Proceedings 2009

52nd Annual Meeting of the PIAC, July 26–31, 2009, Huhhot, China Myth and Mystery in the Altaic World – Proceedings – [Huhhot:] Inner Mongolia University, The Altaic Society of China [2009]. 216 S.

Contents

Hans Nugteren: Real and False Archaisms in Peripheral Mongolic Languages    (1–2)
Sechenchogt: Comparative Analysis of the Five Livestock Names of the Altaic Language Family    ( 3 –4)
Bolash Shokeyev: Research on Some Expressions on Kazakh Animal Husbandry    (5–12)
Hok-lam Chan: Exorcising the Dragon: A Legend of the Building of the Mongolian Upper Capital    (Shangdu) (13–17)
Olga Zoltoeva: Changes of Mongolian Proper Names in Official and Minority Languages    (18–21)
Esenova Tamara: Concept “Work” in Mongol, Kalmyk and Russian linguocultures    (22–23)
Fikret Yıldırım: Some Mythical Words in a 19th Century Uyghur Dictionary    (24–28)
Kurebito Tokusu: Comparative Study of the Voice in Mongolian Dialects    (29–36)
Hasbaatar: Vowel Inflectional Phenomenon in the Altaic Languages    (37–37)
Juliboy Eltazarov: Political Passions in the Name of a Legend    (38–41)
Normanskaja Julia: The Influence of the Turkic and Tungus-Manchu Languages on the System of Mythological Names in Uralic Languages    (42–44)
R. A. Tadinova & Z. N. Ekba: Turkic Magic Vocabulary in the Ethnolinguistic Context of People of the Ural-Altaic Region    (45–48)
Gülbeyaz Abdurrahman: Cult of “Khizir” of Asia Minor and “Ak Burkhan” of Altai — A Comparative Semiotic Enquiry    (49–54)
Regina Ivleva: Mystery in Contemporary Mongolian Prose    (55–57)
Sultan Tulu: On The Tradition of “Ẕikri Arra” (the “saw” dhikr) in Khorasan (58–59)
Tugutov Alexei I. & Nurkaeva Luydmila N.: The Image Blue-Grey Wolf and Genealogical Myths of the Mongolian Historical Chronicles    (60–61)
Su-ying Hsiao: Nominative Genitive alternations and the finiteness of relative clauses in Japanese and Mongolian    (62–63)
Tyntchtykbek Tchoroev: On a Cartographic Localization of Myths and Notions of the Medieval Turkic Ethnic Groups of Central Tengri-Too    (Tian-Shan) about the Centre of the Earth and ‘Savage’ Tribes (64–68)
V. Yakovlev: Space and Mastery of Time in Myth and Reality of Some Altaic People    (69–73)
V. M. Alpatov: Japanese Linguistic Myths and Stereotypes    (74–79)
Yuan-Chu Ruby Lam: The Meaning and the Use of Antelope Horn in the Altaic World    (80–83)
Liu Ge: Versions in Three Languages of Contract in Uygur and Their Issues    (84–95)
Albina H. Girfanova: Myth and mythology in the life of the Udeghe and other Tungus-Manchu peoples of the Amur region    (96–96)
Ayşegül Sertkaya: On the Hikmets of Kul Suleyman Hakim Ata bakirgani and Yunus Emre from the Mystic World of Altaic    (97–97)
Ayşenur İslam: From Anatolia to the Inner Mongolia: A Romantic and Mysterious Voyage    (98–99)
Bair S. Dugarov: The Concept of Bukha-Noyon In Buryats’ Folklore-mythological Tradition    (100–100)
Barbara Kellner-Heinkele: Türkmen Villains and the Victorious Banners of the Khivan Khaqan    (101–101)
Elena Boykova: “Mongolian Expeditions” of A. Belinskij    (1907-1912): Myth and reality (102–102)
Ch. Tugutov & A. Tugutov: Bodoncar and the Idea of Statehood in “the Secret History of Mongols”    (103–104)
Ding Shiqing: Report on the Present Situation of Mother Language Preservation of the Altaic-languages-spoken Ethnic Minorities with a Small Population in China    (105–105)
Maria Petrova: Old Legend in Modern Literature: Mystical Enchantment of G. Mend-Ooyo’s Works    (106–109)
Hartwig Scheinhardt: Europe’s First Approach to Altaistics Strahlenberg’s Moving from Mythological Backgrounds towards Scholarly Practice    (110–110)
Igor V. Gerasimov: The Camel: a Sacred Animal of Nomadic Peoples    (111–112)
