By Rolando Felix Armendáriz

Warihío is a spoken Uto-Aztecan language with dialects. Upland Warihío is located within the mountains of Chihuahua. River Warihío is spoken alongside the Mayo River in Sonora, Mexico. including Yaqui, Mayo and a few of the Tarahumara dialects, Warihío makes up the Taracahitic sub-group of the Sonoran department of Uto-Aztecan. All box and assisting facts right here come from the River dialect. This grammatical define touches on all significant facets of River Warihío, together with a short description of its phonology, significant and minor note sessions, easy sentence constitution, voice, and complicated sentences constitution. the outline and research of voice phenomena, together with passives, causatives, and applicatives, follows Shibatanis theoretical framework. additionally integrated is a quick part evaluating a few correct features of Warihío grammar with Uto-Aztecan languages. the writer acquired his Bachelor and grasp levels in Linguistics from the Universidad de Sonora, México. His Master's Thesis was once on Yaqui Grammatical family. He acquired a Ph.D. in Linguistics from Rice collage. the writer has released a number of articles on Warihío, and Yaqui grammatical and knowledge constructions.

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Karesin” or “Catesin” [possibly bronze composed of copper, zinc, and nickel] C. Thirteen stones 1. Marchasita [pyrites, including “fool’s gold,” FeS2] a. Similar to silver in color b. Red, like copper c. Black, like iron d. Golden 2. Magnesia [a miscellaneous category] A SHORT COURSE IN FORGETTING CHEMISTRY 29 a. Like black earth, presenting “shining eyes” when broken [probably manganese oxide with small reflective crystals] b. Ferrous, bitter, and masculine c. , rhodochrosite or rhodonite] 3.

Surianum or red atrament [Arabic sūrī, same as above] 30 WHAT PAINTING IS E. Six boraces [Na2B4O7] 1. Red borax 2. Goldsmith’s borax 3. Borax Zarunde [a geographical location] 4. Borax arabie or alkarbi [“willow,” apparently a reference to a gum and borax extracted from it] 5. Nitrum [soda, Na2CO3•H2O, often confused with borax] 6. Tinchar [another designation for borax] 7. Borax of bread [possibly potash or soda sprinkled on bread to produce a shiny surface] F. Eleven salts 1. Common salt [presumably NaCl] 2.

Just as many pictures make use of the less fundamental contrasts between warm and cool, above and below, smooth and rough. The twentieth-century painter Adolf Gottlieb finally reduced all those possibilities to the elementary contrast of two shapes. 15 The dyad is universal, and rarely achieves such a pitch of drama. In everyday occurrence it is just one mark to the side of another, or a green near a yellow. Any two marks are a dyad. From the Venetian Renaissance onward, painters have made use of a convenient contrast between warm and cool in order to paint as efficiently as possible.

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