Arasr, 1 ; and, if it be mafhul, it is sounded e, as before instanced under the vowels. Words may be divided into Nouns substantive or Adjective, Pro- nouns, Verbs comprising participles, Prepositions, Adverbs, Conjunc- tions, and Interjections. Nouns substantive may be, in gender, masculine or feminine; in number, singular or plural ; and for case, are frequently liable to in- flection or change in the termination. The gender of nouns is sometimes to be determined from the nature of the beings to which words are applied ; as t^ (mard) man, CL^j^ {aurat) woman : in numerous instances, however, the distinction is conventional, and to be learned by practice in the language only ; yet words terminating in a (a), \ (a),* ^ {an), are generally mascu- line, and those ending in ^j (i), ^^^ (m\ d J {t), ^ (^sh), ^j (ti), will most commonly be found to be feminine. As marked exceptions to the foregoing rule, may be noticed ^l» {jpani) water f ^ ighi) clarified butter, ^J {dahi) curdled milk, ^^ (ji) life, ^y {t\ ^ {sh\ or ^ (») will occur in use as of the mas- cuhne gender.f * Most of the pure Sanskrit and Arabic nouns ending in 1 (a) are feminine, as well as some of the latter tongue terminating in a (a).

* The Nagari compound ^ Is occasionally represented by -^, and similarly pronounced. In some Persian words, j though written is scarcely, if at all, sounded ; as in li\^^ (jdma Ji) desire^ Lr)^ (ichusli) pleasant.

The vocative may likewise be expressed by CLy- jtt^^ (mushlr-i Idiass-i shah) privy counsellor of the king ; \s^ as^j (handa-i khudd) servant of God ; 4--ys- t^lyfc (hawd-e khub) good air ; *V, (^Ul (amd-e rah) midst of the Hindustani Language. And, when two Arabic substantives come together, or a substantive is followed by its adjective in the Arabic construction, the latter of the two words has the article ^]\ (at) prefixed, and they be- come united in pronunciation, the sign wad being occasionally used in writing ; so, J^ \ c-JH?

\ ^{ko) ^ ^ {ke ta'in), Scc.,to,for, S^c, For the Accusative J '-'^ v \j^ {se) ^^Jijb (badshdh kepas) near the king; J ^ ij O^ {dar ke upar) at the door ; ^j3-»^j ^ JJi (wazir ke waste) for the vizir ; ^T ^ i^Jj^^ (g^ore ke age) before the horse; .^ ^ C:^**u J (dost ke We) for the sake of the friend ; icf^ ^ j4 {ghar ke pichhe) behind the house ; u Jjh ^ Jusr*'* {masjid ki taraf) towards the mosque ; _Jb ^ ^^ (sipahi ki tarah) in the manner of a sol- dier : yet ^ (ke) is sometimes omitted ; as, j Jj\ j (ya), or ^j\ (are) before the noun singular, inflected if capable of inflection ; but the usual termination in the plural isj (o); and, to a plural with this termination one of the signs above-mentioned may be prefixed.

In the Arabic orthography, moreover, this letter, subsequent to fafha be- comes au ; to zamm, u ; and, when mafhul, it is sounded o, as before noted under the vowels.

Pronounced as w when compounded with some other consonant.

1^ ch Jiy* as the last aspirated z or :- — ^ ]dif as the German ch.

(talibu-l-ilm) a seeker of knowledge, a student ; ^»X^^J ^ ^ {lillahi-r-rahman) to the merciful God. Declension, according to the preceding remarks, may now be formally exemplified ; as, with a mascuhne noun substantive ending in i (jie) silent, thus — Singular.

o Tf^ which may then be marked with tashdld, and is to be uttered as double ; so, in (j Jc^ \ ^\yi (awammu-n-nas).

'' or (z*^) jazm shews that the subscribed letter has no vowel to be sounded after it ; so, in m^\ {ism), Jxs (ji*i), t-^/- {(^cirf), " (jj Jc U) tashdidj which shews that the letter underneath is to be pronounced double ; as, in Ci^^Xi.

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