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

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Crocker and Brewster, 1861 - Latin language - 410 pages
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Page 181 - 1. A proposition consists of a subject and a predicate. 2. The subject of a proposition is that of which something is affirmed. 3. The predicate is that which is affirmed of the subject. Thus, in the proposition, Equus currit, The horse runs,
Page 236 - Verbs signifying to name or call ; to choose, render or constitute ; to esteem or reckon, which in the passive voice have two nominatives, are followed in the active voice by two accusatives, one of - the object and the other of the predicate.
Page 372 - and to subtract the remainder from the number of the day on which the Nones or Ides fell in the given month. Thus, to determine the day equivalent to IV.
Page 209 - 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,
Page 279 - the clauses connected by them express merely a conception ; as, for example, a consequence, an innate quality, a cause, motive, or purpose. 1. (a.) When the relative qui, in a clause denoting a result of the character or quality of something specified in the antecedent clause, follows a demonstrative, and is
Page 106 - or will have. I shall have loved, thou wilt have loved, he will have loved; we shall have loved, ye will have loved, they will have loved. Pluperfect,
Page 148 - Edo, to eat, is conjugated regularly- as a verb of the third conjugation ; but in the present of the indicative, imperative, and infinitive moods, and in the imperfect of the subjunctive, it has also forms similar to those of the corresponding tenses of

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