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ablative according accusative action active added adjectives adverbs advised agrees belong called clause common commonly compared Compounds conjugation connected construction dative declension declined denoting dependent derived directed English esse examples expressed feet frequently fuisse future gender genitive gerund give governed Grammar Greek hear heard IMPERATIVE imperfect indicative INDICATIVE MOOD infinitive joined language Latin letter loved manner meaning measure mihi Neuter nominative Note nouns object OBSERVATIONS participle passive Perf perfect person Plural preceding preposition Pres present pronouns quam quod refers relative rule sense sentence short signification simple Singular sometimes sound SUBJUNCTIVE MOOD substantive Supine syllable tense termination thing third Thou tive Translate understood usually verb verse Vocative voice vowel word write written
Seite 205 - VIII. An adjective in the neuter gender without a substantive governs the genitive ; as, Multum pecunue, Much money.
Seite 96 - The Conjugation of a verb is the regular combination and arrangement of its several numbers, persons, moods, and tenses. The conjugation of an active verb is styled the ACTIVE VOICE ; and that of a passive verb, the PASSIVE VOICE.
Seite 267 - Etenim omnes artes, quae ad humanitatem pertinent, habent quoddam commune vinculum ; et, quasi cognatione quadam, inter se continentur.
Seite 201 - Any Verb may have the same Case after it as before it, when both words refer to the same thing; as, Ego sum discipulus, I am a scholar. Tu vocäris Joannes, Той are named John. ¡lia incldit regina, She walks as a queen.
Seite 294 - Latins, often cuts off the vowel at the end of " a word, when the next word begins with a vowel ; " though he does not, like the Greeks, wholly drop " the vowel, but ftill retains it in writing, like the
Seite 247 - Galgacns, addressing the Caledonian army as follows : " When I contemplate the causes of the war, and the necessity to which we are reduced, great is my confidence that this day, and this union of yours, will prove the beginning of universal liberty to Britain.
Seite 298 - Kalends, Nones, and Ides. The first day of every month was called the Kalends ; the fifth day was called the Nones ; and the thirteenth day was called the Ides ; except in the months of March, May, July, and October, in which the Nones fell upon the seventh day, and the Ides on the fifteenth. In reckoning the days of their months, they counted backwards. Thus, the first day of January...
Seite 181 - An ADVERB is a word joined to a verb, an adjective, or another adverb, to modify or denote some circumstance respecting it ; as, Ann speaks distinctly ; she is remarkably diligent, and reads very cotrectly.