ся

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See also: сѧ, са, -ся, and -са

Moksha[edit]

Etymology[edit]

Of Proto-Uralic origin. Cognates include Erzya [script needed] (śe), Finnish se, Estonian see.[1]

Pronunciation[edit]

IPA(key): /sʲæ/

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Pronoun[edit]

ся (sja)

  1. (demonstrative) that
    • V. I. Ščankina (2011) Russko-mokšansko-erzjanskij slovarʹ [Russian-Moksha-Erzya Dictionary], Saransk, ISBN 978-5-91940-080-6
      тот и другой — ся и тона
      tot i drugoj — sja i tona
      that and the other [in Russian] — that and the other
      сяда меле (потом)
      sjada mele (potom)
      after that (after (that) [in Russian])
      сянкса, сянкса штоба, сянь кувалма (с той целью)
      sjanksa, sjanksa štoba, sjanʹ kuvalma (s toj celʹju)
      because of that, as a consequence (of that) (with the aim/objective of [in Russian])
      ибо — сяс мес
      ibo — sjas mes
      because [in Russian] — because
      оттого — сяс, сянкса
      ottogo — sjas, sjanksa
      therefore [in Russian] — therefore
      в ту пору — эста, ся пингть
      v tu poru — esta, sja pingtʹ
      at that time [in Russian] — at that time (lit. "of that time")

Declension[edit]

Derived terms[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ see in Metsmägi, Iris; Sedrik, Meeli; Soosaar, Sven-Erik (2012), Eesti etümoloogiasõnaraamat, Tallinn: Eesti Keele Instituut, ISBN 978-9985-79-478-4

Russian[edit]

Etymology[edit]

Contracted from себя́ (sebjá) and probably not a direct descendant of Proto-Slavic *sę (whence -ся (-sja)) or Old Church Slavonic сѧ ().

Pronunciation[edit]

Pronoun[edit]

ся (sja)

  1. (colloquial) Contraction of себя́ (sebjá).