A Grammar of the Latin Language: For the Use of Schools and Colleges

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Crocker and Brewster, 1862 - Latin language - 410 pages
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Page 70 - XC c cc ccc cccc D DC DCC DCCC DCCCC M MDCCCXLTV Names. one two three four five six seven eight nine ten eleven twelve thirteen fourteen fifteen sixteen seventeen eighteen nineteen twenty thirty forty fifty sixty seventy eighty ninety one hundred two hundred three hundred four hundred five hundred six hundred seven hundred eight hundred nine hundred one thousand one thousand forty-four.
Page 232 - Verbs signifying to name or call ; to choose, render or constitute ; to esteem or reckon...
Page 321 - 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 101 - Thou mayest be, Sitis, Ye may be, 3. Sit, He may be ; Sint, They may be, Imperfect, might, could, would, or should.
Page 72 - ... to the greater; thus, IV. Four. V. Five. VI. Six. IX. Nine. X. Ten. XI. Eleven. XL. Forty. L. Fifty. LX. Sixty. XC. Ninety. C. A hundred. CX. A hundred and ten.
Page 106 - I have been loved, thou hast been loved, he has been loved ; we have been loved, you have been loved, they have been loved.
Page 205 - A noun in the predicate, after a verb neuter or passive, is put in the same case as the subject, when it denotes the same person or thing ; as, Ira furor brevis est, Anger is a short madness.

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