>L hesternus, S hyastana-, possibly G khthizós if < * khthizdós < * khthistRós < * khthestir.ós / * khthesin.ós since khthesinós and serós (Elean; < * khthestRós ?) exist.
> W dniu 2010-07-12 06:35, stlatos pisze:
> > Is this other 'yesterday'?
> > What about the odd cognates in other
> > languages that sometimes have -t- even when the word had no -sr- and
> > they don't insert -t- anyway? It looks to me like no more than, say, *
> > gYHd.es i '(at) yesterday', * gYHd.es ti '(to) yesterday', with adv. >>
> > adj. * gYHd.esin.os, * gYHd.estin.os (with, as always, opt. n. > r. and
> > i > ï > ë > 0). The dif. in meaning is difficult to render in idiomatic
> > English, perhaps something like: "I was hit yesterday" and "I've been
> > hurt since yesterday".
> I'm not sure which particular cognates you have in mind.
> My solutionI have no problem with loss of -s- causing lengthening; it's known to happen all the time (-Vzd-), and I made the same rec. years ago, but Vzd > VVd is opt. and not based on whether accent caused s>z or not (sim. to Goth. mimz, mammo:). That doesn't prove your solution accounts for _r / str alt. in these cases.
> accounts for some otherwise problematic aspects of the Germanic term,
> including the long vowel in the alleged root locative.