Xenophon's Anabasis of Cyrus: books i. ii., with a Gr. syntax, notes [&c.] by R.W. Taylor, Volume 2

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Page 9 - Sentences are of two kinds, SIMPLE and COMPOUND. A simple sentence has in it but one subject and one finite verb : as,
Page 4 - ... take two accusatives, one of the person, the other of the thing, provided the latter is the accusative of a neuter pronoun or adjective.
Page 118 - Tissapberues, dappled with its many-colored tents, and glittering with golden arms and silken standards, the gorgeous display of Persian pomp, probably stood on the Kordereh, between Abou-Sheetha and the Kasr. The Greeks having taken the lower road, to the west of the Karachok range, through a plain even then as now a desert,* turned to the east, and crossed the spur of the mountain, where we had recently seen the tents of the Howar, in order to reach the fords of the Zab.
Page 129 - Romanorum metum augeret, ira tamen acuente virtutem, clipeorum densitate contecti, ne possint emittere, coegerunt. 6. Animatus his vincendi primitiis, miles ad vicum Macepracta pervenit, in quo semiruta murorum vestigia videbantur, qui priscis temporibus in spatia longa protenti, tueri ab externis incursibus Assyriam dicebantur. 7.
Page 1 - Sentences. 1. A finite verb agrees with its subject in number and person. (a) "One of the vessels in the fleet WAS the Mayflower.

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