"Bukur'' nje tjeter izoglosë shqiptaro-rumune
Posted: Mon Dec 30, 2013 2:53 pm
Romanistet por edhe studiuesit e tjere qe merren me problemin e lidhjes gjuhesore shqiptaro-rumune qysh heret kane pikasur ekzistencen e fjales 'bukur' qe ne te dyja gjuhet ka perafersisht te njejtin kuptim. Ne te vertete, ekziston njefare rrefenje e mocme rumune per njefare bariu me emrin 'Bukur':
P.S: Shkas per kete ri-shpalim u be ekzistenca e ketij liqeni ne veri te Malit te Zi i cili quhet 'Bukumirsko ezer':
Rosseti mendon se ketu kemi te bejme me nje fjale shqipe:Bucur is the legendary Romanian shepherd who is said to have founded Bucharest, giving its name to it. While the legend about the shepherd is probably apocryphal, the name of Bucureşti is quite likely derived from a person Bucur, as the suffix -eşti is used for settlements derived from personal names, usually of the owner of the land or of the founder. It is more likely that Bucur was the noble who owned the land.
There is an old small church named Biserica lui Bucur ("Bucur's Church") which the legend says that it was built by Bucur, however, this is not true, as the church appears to have been built in the first part of 18th century and in the area, the oldest archeological remains found were from second half of the 16th century.
The earliest reference to Bucur was written by the Franciscan monk Blasius Kleiner who claimed that Bucur was both a shepherd and a haiduc.
Shih me gjeresisht: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Bucur_%28l ... hepherd%29
Ne lidhje me etimologjine e kryeqytetit te Rumanise, Bukureshtit:The name is related with Romanian bucurie ("joy"), having a cognate in Albanian, bukur ("beautiful").
Rosetti, II. p.110
Ref: Alexandru Rosetti. Istoria limbii române, 2 vols., Bucharest, 1965-1969.
In 1781, Franz Sulzer claimed that it was related to bucurie (joy), bucuros (joyful) or a se bucura (to become joyful), while an early 19th-century book published in Vienna assumed its name has been derived from "Bukovie", a beech forest.
One account derives it from an Albanian word Bukur, meaning joy, in memory of a victory won by Prince Mircea of Walachia (c.1383-1410) over the Turks. For this reason Bucharest is often called ''The city of Joy''.
The Encyclopædia Britannica: a dictionary of arts, sciences, literature & general information, Volumes 3-4, Hugh Chisholm, James Louis Garvin, 1926 , p. 718