UncommonDescent has been quoting linguist Neil Rude lately. Rude is observing one side effect of this corrosive focus on BEING. He notes that 'ambitransitive' verbs are getting more common in English. I don't think the ambi-ness is the main point; it's the spread of INtransitive and middle voice. We're losing the basic relationship of subject-verb-object that belongs in a DOING culture. We're replacing it by BEING forms, where the verb indicates a condition or action without an actor. Sharp-pointed example: Transitive: I'm driving my car fast. Middle voice: My car drives fast. In languages with more verb inflections, this change shows up as a shift toward reflexive verbs, which have a form like My car drives itself fast. The meaning is the same. It's no coincidence that the Sorosian parts of the world, where the fraudulent goal of BEING is firmly established, have languages with caseless nouns, while the non-Sorosian areas have distinct noun cases. From Poland to Hungary to Turkey to Russia to China to Korea, the siren song of Soros gets little traction.Unlike most Slavic languages, Macedonian has caseless nouns. Grammar = fate.
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