ErzsebetGilbert wrote:Interesting indeed! Actually, Hungarian also has different ways of assigning possession, and differentiates plural objects.
ErzsebetGilbert wrote:In fact, in the mid-nineteenth century a Hungarian scholar named Korosi Csoma Sandor became very interested in these correspondences, and because particularly at the time the history of Magyarul and Uralic tongues has been uncertain, he traveled on foot on a cross-Eurasia trip to the monasteries of Tibet in order to study this.
ErzsebetGilbert wrote:He compiled the first Tibetan dictionary and documented much of the spirituality, linguistics, and tales he learnt from the lamas. But in the north of Hungary there is a Buddhist stupa named for him, which has been blessed by the Dalai Lama, and my husband and I go to visit it. It's luminous! And he seems to have been a brilliant and devoted scholar.
Users browsing this forum: No registered users and 0 guests