A Latin Grammar

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Allyn and Bacon, 1908 - Latin language - 280 pages
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Page 40 - There are three degrees of comparison ; the positive, the comparative, and the superlative.
Page 26 - ... the meaning (13). There are numerous exceptions to the following rules: a. Masculine are nouns in d (except those in -do, -go, -1d), -or, -ds, -er, -es.
Page 161 - The Relative Pronoun agrees with its antecedent in Gender, Number, and Person, but its case is determined by its construction in the clause in which it stands ; as, — mulier quam vidGbamus.
Page 36 - These fall into three classes, — 1. Adjectives of three terminations in the Nominative Singular, — one for each gender. 2. Adjectives of two terminations. 3. Adjectives of one termination. a. With the exception of Comparatives, and a few other words mentioned below in 70.
Page 12 - Vocative in neuters are alike, and in the plural end in a. 2) The Nominative and Vocative are alike, except in the singular of nouns in us of the second declension (51).
Page 56 - PLUPERFECT fueram, / had been fueramus, we had been fueras, thou hadst been fueratis, you had been fuerat, he had been . fuerant, they had been FUTURE PERFECT fuero, / shall have been fuerimus, we shall have been fueris, thou wilt have been fueritis, you will have been fuerit, he will have been fuerint, they will have been...
Page 216 - Some verbs of asking and teaching may take two Accusatives, one of the Person, and the other of the Thing ( 396).
Page 167 - Person, the verb takes the First Person rather than the Second, and the Second rather than the Third, as in the examples just given.
Page 182 - A relative clause used to express a quality or characteristic of a general or indefinite antecedent is called a Clause of Characteristic, and usually stands in the Subjunctive; as, — multa sunt, quae mentem acuant, there are many things which sharpen the wits.
Page 1 - English except that it has no j or w. 2. The vowels, as in English, are a, e, i, o, u, y. The other letters are consonants. 3.

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