Koichi Higuchi: How Mongolian Buddhist Works Were Translated and Revised?    (113–113)
Kyoko Maezono: Topic Marker in Mongolian, Manchu and Japanese    (114–114)
A. Melek Özyetgin: A Model Field of Turco-Mongolian Cultural Cooperation during the Middle Period: Formation of the Golden Horde Chancellery    (115–116)
Nakami Tatsuo: “Myth and Mystery” among the Modern Mongolians: the Case of Toqtaqu    (117–117)
Oliver Corff: Manju and Mongolian Perceptions of Tibetan    (118–118)
Osman Fikri Sertkaya: On a Bilingual Letter in Mongolian and in Chaghatay Turkish    (119–119)
Hartmut Walravens: Manchu and Greek – a Mesalliance? Or a Mystery?    (120–120)
Refik Turan & Varis Çakan: Oghuz Khan, A Great Figure in the turkish Mythology    (121–122)
Rodica Pop: Dealing with Spirits, A Continuous Concern of the Mongols    (123–123)
Roger Finch: The Polyphemus Figure (Depegöz) in The Book of Dede Korkut (124–125)
Claus Schönig: Babur Meets Myth and Mystery    (126–126)
Sherman Han (韩小敏): Poetical Justice vs. Political Justice: Emperor Kangxi’s Policies toward the Mongols (127–127)
Jan-Olof Svantesson: Cornelius Rahmn: Pioneer in Kalmuck Linguistics    (128–128)
Tatiana A. Pang: Heaven speaks to Manchus    (129–129)
Münevver Tekcan: The Great Game: A Modern Myth?    (130–130)
Mehmet Tezcan: The Epic of Ergeneqon: Myth or Historical Fact?    (131–132)
Fatma Ahsen Turan: Sayings for the Flood in Turkish Culture    (133–134)
Yuriy Averyanov: Cult of the Saints and Adoration of Sacred Places among the People of Tahtaci    (the South of Asia Minor) (135–136)
Borjigijin Ulaan: Some Remarks on the Mongolian Clans Recorded in General Genealogy of Manchu Clans of the Eight Banners    (137–138)
Senge: The Mongolian Onomatopoeia    (138–139)
G. Jorigt: On Vowel Alternation in Root Words in Mongolic    (140–141)
Gaowa: The Origin Relation of the Suffixes of Comparative Category in Oroqen and Mongolian Adjective    (142–150)
Wuyunna Hasbagana: On Some Changes in the Mongolian Vowel System    (151–153)
Volker Rybatzki & Hu Hong: Some Notes on Irq Bitig    (154–169)
Hugjiltu: On the Mystery of Kyrgyz Language of Heilongjiang Province of China — By the Vocabulary    (170–172)
Tumenjirgal: On the Word “keseg” in the Altai Family Languages    (173–174)
Guan Xinqiu: On Vowel Phoneme of Standard Manchu Language in the Early Qing Dynasty    (175–175)
Erkin Ariz: A Comparative Study of the Lexicon of Orkhon Turkic and Modern Uyghur    (176–176)
Anna V. Dybo: Proto-Turkic mythologic terms: myth and reality    (177–177)
Alicia Campi: The Real Reason the United States Did Not Recognize Mongolian Independence after the 1945 Plebiscite    (178–187)
Enhebatu: The Yellow River Valley is the Place of Origin of the Hur and Il Languages    (188–191)
Seren-batu: A Comparison Between Dative Case in Evenki and that of in Mongolian    (192–192)
Mehmet Ölmez: Turkic Mythology according to Wilhelm Radloff’s Proben    (193–193)
Tatiana A. Anikeeva: Traditional Beliefs and Islamization of the Oghuz Turks    (on the epic folklore) (194–194)
Olga Vasilievna D’yakova: Tungus-Manchus Community and the Time of Its Emerging    (195–195)
Elisabetta Ragagnin: Who invented throat singing ?    (196–197)
Baatar chung-hsiung Hai: Introduction to the Portrait of Genghis Khan at National Palace Museum in Taipei — Brief Analysis of Important Issues    (197–202)
Zhang Dingjing: Three Levels of the Study of Kazak Phonetics    (203–204)
Litip Tohti: On the Mood Particles in Uyghur    (205–205)
Niu Ruji: Yada “Rain-making” Cult among Uighur People of China    (206–206)
Wu Yingzhe: A Brief Discussion on the Vowel Attachment in the Khitan Small Script    (207–214)
B. Sechenbaatar: On Directive Cases in Mongolian Dialects    (215–216)