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dmḏj - Wiktionary

dmḏj

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Contents

Egyptian[edit]

Pronunciation[edit]

 

Verb[edit]


4ae inf. or 3-lit.

  1. (transitive) to join together, to assemble

Inflection[edit]

While this verb is often considered a strong triliteral verb dmḏ, other Egyptologists, following Sethe and Edel, instead interpret it as a fourth weak verb dmḏj.

Conjugation of dmḏj (fourth weak / 4ae inf. / IV. inf.) — base stem: dmḏ infinitival formsimperative infinitivenegatival complementcomplementary infinitive1singularplural dmḏt, dmḏj
dmḏw, dmḏyw, dmḏ
dmḏt, dmḏwt, dmḏyt
dmḏ
dmḏ, dmḏy
‘pseudoverbal’ forms stative stemperiphrastic imperfective2periphrastic prospective2 dmḏ8
ḥr dmḏt, ḥr dmḏj
m dmḏt, ḥr dmḏj
r dmḏt, ḥr dmḏj
suffix conjugation aspect / moodactivepassivecontingent aspect / moodactivepassive perfectdmḏ.n
dmḏw, dmḏ, dmḏy
consecutivedmḏ.jn
active + .tj1, .tw2
active + .tj1, .tw2
terminativedmḏt
perfective3dmḏ
active + .tj1, .tw2
obligativedmḏ.ḫr
active + .tj1, .tw2
imperfectivedmḏ, dmḏy
active + .tj1, .tw2
prospective3dmḏw, dmḏ, dmḏy
dmḏ
potentialisdmḏ.kꜣ
active + .tj1, .tw2
active + .tj1, .tw2
subjunctivedmḏ, dmḏy
active + .tj1, .tw2
verbal adjectives aspect / moodrelative (incl. nominal / emphatic) formsparticiples activepassiveactivepassive perfectdmḏ.n
active + .tj1, .tw2
— — perfectivedmḏw1, dmḏy, dmḏ
active + .tj1, .tw2
dmḏ
dmḏy, dmḏ
imperfectivedmḏ, dmḏy, dmḏw5
active + .tj1, .tw2
dmḏ, dmḏj6, dmḏy6
dmḏ, dmḏw5
prospectivedmḏw1, dmḏy, dmḏ, dmḏtj7
dmḏwtj1 4, dmḏtj4, dmḏt4
  1. Used in Old Egyptian; archaic by Middle Egyptian.
  2. Used mostly since Middle Egyptian.
  3. Archaic or greatly restricted in usage by Middle Egyptian. The perfect has mostly taken over the functions of the perfective, and the subjunctive and periphrastic prospective have mostly replaced the prospective.
  4. Declines using third-person suffix pronouns instead of adjectival endings: masculine .f/.fj, feminine .s/.sj, plural .sn.
  5. Only in the masculine singular
  6. Only in the masculine.
  7. Only in the feminine.
  8. Third-person masculine statives of this class often have a final -y instead of the expected stative ending.
Conjugation of dmḏ (triliteral / 3-lit. / 3rad.) — base stem: dmḏ, geminated stem: dmḏḏ infinitival formsimperative infinitivenegatival complementcomplementary infinitive1singularplural dmḏ
dmḏw, dmḏ
dmḏt
dmḏ
dmḏ
‘pseudoverbal’ forms stative stemperiphrastic imperfective2periphrastic prospective2 dmḏ
ḥr dmḏ
m dmḏ
r dmḏ
suffix conjugation aspect / moodactivepassivecontingent aspect / moodactivepassive perfectdmḏ.n
dmḏw, dmḏ
consecutivedmḏ.jn
active + .tj1, .tw2
active + .tj1, .tw2
terminativedmḏt
perfective3dmḏ
active + .tj1, .tw2
obligativedmḏ.ḫr
active + .tj1, .tw2
imperfectivedmḏ
active + .tj1, .tw2
prospective3dmḏ
dmḏḏ
potentialisdmḏ.kꜣ
active + .tj1, .tw2
active + .tj1, .tw2
subjunctivedmḏ
active + .tj1, .tw2
verbal adjectives aspect / moodrelative (incl. nominal / emphatic) formsparticiples activepassiveactivepassive perfectdmḏ.n
active + .tj1, .tw2
— — perfectivedmḏ
active + .tj1, .tw2
dmḏ
dmḏ, dmḏw5, dmḏy5
imperfectivedmḏ, dmḏy, dmḏw5
active + .tj1, .tw2
dmḏ, dmḏj6, dmḏy6
dmḏ, dmḏw5
prospectivedmḏ, dmḏtj7
dmḏtj4, dmḏt4
  1. Used in Old Egyptian; archaic by Middle Egyptian.
  2. Used mostly since Middle Egyptian.
  3. Archaic or greatly restricted in usage by Middle Egyptian. The perfect has mostly taken over the functions of the perfective, and the subjunctive and periphrastic prospective have mostly replaced the prospective.
  4. Declines using third-person suffix pronouns instead of adjectival endings: masculine .f/.fj, feminine .s/.sj, plural .sn.
  5. Only in the masculine singular.
  6. Only in the masculine.
  7. Only in the feminine.

Alternative forms[edit]

Alternative hieroglyphic writings of dmḏj


dmdj dmdj

References[edit]

  • James P[eter] Allen (2010) Middle Egyptian: An Introduction to the Language and Culture of Hieroglyphs, 2nd edition, Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, →ISBN, § 313, page 220.
  • Allen, James (1984) The Inflection of the Verb in the Pyramid Texts, Malibu, California: Undena Publications, →ISBN, § 736, page 566
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