The Georgian language belongs to the Kartvelian family. Some of its characteristics are akin to those of Slavic languages such as its system of verbal aspect, but Georgian grammar is remarkably different from Indo-European languages and has many distinct features, such as split ergativity and a polypersonal verb agreement system.
Georgian has its own alphabet. In this article, a transliteration with Latin letters will be used throughout.
Other articles related to "georgian grammar, georgian":
... There are three kinds of negation particles in Georgian ar, 'not', ver, 'cannot', and nu, 'do not! ...
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“Hence, a generative grammar must be a system of rules that can iterate to generate an indefinitely large number of structures. This system of rules can be analyzed into the three major components of a generative grammar: the syntactic, phonological, and semantic components.”
—Noam Chomsky (b. 1928)