First Latin Book: Being the Author's Original "First Lessons in Latin," Thoroughly Rev. and Remodelled, with Numerous Improvements
Thomas, Cowperthwait & Company, 1845 - 219 Seiten
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accusative action active adjective adverb āre ātus āvi battle bonis Cæsar called Captus celebrated changing Cicero comparative compounded conjugation conjunction dative declension declined denotes distinguished English words Etymology examples Exercise expressed followed formed fourth fuit FUTURE gender genitive Gerund Give Give the explanation governed Greek hear heard hence IMPERATIVE IMPERFECT INDICATIVE MOOD INFINITIVE MOOD Italy kind king latter literally loved Masc means mind Neut neuter nominative Note noun object one's oris participle passive Perf perfect person PLUPERFECT Plur Plural prep preposition Pres present pronouns quàm Relative Romans Rule sentence signifies Sing Singular sometimes stand SUBJUNCTIVE MOOD substantive sunt SUPINES teach TENSE thing third thou tion tive verb VOICE
Seite 175 - Diana, which magnificent structure was one of the seven wonders of the world ; it was 425 feet long and 200 broad, and cost 220 years of labour.
Seite 107 - When the nominatives are of different persons, the verb agrees with the first person in preference to the second, and with the second in preference to the third...
Seite 56 - I was, e-ra'-mus, we were, 2. e'-ras, thou wast, e-ra'-tis, ye were, 3. e'-rat, he was ; e'-rant, they were. Future. shall, or will. 1.
Seite 56 - ... they will have been. SUBJUNCTIVE MOOD. Present. may, or can. 1. sim, I may be, si'-mus, we may be, 2. sis, thou mayst be, si'-tis, ye may be, 3. sit, he may be ; sint, they may be. Imperfect. might, could, would, or should, 1. es'-sem, I would be, es-se'-mus, we would be, 2.
Seite 149 - If no nominative come between the relative and the verb, the relative will be the nominative to the verb. But if a...
Seite 12 - The Parts of Speech, or sorts of words, in English, are ten ; namely, the Article, the Noun, the Adjective, the Pronoun, the Verb, the Participle, the Adverb, the Conjunction, the Preposition, and the Interjection.
Seite 135 - The gerund in DO of the ablative case is governed by the prepositions a, ab, de, e, ex, or in ; as, POKIUL a peccando absterret, Punishment frightens from sinning.
Seite 98 - Impersonal verbs are those which are used only in the third person singular, and do not admit of a personal subject. 1. Their English is generally preceded by the pronoun it, especially in the active voice ; as, délectât, it delights ; decet, it becomes ; contingit, it happens ; evenit, it happens ; scribitur, it is written, &.C.