Focke Wulf Fw 200 Condor (Part 1)

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This is only to be expected in view of what has been said above about the relative conservatism of North-West Greek (the subgroup geographically closest to the Aeolic homeland) beside Peloponnesian Doric, the probably mixed character of Aeolic even in the Bronze Age (involving some infiltration of East Greek features from the south), its strongly independent development during the Dark Age, and the susceptibility of the historical dialects to the influence of neighbouring varieties thereafter (North-West Greek for Thessalian and Boeotian, Ionic for Lesbian).

It was at this time that the Ionic version of the alphabet was standardized (see ‘The Greek Alphabet’, pp. xviii–xx), and the modern version used in this book derives ultimately from that source. The remainder of this chapter will be concerned with the array of Ancient Greek dialects attested epigraphically in the alphabetic period down to Hellenistic times, but will focus mainly on their likely prehistory and early development in the light of the much older data provided by Mycenaean. 3 Greek Dialect Relations and the Place of Mycenaean If a group of travellers had set out from Athens in the early 5th century bc and made their way westwards in the direction of Megara they would, as they left the region of Attica (cf.

Here the relevant isoglosses linking Megarian etc. e. the Peloponnesian Doric dialects) are assumed to have been inherited from a prehistoric ‘Peloponnesian Doric’ dialect that had earlier innovated in just these respects to the exclusion of ‘North-West Greek’. Similarly, the key features linking ‘Peloponnesian Doric’ with the ‘North-West Greek’ group are assumed to have been jointly inherited in a still earlier period from a prehistoric ‘West Greek’ dialect that had become differentiated from ‘East Greek’ by introducing just these distinguishing properties.

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