Tatki

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Cayi qalkerdoğani zuani Tatki (ziyerd)

Tatki, zuanê inan de zuhun tati; zuanê ma de beno zuani tati, jew zuanê do İrankiyo, veroci rocawanio İrankiyo.[1][2][3][4][5][6] Gorey taê zuanşınasan (linguistik) ra zuanê Tatki jew bınzuan u lehçeyê Farskiyo. Zuanê Tatki zuanê ma Zazaki ra zaf nezdiyo. Eno zuan mıntıqanê Azerbaycan u Rusya de qal beno. Jew zuano bin ki esto u name cı Cuhuriyo, eno zuan zuanê Yehudıyanê koyıcano u zuanê Tatki ra zaf nezdiyo u terefi Cıhudan ra qal beno. Zuanê Tatki bınê tehlikey vınibiyayışi dero. Tati terefê Tırkan ra asimile biyi, asimilasyon diyi. Ewro amorê qalkerdoğani cı 100 hınzar tenan miyan deri.

Fêki[bıvırne | çımey bıvırne]

  • Aruskush-Daqqushchu
  • Lahyj
  • Balakhani
  • Devechi
  • Qyzyl Qazma
  • Qonaqkend
  • Absheron
  • Surakhani
  • Northern Tats
  • Malham
  • Quba[7]

Tatki u Zazaki[bıvırne | çımey bıvırne]

Zazaki Tatki Zazaki Tatki
ez men u u
-o -o
o/a o gırot girit
ma ma yew yek
şıma şoma ca ca
inan inha pi/per per
marde mader
heme heme bra brader
este heste way xwa
de do name name
perre pere pa pa

Referansi[bıvırne | çımey bıvırne]

  1. name="Gernot Windfuhr 1979. pg 4">Gernot Windfuhr, "Persian Grammar: history and state of its study", Walter de Gruyter, 1979. pg 4:""Tat- Persian spoken in the East Caucasus""
  2. name="Gernot Windfuhr 1979. pg 4"
  3. V. Minorsky, "Tat" in M. Th. Houtsma et al., eds., The Encyclopædia of Islam: A Dictionary of the Geography, Ethnography and Biography of the Muhammadan Peoples, 4 vols. and Suppl., Leiden: Late E.J. Brill and London: Luzac, 1913–38.
  4. V. Minorsky, "Tat" in M. Th. Houtsma et al., eds., The Encyclopædia of Islam: A Dictionary of the Geography, Ethnography and Biography of the Muhammadan Peoples, 4 vols. and Suppl., Leiden: Late E.J. Brill and London: Luzac, 1913–38. Excerpt: Like most Persian dialects, Tati is not very regular in its characteristic features"
  5. C Kerslake, Journal of Islamic Studies (2010) 21 (1): 147-151. excerpt:"It is a comparison of the verbal systems of three varieties of Persian—standard Persian, Tat, and Tajik—in terms of the 'innovations' that the latter two have developed for expressing finer differentiations of tense, aspect and modality..." [1]
  6. Borjian, Habib, "Tabari Language Materials from Il'ya Berezin's Recherches sur les dialectes persans", Iran and the Caucasus, Volume 10, Number 2, 2006 , pp. 243-258(16). Excerpt:"It embraces Gilani, Ta- lysh, Tabari, Kurdish, Gabri, and the Tati Persian of the Caucasus, all but the last belonging to the north-western group of Iranian language."
  7. http://www.endangeredlanguages.com/lang/ttt