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  1. An alternative theory, suggested by Eric P. Hamp, is that Phrygian was most closely related to Italo-Celtic languages. [24] [25] Inscriptions The Phrygian epigraphical material is divided into two distinct subcorpora, Old Phrygian and New Phrygian.

    • After the 5th century AD
  2. › wiki › Italo-CelticItalo-Celtic - Wikipedia

    Armeno-Phrygian Thraco-Illyrian Other Italo-Celtic Indo-Hittite Indo-Uralic v t e In historical linguistics, Italo-Celtic is a hypothetical grouping of the Italic and Celtic branches of the Indo-European language family on the basis of features shared by these two branches and no others. There is controversy about the causes of these similarities.

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  4. › wiki › PhrygiansPhrygians - Wikipedia

    The Phrygian language is a member of the Indo-European linguistic family with its exact position within it having been debated due to the fragmentary nature of its evidence. Though from what is available it is evident that Phrygian shares important features with Greek and Armenian .

  5. It is true, however, that it is only in Italic and Celtic that - r becomes a marker of middle diathesis, and only Celtic and Latin have created a mid.1pl. *- mor. 3 In the other branches continuing *‑ r the suffix is limited to the primary middle endings only: Hittite prim. - ttari : sec. - ttati; Toch.B prim. ‑ tär : sec. - te. 4 Another featur...

  6. Phrygian language, ancient Indo-European language of west-central Anatolia. Textual evidence for Phrygian falls into two distinct groups. Old Phrygian texts date from the 8th to 3rd centuries bce and are written in an alphabet related to but different from that of Greek.

  7. Ancient Greek authors used "Phrygian" as an umbrella term to describe a vast ethno-cultural complex located mainly in the central areas of Anatolia rather than a name of a single "tribe" or "people". Plato observed that some Phrygian words resembled Greek ones.

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