From: clayton stirling bartholomew (firstname.lastname@example.org)
Date: Tue Mar 28 2000 - 17:11:30 EST
on 03/28/00 1:03 PM, Carl W. Conrad wrote:
>> This pattern seems to crop up a lot with verbs of saying. This pattern is
>> very common and looks like frozen pattern. For example:
>> Mk 12:34 APEKRIQH EIPEN
> I think your search engine has found two adjacent 3d sg. verbs that don't
> belong to each other. It's KAI hO IHSOUS IDWN hOTI NOUNECWS APEKRIQH EIPEN
> AUTWi ... Here APEKRIQH ends one clause and EIPEN belongs to the next: "And
> when Jesus saw that he had answered intelligently, he said to him ..."
You are right. The idiom I had in mind was APOKRIQEIS . . . EIPEN and in
scanning this too quickly I thought that was what I was looking at here. So
this is not an example which illustrates my question.
On the general question raised by my initial post, I was unable to find any
examples of two fully inflected verbs in the indicative in the same clause
at the same level. I was only searching for adjacent verbs so perhaps with a
little more work I can find an example which will illustrate the question
about verb chaining. If anyone else just stumbles on to an example I would
like to hear about it.
Clayton Stirling Bartholomew
Three Tree Point
P.O. Box 255 Seahurst WA 98062
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