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A Grammar of the Latin Language: For the Use of Schools and Colleges
Ethan Allen Andrews,Solomon Stoddard
No preview available - 2016
ablative ablative absolute accusative adjectives adverbs apodosis atque caesura catalectic Cicero clause commonly compounds conjunctions connected consonant dactyl dative declined denoting deponent verbs derived diphthong expressed feminine fuit future gender genitive gerund Greek nouns Hence iambic imperative imperfect infinitive ipse Latin Grammar loved masculine mihi mood names nemo neuter neuter verbs nihil nisi nominative Note nunc occurs omitted Ovid passive voice penult Perf perfect participle person Plaut Plin Plup pluperfect Plur poets preceding predicate preposition Pres present pronoun quam quid quis quod quum rarely relative Remark Sail scil second declension second root sentence short signifies singular sometimes spondee subjunctive SUBJUNCTIVE MOOD substantive sunt supine syllable tenses termination thing third declension third root tion tive trimeter trochee verse Virg vocative vowel words writers
Page 47 - Dies, a day, is masculine or feminine in the singular, and always masculine in the plural ; meridies, mid-day, is masculine only.
Page 48 - Nouns which vary in gender are called heterogeneous ; those which vary in declension are called hétéroclites. Heterogeneous Nouns. 1. Masculine in the singular, and neuter in the plural; as, Avrrnui, Dinrlymm, Ismârus, Massicot, Mœnulus, Pángaos, Tartina, Taygftia; plur.
Page 321 - Hurl'd 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 lull retains it in writing like the Latins.
Page 97 - ... in capiunt, &c. In verbs whose second and third roots are formed irregularly, the connecting vowel often disappears, or is changed in the parts derived from those roots ; but it is almost always found in the parts derived from the first root. "§> 151. 1. From the first root are derived, in each voice, the present, imperfect, and future indicative ; the present and imperfect subjunctive, the imperative, and the present infinitive From this root are derived also the present participle, the gerund,...
Page 184 - REM. 11. The principal noun or pronoun in the answer to a question, must be in the same case as the corresponding interrogative word; as, Quis lieras est ubi t Amphitruo, seil.
Page 206 - A noun which limits the meaning of another noun, denoting a different person or thing, is put in the genitive ; as, Amor gloria, Love of glory.
Page 106 - I shall have been loved, thou wilt have been loved, he will have been loved ; we shall have been loved, you will have been loved, they will have been loved.
Page 366 - Calends and the Nones or between the Nones and the Ides, it is necessary to take one from the number denoting the distance of the given day from the Nones or the...