Difference between revisions of "MOCUM"

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'''Etymology'''
 
'''Etymology'''
  
Cf. Hebrew ''maqōm'', “place, station, town, village” = Arabic maqām, also known from Syriac, Ethiopic and Phoenician with the same meaning; however the vowel shift is rather dramatic ([[Robert F. Smith|RFS]], [[John A. Tvedtnes|JAT]], [[Jo Ann Hackett|JH]]).
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Cf. [[HEBREW|H<small>EBREW</small>]] ''maqōm'', “place, station, town, village” = Arabic maqām, also known from Syriac, Ethiopic and Phoenician with the same meaning; however the vowel shift is rather dramatic ([[Robert F. Smith|RFS]], [[John A. Tvedtnes|JAT]], [[Jo Ann Hackett|JH]]).
  
 
Perhaps from Mayan ''mo'-k'u'-um'' "macaw nest" ([[Mark Wright|MW]], [[John Gee|JG]]).<ref>Erik Boot, ''A Preliminary Classic Maya-English/English-Classic Maya Vocabulary of Hieroglyphic Readings'' (2002), 59; Cecil H. Brown and Soren Wichmann, "Proto-Mayan Syllable Nuclei," ''International Journal of American Linguistics'' 70/2 (2004): 177. The ''-um'' ending is attached to words dealing with birds.</ref>
 
Perhaps from Mayan ''mo'-k'u'-um'' "macaw nest" ([[Mark Wright|MW]], [[John Gee|JG]]).<ref>Erik Boot, ''A Preliminary Classic Maya-English/English-Classic Maya Vocabulary of Hieroglyphic Readings'' (2002), 59; Cecil H. Brown and Soren Wichmann, "Proto-Mayan Syllable Nuclei," ''International Journal of American Linguistics'' 70/2 (2004): 177. The ''-um'' ending is attached to words dealing with birds.</ref>

Revision as of 18:02, 24 October 2013

Lehite GN 1. City which sank into the sea, ca. 30 AD (3 Nephi 9:7)

Etymology

Cf. HEBREW maqōm, “place, station, town, village” = Arabic maqām, also known from Syriac, Ethiopic and Phoenician with the same meaning; however the vowel shift is rather dramatic (RFS, JAT, JH).

Perhaps from Mayan mo'-k'u'-um "macaw nest" (MW, JG).[1]

Cf. Book of Mormon JACOM, CUMORAH, CUMENI, CUMENIHAH, KUMEN, KISHKUMEN, et al.

Variants

Deseret Alphabet: 𐐣𐐄𐐗𐐊𐐣 (moʊkʌm)

Notes


  1. Erik Boot, A Preliminary Classic Maya-English/English-Classic Maya Vocabulary of Hieroglyphic Readings (2002), 59; Cecil H. Brown and Soren Wichmann, "Proto-Mayan Syllable Nuclei," International Journal of American Linguistics 70/2 (2004): 177. The -um ending is attached to words dealing with birds.