Jean-Loup Chiflet, Alain Bouldouyre's Dictionnaire amoureux de l'humour PDF

By Jean-Loup Chiflet, Alain Bouldouyre

ISBN-10: 2259212123

ISBN-13: 9782259212120

Longtemps, Jean-Loup Chiflet s'est levé de bonne heure, pour se plonger dans le monde jubilatoire de l'humour. De Montesquieu à Coluche, de Feydeau à Frédéric Dard, de Jules Renard à Bourvil, des Pataphysiciens aux Oulipiens et de Molière à Blondin, il a essayé d'en analyser le mécanisme complexe : l'humour est-il vraiment un «excès de sérieux», comme le pensait Tristan Bernard, ou «une tentative pour décaper les grands sentiments de leur connerie» comme le laissait plutôt entendre Raymond Queneau ? Vaste débat...
Dans ce Dictionnaire amoureux, et du fait même subjectif, il laisse aussi libre cours à ses passions pour le nonsense anglo-saxon ou les magiciens de l. a. langue que sont Vialatte, Ponge, Prévert et tant d'autres.

Jean-Loup Chiflet est l'auteur, entre autres facéties, de l'incontournable Sky my husband ! Ciel mon mari ! et du non moins célèbre Oxymore mon amour ! Il est aussi l'adaptateur en France des dessins et légendes du New Yorker, et l'éditeur de quelques joyeux humoristes patentés.

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G. aumeni ‘we see’. This form is a MH creation that replaced OH umƝni: if at that time the development /uw/ > /um/ had ceased to operate, the secondary form au- + -Ñeni should have yielded **auÑeni. 30 CHAPTER ONE [lԥgnԕXántsi] or [lԥgԥnwántsi], spelled **la-ga-nu-Ña-an-zi (vocalization of -n- in between consonants). So we must conclude that /lԥgnuántsi/ is the only correct phonological interpretation. It is likely, however, that the sequence /CuaC/ was phonetically realized with a glide [Ò], so [CuÒaC], but we must keep in mind that this glide did not have a phonemic status.

7 above). It therefore can be informative to look at spellings of Hittite words in other languages. For instance, in the Old Assyrian texts from Kültepe (Neša / Kaniš),51 we find the Hittite word išparuzzi- ‘rafter, roof batten’ attested as išpuruzzinnum, which points to a pronunciation [isprutsi-], just as we would expect on the basis of its etymology, *spr-uti-; the (hypothetical) Hittite 48 A special case is the verb tar(k)u-zi ‘to dance’. g. §arzi ‘he has’ < *h2érkti). So *térkwti > Hitt. tar-ú-zi and, more importantly, impf.

2 PROTO-ANATOLIAN PHONEME INVENTORY Although in this book it was not my aim to provide a historical treatment of the Anatolian family as a whole, it is in some cases convenient to use Proto-Anatolian reconstructions, especially when a word can be reconstructed for the ProtoAnatolian stage, but not for Proto-Indo-European. I work with the following phoneme inventory. stops fortis lenis p b t d ƒ ž Hw fricative12 s affricate13 ts ‘laryngeals’ " H liquids l r nasals m n vowels i, Ư u, nj e, Ɲ o, ǀ k g kw gw a, Ɨ The reconstruction of only two rows of stops is based on the fact that in none of the Anatolian languages evidence can be found for a distinction between the PIE ‘voiced’ and ‘aspirated’ series, which makes it likely that these merged in the prePAnatolian period already.

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Dictionnaire amoureux de l'humour by Jean-Loup Chiflet, Alain Bouldouyre


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