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A Greek Grammar: For the Use of Schools and Colleges
Evangelinus Apostolides Sophocles
No preview available - 2016
accent accusative active adjectives adverbs advised anapest annexing aorist aorist passive Attic Attic dialect augment Bceotic catalectic Catalogue of Verbs commonly consonant contracted dactyle dative denotes dimeter diphthong Doric dialect drop Dual Eolic Epic dialect feminine followed future genitive Greek imperat Imperf Imperfect indicative infinitive inscriptions intransitive Ionic Kara last syllable later lengthened masculine monometer neuter nominative Note nouns omitted optative paroxytone participle passive and middle penult Perf perfect passive person Plup Pluperf pluperfect plur plural Poetic prefixed Present pronoun radical vowel rare regular root rough breathing second aorist sentence sing singular sometimes spondee subj subjunctive substantive thing third declension thou tive trochee verbs verse vowel word αηά Γογ Ερίο ίδ ίη Ιηβ Ιηε ίο Ιοηίο Νότε ΟΓ οί Ιηβ οί Λβ ον Τηβ
Page 307 - 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 still retains it in writing like the Latins.
Page 258 - Verbs of asking and teaching govern two accusatives, the one of a person, and the other of a thing ; as, Poseímos te pacem, • We beg peace of thee. Docuit me grammatical«., He taught me grammar.
Page 233 - These groups, though not to be put in a serial order, are further defined as instrumental with respect to one another, the first with respect to the second and third, and the second with respect to the third only, while they furnish material to one another in an inverse order, the third to the second, and the second and third to the first.