OLAC Record

Title:Mansham – Grammatical Recordings January 2017
Contributor (compiler):Deepjyoti Goswami
Stephen Morey
Tennyshamma Ronrang
Contributor (consultant):Satum Ronrang
Date Created:2017-01-03
Description:Thirty-one recordings in which Mr Mansham and Mr Deepjyoti provide some examples that demonstrate Rera grammar. This consists of 31 sound files: nst-ron_20170103_08_SM_H5_Mansham_Classifiers nst-ron_20170103_09_SM_H5_Mansham_Classifiers nst-ron_20170103_10_SM_H5_Mansham_Agreement nst-ron_20170103_11_SM_H5_Mansham_Agreement nst-ron_20170104_01_SM_H5_Mansham_Grammar nst-ron_20170104_02_SM_H5_Mansham_Grammar nst-ron_20170104_03_SM_H5_Mansham_Grammar nst-ron_20170104_04_SM_H5_Mansham_Grammar nst-ron_20170104_05_SM_H5_Mansham_Grammar nst-ron_20170104_06_SM_H5_Mansham_Grammar nst-ron_20170104_07_SM_H5_Mansham_Grammar nst-ron_20170104_08_SM_H5_Mansham_Grammar nst-ron_20170104_09_SM_H5_Mansham_Grammar nst-ron_20170104_10_SM_H5_Mansham_Grammar nst-ron_20170104_11_SM_H5_Mansham_Grammar nst-ron_20170104_12_SM_H5_Mansham_Grammar nst-ron_20170104_13_SM_H5_Mansham_Grammar nst-ron_20170104_22_SM_H5_Mansham_Grammar nst-ron_20170104_23_SM_H5_Mansham_Grammar nst-ron_20170104_24_SM_H5_Mansham_Grammar nst-ron_20170104_25_SM_H5_Mansham_Grammar nst-ron_20170104_26_SM_H5_Mansham_Grammar nst-ron_20170104_27_SM_H5_Mansham_Grammar nst-ron_20170104_28_SM_H5_Mansham_Grammar nst-ron_20170104_29_SM_H5_Mansham_Grammar nst-ron_20170105_01_SM_H5_Mansham_Grammar nst-ron_20170105_02_SM_H5_Mansham_Grammar nst-ron_20170105_03_SM_H5_Mansham_Grammar nst-ron_20170105_04_SM_H5_Mansham_Grammar nst-ron_20170105_05_SM_H5_Mansham_Grammar nst-ron_20170105_06_SM_H5_Mansham_Grammar The details of these recordings are as follows: nst-ron_20170103_08_SM_H5_Mansham_Classifiers_Duration 8’57”, About classifiers nst-ron_20170103_09_SM_H5_Mansham_Classifiers_Duration 47’56”, About classifiers nst-ron_20170103_10_SM_H5_Mansham_Agreement_Duration 5’14”, Agreement markers, also pronouncing the name of the language as /re²ra²/. Negatives with the verb /saʔ/ ‘eat’ nst-ron_20170103_11_SM_H5_Mansham_Agreement_Duration 17’31”, Agreement markers: Past and Future and testing verbs with 1st and 2nd tones nst-ron_20170104_01_SM_H5_Mansham_Grammar_Duration 6’03", Discussion of Mohen’s stories SDM25-2009Tascam-005, Sentence 4, tone variation, further recording of the discussion of this story nst-ron_20170104_02_SM_H5_Mansham_Grammar_Duration 2’29", About agreement markers; the difference between a 3rd person past marker which is sometimes toʔ and to² nst-ron_20170104_03_SM_H5_Mansham_Grammar_Duration 0’52”, Discussion of Mohen’s stories SDM25-2009Tascam-005, Sentence 5; in Phulbari they say frequently ŋo¹ ti² which is less often used in Balinong nst-ron_20170104_04_SM_H5_Mansham_Grammar_Duration 2’08”, Tone variation / Tone Sandhi. the word for ‘three hundred’ is ʃa³ rum²; but when the item being counted is second tone, as jum² ‘house’, the tones change, as jum² ʃa² rum³. This was also tested for the word choŋ² for ‘trees’, but when counting words with final glottal stop like ‘pigs’ or words with 1st tone , then the tones do not change. nst-ron_20170104_05_SM_H5_Mansham_Grammar_Duration 2’26”, More tone variations with the word ‘three hundred’ ʃa³ rum²; nst-ron_20170104_06_SM_H5_Mansham_Grammar_Duration 0’58”, The completive particle o² nst-ron_20170104_07_SM_H5_Mansham_Grammar_Duration 0’43”, The word din² ‘if’ nst-ron_20170104_08_SM_H5_Mansham_Grammar_Duration 0’53”, The words ta¹ ‘up.side’ and du³ ‘down.side’ nst-ron_20170104_09_SM_H5_Mansham_Grammar_Duration 7’39”, Discussion of Mohen’s stories SDM25-2009Tascam-005, Sentence 9, the use of the 3rd person marker makes it clear what the agent is. nst-ron_20170104_10_SM_H5_Mansham_Grammar_Duration 1’52”, The negative emphatic be² nst-ron_20170104_11_SM_H5_Mansham_Grammar_Duration 