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Additional resources for A Practical Sanskrit Introductory
Hya guttural palatal cerebral dental labial | ya ra la va The rst three of these, ya ra and la, are similar to the English sounds in `yum', `rum', and `luck', but do pay attention to the mouth position. stha, although transliterated as va, produces a sound akin to the English `wa': this latter pronunciation accords with the grammatical tradition and makes the rules of sandhi euphonic combination easier to grasp. ya. e. : . . pa pha ba bha ma ya ra la va ... man `heated'. a half-contact, which allows a restricted hissing ow of breath through the mouth.
In fact this is simply a special use of the prathama rst case ending. The strictly correct way of tabling the declension of nara is: eka-vacana prathama narah. h narasya saptam nare dvi-vacana narau he narau narau narabhyam narabhyam narabhyam narayoh. narayoh. bahu-vacana narah. he narah. naran naraih. narebhyah. narebhyah. B 39 The vocative particle `he' is traditionally sounded in the paradigm; it is optional in a sentence and may be translated as `Oh'. Publications that list sambodhana as an eighth case ending, place that row at the bottom of the table, labelling it simply `sambodhana' and omit the vocative particle he.
A like the `sh' in `ship' or `wish', and sa like the sibilant in the German `ich'. These sound analogies are given as a very rough guide: the description given above, and the mouth position in particular, are to be taken as authoritative. In theory, there are two more sibilants, called the jihvamul ya and upadhman ya, which are described as a `half-visarga' before ka kha and pa pha respectively. These are so very rare that for all practical purposes they can be ignored. e. : . . a sa . .