What do you know about the Avestan language
Avestisch (scientific writing, also Germanized Awestern) is one of the two recorded ancient Iranian languages. The name is derived from Avesta, the sacred book of Zoroastrianism. As an East Iranian language, Avestian and Southwest Iranian Old Persian are the earliest recorded Iranian languages.
|Avestisch / Awestisch|
|Period||1200-400 BC Chr.|
Formerly spoken in
|eastern Iranian highlands, Bactria, Arachosia, Aria (historical region), Sogdia. Correspond to today's Afghanistan and Tajikistan|
|speaker||none (extinct language)|
Avestan, as it has been handed down in the Avesta, can be divided into two language levels or dialects. The Altavestic of the Gathas and the younger form in which most of the Yasna is written.
In addition to Old Indian, Altavestic has received a large part of the original Indo-European grammar and has a purely Indo-European vocabulary. So it knows all the original primeval Indo-European times, eight cases, three genders and three numbers. There are similarities to the language of the Vedas. Linguistic studies date Altavestic to the time between 1200 BC. BC and 600 BC Chr.
The younger Avestan did not develop directly from the Altavestic, but from a language very similar to it. Compared to Altavestic, it shows some phonetic innovations and simplifications in grammar.
Avestan is believed to be the spoken language around 400 BC. To be extinct. After that it was only passed on orally as the cult language of the priests of Zoroastrianism until the Avesta was written in the 4th to 6th centuries AD.
In ancient and Middle Persian times, words were borrowed from Avestan into Persian. Persian and Avestan are both of Iranian origin, but were already different from one another in ancient Persian times.
The word used in European languages paradise is borrowed from the Avestian via Latin paradīsus and ancient Greek παράδεισοςparádeisos' (game) park, palace garden ‘: pairi.daēza- actually means 'to wall, to encircle' or, in the noun, it means 'an all-round, all-round, unifying encircling, walling'.
- Karl Hoffmann, Bernhard Forssman: Avestian phonetics and inflection theory (= Innsbruck contributions to linguistics. Volume 115). 2., through and exp. Aufl. Inst. Für Sprachen und Literaturen, Dept. Sprachwiss., Innsbruck 2004, ISBN 3-85124-698-5.
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