6’00”, Discussion of Mohen’s stories SDM25-2009Tascam-005, Sentence 10, the word ba² ‘it’s fine, OK’, further recording of the discussion of the meaning of this section. Ahap ba² ‘she’s beautiful, OK?’ nst-ron_20170104_12_SM_H5_Mansham_Grammar_Duration 3’24”, Discussion of Mohen’s stories SDM25-2009Tascam-005, Sentence 13. The word paŋ¹ - meaning, ‘let me’. This is part of the agreement system. It does not vary according the the object. nst-ron_20170104_13_SM_H5_Mansham_Grammar_Duration 1’21”, The comparison of the word for ‘squirrel’ re²ka¹ and ‘black monkey’ re²ka³ nst-ron_20170104_22_SM_H5_Mansham_Grammar_Duration 0’41”, Discussion of Mohen’s stories SDM25-2009Tascam-005, Sentence 62, the word du³ ‘about to’ nst-ron_20170104_23_SM_H5_Mansham_Grammar_Duration 0’46”, Further discussion of the word du³ ‘about to’; it can be followed by the agreement marker nst-ron_20170104_24_SM_H5_Mansham_Grammar_Duration 0’43”, Further discussion of the word du³ ‘about to’; it can be followed by the agreement marker du³ ma² saʔ du³ i¹ ‘we are about to eat rice’ nst-ron_20170104_25_SM_H5_Mansham_Grammar_Duration 0’32”, Discussion of Mohen’s stories SDM25-2009Tascam-005, Sentence 64Some tone changes; choŋ² chin¹; but when wan² COS is added, the tone changes to choŋ² wan¹ chin² nst-ron_20170104_26_SM_H5_Mansham_Grammar_Duration 0’57”, Discussion of long and short /a/. The word ram² ‘word’ appears to be able to be said with either a short or long a nst-ron_20170104_27_SM_H5_Mansham_Grammar_Duration 0’23”, Discussion of Mohen’s stories SDM25-2009Tascam-005, Sentence 64; The word si¹ni³ is found in Phulbari but in Balinong it would be sa¹ni³ nst-ron_20170104_28_SM_H5_Mansham_Grammar_Duration 1’35”, Discussion of SDM25-20100106-05_SM_T_FloodStory. The subordinate clause agreement system loʔ, laŋ¹ li¹ &c nst-ron_20170104_29_SM_H5_Mansham_Grammar_Duration 0’53”, ŋa¹ raq choŋ² laŋ¹ ram² kəra² teŋ²lo¹ ‘my speaking words are correct’ / ‘the words that I have spoken are correct mo¹ raq choŋ² lu¹ ram² kəra² teŋ²lo¹ ‘your speaking words are correct’ / ‘the words that you have spoken are correct nst-ron_20170105_01_SM_H5_Mansham_Grammar_Duration 2’53”, Discussion of tones sandhi; When the word for ‘two’ is given as wa¹ni³, the tone does not change. Collecting words for different coloured houses. nst-ron_20170105_02_SM_H5_Mansham_Grammar_Duration 2’13”, More discussion of words for colours of houses, searching for possible examples of tone sandhi nst-ron_20170105_03_SM_H5_Mansham_Grammar_Duration 0’25”, About the Negative marker, which is mi² according to Satum, but Mansham had said it as miʔ nst-ron_20170105_04_SM_H5_Mansham_Grammar_Duration 5’34”, Explanation of the SDM25-20100106-05_SM_T_FloodStory, line 27, the causative V chit. In this form the alternate stem is used. There were some examples nst-ron_20170105_05_SM_H5_Mansham_Grammar_Duration 22’02”, Explanation of the SDM25-20100106-05_SM_T_FloodStory, line 28 nst-ron_20170105_06_SM_H5_Mansham_Grammar_Duration 4’41”, Explanation of the SDM25-20100106-05_SM_T_FloodStory, line 43
Identifier (URI):https://hdl.handle.net/1839/8299ee7d-9a47-4dcf-83a6-9c3b66c6f65c
Is Part Of:DoBeS archive : Tangsa, Tai, Singpho in North East India
Tase Naga; Tangsa - Rera variety (general name Ronrang)
Language (ISO639):eng
Publisher:The Language Archive, Max Planck Institute for Psycholinguistics
Subject:Tase Naga language
Tangsa - Rera variety (general name Ronrang)
English language
Subject (ISO639):nst
Type (DCMI):Sound


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Citation: Deepjyoti Goswami (compiler); Stephen Morey (compiler); Satum Ronrang (consultant); Mansham (compiler); Tennyshamma Ronrang (compiler). 2017-01-03. DoBeS archive : Tangsa, Tai, Singpho in North East India.
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Up-to-date as of: Wed Sep 14 8:53:12 EDT 2022