Latin Lessons and Reader ...: Introductory to Andrews and Stoddard's and Bullions' Latin Grammars, and Also to Nepos Or Caesar, and Krebs' Guide

Front Cover
Sanborn, Carter & Bazin, 1855
0 Reviews
 

What people are saying - Write a review

We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.

Selected pages

Contents

Other editions - View all

Common terms and phrases

Popular passages

Page 35 - There are three degrees of comparison ; the positive, the comparative, and the superlative.
Page 126 - The name of a town (91) where any thing is or is done, if of the first or second declension, and singular number, is put in the genitive ! otherwise, in the ablative ; eg, 1.
Page 47 - Perfect. have been, or was. 1. fu'-i, / have been, fu'-I-mus, we have been, 2. fu-is'-ti, thou hast been, fu-is'-tis, ye have been, 3. fu'-it, he has been ; fu-e'-runt or -re, they have been. Pluperfect. 1.
Page 150 - ... governs it. 2. A noun in the oblique case is commonly placed before the word which governs it, but after prepositions. 3. The finite verb commonly stands last in the clause. 4. The adjective or participle is commonly placed after the substantive with which it agrees. 5. The finite verb is commonly placed after its nominative case, sometimes at the distance of many words. 6. Adverbs are in general placed immediately before the words to which they belong. 7. Connectives usually stand at the beginning...
Page 46 - The Future Perfect tense denotes that the action will be completed at or before the time of some other future action or event.
Page 15 - NOUNS. 9. 1. A noun is the name of a person, place or thing. 2. Latin nouns have three genders, Masculine, Feminine, and Neuter ; and two numbers, Singular and Plural. GENERAL RULES FOR GENDER. 10. 1. Names of men and of male beings are masculine ; as homo, a man ; rex, a king. The names of rivers, winds, and months, are masculine; because, fluvius, a river ; ventus, the wind ; and mensis, a month, are masculine. 2. (1) The names of female beings are feminine. (2) The names of trees, towns,...
Page 65 - Plural. 1. a-ma'-ti si'-mus or fu-er'-I-mus, we may have been loved, 2. a-ma'-ti si'-tis or fu-er'-I-tis, ye may have been loved, 3. a-ma'-ti sint or fu'-e-rint, they may have been loved. 'Pluperfect might, could, would or should lutve heen.
Page 48 - ... been, 3. fu-is'-set, he would have been; fu-is'-sent, they would have been. IMPERATIVE MODE. 2. es or es'-to, be thou, es'-te or es-to'-te, be ye, 3. es'-to, let him be ; sun'-to, let them be. INFINITIVE MODE. Present, es'-se, to be, Perfect, fu-is'-se, to have been, Future, fu-tu'-rusi es'-se, to lie about to be.
Page 64 - Plural. 1. am-a-re'-mur, we might be loved, 2. am-a-rem'-I-ni, ye might be loved, 3. am-a-ren'-tur, they might be loved. Perfect. may Juive.
Page 29 - A noun which limits the meaning of another noun, denoting a different person or thing, is put in the genitive ; as, .Imor gloria, Love of glory.

Bibliographic information