The Bromsgrove Greek grammar [by G.A. Jacob.].

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Page 170 - ... belongs ; the whole from which a part is taken ; the object of an action or feeling ; and the object to which some relation is expressed. Thus the genitive in Greek answers to the Latin genitive and ablative.
Page 57 - Obs. l. It must be remembered that these double forms are not two tenses, but only two forms of the same tense. Few verbs have both forms, especially in the active and middle voices ; but in some the Second, or irregular, form is used instead of the First. Obs. 2. The Second Perfect is sometimes called the Perfect Middle. 3. The Indicative mood alone has all the tenses. The other moods have no distinct forms for the Imperfect or Pluperfect. The Imperative and Subjunctive have no Futures. 4. The tenses...
Page 190 - Verbs of asking, demanding, teaching, and celo, conceal, may take two accusatives, one of the person, the other of the thing.
Page 167 - The relative agrees with its antecedent in gender, number, and person ; as, 8 Vir sapit, b qui pauca loquitur, The man is wise, who speaketh few words.
Page 251 - The rule of making each dipodia end with a word is sometimes violated ; yet in this case, supposing the second foot a dactyl, and the third a spondee, the last syllable of the dactyl cannot commence a word whose quantity is either an iambus or bacchius (^~~). Hence in Aristoph.
Page 165 - Adjectives and participles agree with their substantives in gender, number and case ; as, 31D ITJ a good thing, 'ill H3T. a great sacrifice, nnintsn HDnan the clean cattle, C33Pi
Page 223 - The omission of the acc. before the infin., after verbs dicendi and sentiendi, where the subject of the infin. is the same as the subject of the principal verb (as in Greek), is common enough in Plaut.
Page 169 - Nominativus pendens see 127.d.Ois.6. 2. A noun in the predicate is in the same case as the subject, when it is required to complete the meaning of the verb ; as, ' AyayAfM/UiV yv 'Apyeiwv a<n\?us, Agamemnon was king of the Argives.
Page 91 - Reduplication. Reduplication is of two kinds, proper and improper. (a) Proper Reduplication. 1 . The proper reduplication is the first consonant of the verb repeated with e, when the verb begins with a single consonant, or with a mute and liquid ; as, TУТrra), те-гифа ; тгХe'кш, тг-тгАеxа2.
Page 169 - CASE. 1 . The subject of a verb is in the Nominative case; as, Tabfs bieafTKOvrai, Boys are taught.

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