- (text messaging) want
From the terminative of wnn (“to exist”).
- terminative of wnn
- serves as a complementizer to convert a verbal or nonverbal sentence with realis mood into a subordinated noun clause; that
When followed by a clause with a pronominal subject and adverbial predicate, the subject takes the form of a suffix pronoun attached to wnt.
Subordinate complement clauses are typically unmarked if their mood is irrealis and marked with ntt, wnt, or jwt only if modally realis.
Alternative hieroglyphic writings of wnt
- Alternative form of wnnt (“truly, indeed”)
- James P[eter] Allen (2010) Middle Egyptian: An Introduction to the Language and Culture of Hieroglyphs, 2nd edition, Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, →ISBN, 193, 198, 317 page 184, 193, 198, 317.
- Faulkner, Raymond (1962) A Concise Dictionary of Middle Egyptian, Oxford: Griffith Institute, →ISBN
- Uljas, Sami (2007) The Modal System of Earlier Egyptian Complement Clauses: A Study in Pragmatics in a Dead Language