Aorist - Turkish

Turkish

In Turkish the aorist is a habitual aspect.

Read more about this topic:  Aorist

Other articles related to "turkish":

Greco-Turkish War (1919–1922)
... The Greco-Turkish War of 1919–1922, known as the Western Front (Turkish Batı Cephesi) of the Turkish War of Independence in Turkey and the Asia Minor ... The war was fought between Greece and the Turkish National Movement who would later establish the Republic of Turkey ... collective failure of the Greek military campaign against the Turkish revolutionaries, coupled with the expulsion of the French military from the region of ...
Fırat - Surname
... Duygu Fırat (born 1990), Turkish female basketball player Engin Fırat (born 1970), Turkish football manager Nurhan Fırat (born 1972), Turkish female karateka ...
Karagiozis
... or Karaghiozis (Modern Greek Καραγκιόζης, Turkish Karagöz) is a shadow puppet and fictional character of Greek and Turkish folklore ... He is the main character of the tales narrated in the Turkish and Greek shadow-puppet theatre ...
Greco-Turkish War (1919–1922) - Greek Expansion - Greek Advance (October 1920)
... encouragement of Lloyd George, who intended to increase pressure on the Turkish and Ottoman governments to sign the Treaty of Sèvres ... objective of these operations was to defeat the Turkish Nationalists and force Kemal into peace negotiations ... they were confident of breaking up ill-equipped Turkish forces ...
23 August, Constanţa
... The commune includes three villages 23 August (historical names Tatlâgeac Mare, Turkish Büyük-Tatlıcak Domniţa Elena) – named after the day of the 1944 royal coup d'état Dulceşti (historical name Tatl ...

Famous quotes containing the word turkish:

    A Turkish bath—that marble paradise of sherbert and sodomy.
    George Gordon Noel Byron (1788–1824)

    I do not believe in the creed professed by the Jewish Church, by the Roman Church, by the Greek Church, by the Turkish Church, by the Protestant Church, nor by any church that I know of. My own mind is my own church.
    Thomas Paine (1737–1809)

    The French courage proceeds from vanity—the German from phlegm—the Turkish from fanaticism & opium—the Spanish from pride—the English from coolness—the Dutch from obstinacy—the Russian from insensibility—but the Italian from anger.
    George Gordon Noel Byron (1788–1824)