Pennsylvania Tek-gí

Wikipedia (chū-iû ê pek-kho-choân-su) beh kā lí kóng...
跳至導覽 跳至搜尋
Pennsylvania Tek-gí ê hun-pò͘ tē-khu

Pennsylvania Tek-gí (Pennsilfaanisch Deitsch ia̍h Pennsylvania Dutch) sī chi̍t chióng ko-tē Tek-gí; chú-iàu hun-pò͘ tī Bí-kok ê Pennsylvania, Indiana kap Ohio téng chiu. Sú-iōng-chiá tāi-khài ū 15-bān chì 25-bān chó-iū. Só͘-ū Amisch lóng ē-hiáu kóng Pennsylvania Tek-gí.

Hō-miâ[siu-kái | kái goân-sú-bé]

Dutch nā chiàu phó͘-thong hoan-e̍k sī "Hô-lân-ê", chóng nā tī chit-ê lí-lō͘ m̄-sí leh kóng Hô-lâng-lâng. Le̍k-sú-ha̍k-kài it-poaⁿ chiap-siū kóng Pennsylvania Dutch chit-ê hō-miâ lāi-bīn ê Dutch, sī tùi kâng gí-goân ê Deitsch ê bîn-kan tàu-jī.[1][2]

Koh lēng-gōa chi̍t khoán lí-lūn sī kóng tī khah-chá ê Eng-gí Dutch ì-sù iáu bô chhiūⁿ kin-á-ji̍t hiah chheng-chhó, m̄ ka-na kóng Hô-lân-lâng, tian-tó sī ē-tàng piáu-sī kok chióng tùi Au-chiu tāi-lio̍k chhut-sin, kóng Sai German giân-gí ê jîn-kûn.[3]

Chham-chiàu[siu-kái | kái goân-sú-bé]

  1. Hostetler, John A. (1993), Amish Society, The Johns Hopkins University Press, Baltimore, p. 241
  2. "Pennsylvania German language, alphabet and pronunciation". www.omniglot.com. 1 April 2018 khòaⁿ--ê. 
  3. Weaver, Kyle R. (2006), "Meet Don Yoder, Dean of Folklife Scholars", Pennsylvania Heritage, vol. 32, no. 2, pp. 9–10