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The fact that the discourse consists of words thatconsistently refer to what the submission. The word designates, that is, by its nature it has a name.A proper name, since it specifies only a certainperformance -- and nowhere else. So in contrast tothe uniformity of the verb, which is only universalstatement of attributively names are abundant, and itendlessly. Ought to have as many of them as therethings which are subject to naming. But each name would then beso strongly associated with only one viewit means that could not even Expressthe slightest attributiveness; and the language would be degraded, "if wehad to amestitelj only their own names, they shouldit would be multiplied without end. These words-and many of these wordsburdened by the memory -- not arranged any objectsto our knowledge, nor, consequently, our ideas, and our speechwould be extremely confused" <$F Condillac. Grammaire,p.152.>. Names can function in the phrase and allowattributiveness only in the case if one of them (forleast attribute) indicates some common to manyrepresentations of the element. The universality of the name as necessaryfor parts of the discourse, but for forms of proposal you wishthe designation of being.
is present when between two thingsapproved by the attributive bond, when they say that it isthat <$F Condillac. Grammaire, p.115.>. All kind of verbis reduced to one, which means to be. All the others secretlyperform this single function, but they hide itmasking definitions: definitions are added here, andinstead say, "I am singing", I say "I sing";here are added and specify the time and instead ofto say, "when I am singing," say "I sang". Finally,in some languages, verbs have integrated the subject itself, sofor example, the Romans saying, not ego vivit, but vivo. All this is notother than the deposition and deposition of tongue around and over oneverbal, very small but essential function;"there is only the verb to be...abiding in its simplicity"<$F Logique de Port-Royal, p.107. Wed.: Condillac. Grammaire,p.132-134.In "L'origine des connaissances" history of the verbanalyzed several different way, but it's notfor his function.--D. Thiebault. Grammaire philosophique,Paris, 1802, t.I, p.216.>. The whole essence of language is concentrated inthis one single word. Without it, all would remainsilent, and people, some animals couldto use their voice, but none of them emittedscreams never would put the beginning of the great chain of language.
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