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Publisher: Moscow State University of Psychology and Education

ISSN (online): 2312-2757


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Phraseological turns with a numerical component "seven" and "eight" in Russian and Hungarian 650


Molnar A.A.
PhD in Philology, Assistant Professor at the Department of Foreign Languages for Coivil Servants, RANEPA, Moscow, Russia

The article examines the way phraseological units with numerals ‘7’ and ‘8’ in Russian and Hungarian represent native speakers mentality. We focus on the difference in categories to which phraseological units in both languages belong, analyze their style characteristics, compare the grammar structure and concentrate on the possible explanations as for how the numeral components appeared in the phraseological units.

Keywords: phraseological units, numeral component, Russian, Hungarian, category, explanation

Column: General and Comparative Historical Linguistics


For Reference

  1. Molotkov A.I. and others. Russian phraseology dictionary.  Moscow, Soviet Enciklopedia, 1968.  543 p.  .
  2. Telia V.N. Russian phraseology: semantic, pragmatic and linguacultural  aspects.  Мoscow: Russian culture languages, 1996.  288 p.
  3. Yarantsev R.I. and others.  Russian phraseology. Referential  dictionary.  Мoscow: Russian language, 2001, 845 p..
  4. Boross József, Szűts László. Modern jargon dictionary. – Ministary of the Interior , IPV, Budapest,  56 р.
  5. Hoffman Ottó, Mini-tini dictionary. Students modern slang synonym dictionary.  University Press, Pécs, 1996.  118 p.
  6. Kis Tomás. Bakaduma: Hungarian soldiers modern jargon dictionary. Zrinyi, Budapest, 1992.  391 р.
  7. Szabó Zoltán. The accusative case. - Cserepfolvi, Budapest, 1986. 197 p.
  8. Szirmay István. Hungarian thieves jargon dictionary. Béta Irodalmi Rt. Kiadása, Budapest, 2013,  65 p.

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