A Grammar of the Homeric Dialect

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Clarendon Press, 1882 - Greek language - 344 pages
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Contents

The Simple NonThematic Present
10
The Simple NonThematic Aorist
11
The NonThematic Reduplicated Present
12
Thematic forms sporadic
13
NonThematic Contracted VerbsPresents
15
1 Aorists
16
Reduplication
18
The forms of the 3 Plural
19
Long and Short StemB
20
Thematic forms
21
Meaning of the Perfect
22
The Simple Thematic Present
23
With Short Stem
24
The Thematic Aorist
25
Doubtful forms
26
Thematic Aorists in Homer
27
Aorist in 4
28
The three forms of each Root
29
TenseStems formed by a Suffix 3
31
Passive Aoriststhe A or in v
32
TClass ts ro
33
Nasal Class vs vo c
34
Epenthesis
36
Verbs in out u oo
37
Contraction
38
Synixesis
39
Collateral forms of the Present in Homer
40
Tho Future in em 4
42
The Augment Historical Tenses
43
The Pluperfect
44
Meaning of the Present and Aorist Stems
45
Essentially progressive action
46
Past process the Imperfect
47
Aorist Participle tcoinciJence
48
Thematic TenseStems
51
The Verbal Nouns
53
The Participle
54
Accentuation of the Verb
55
General rule of accentuation of Verbs
56
Nouns and Pronouns 90 Nominal and Pronominal Stems
57
9 The Vocative
58
Stems in d
59
The Genitive Singular
60
The Dative Singular
61
The Genitive Plural
62
Contraction Synizesis Hyphaeresis
63
Variation of the Stem
64
J08 Heteroclite Pronouns
66
Adverbial Endings
68
ill Accentuation of Nouns
69
The Vocative 7
70
Nominal StemsPrimary and Secondary
71
Accentuation
75
Gender
76
Secondary Suffixes
77
Compound Suffixes
78
Gender
79
Comparison of Adjectives
81
Meaning of Comparatives and Superlatives
82
Form of the Second Stem
85
Meaning of Compounds
86
12J Stems compounded with Prepositions
88
Proper Names
89
I30 Numerals
90
Use of the Cases
91
Relation of Nouns and Pronouns to the Verb 9i 13a The AccusativeInternal and External Object
92
Neuter Adjectives
93
Other Adverbial Accusatives
94
Accusative of the part affected
95
of the External Object
96
Double Accusatives
97
ThetrueDative
98
The Instrumental Dative
99
The Locatival Dative
100
The Genitive
102
in the Predicate
104
of Time
105
The Ablatival Genitive
108
The Genitive of Price
109
Forms in 8ev and on
112
The Ending ws
113
Nominative in the Predicate
114
Interjeotional Nominative
115
The Vocative
116
Substantive and Adjective
117
Pronouns
118
Implied Predication
119
Plural of Things
120
Neuter Plural with Singular Verb
121
The Prepositions 174 Definition
123
Ellipse of the Verb
124
Use with Oblique Cases
125
Use with the Genitive
126
ipfl
129
Accusative
130
Genitive
131
Accusative
132
Genitive
133
napi with the Dative
134
19 Genitive
135
pT
136
Genitive
145
tti
146
iv 147 221 avv v
147
If
148
iw6
149
Double Prepositions
150
Homeric and Attic uses
151
The Verbal Nouns 230 Nature of the Verbal Nouns
153
Infinitive with Nouns
155
with Impersonal Verbs
156
as the Subject
157
a35 with Relatives
158
Tenses of the Infinitive
160
Dative with the Infinitive i6t 240 Attraction
161
Infinitive used at an Imperative
162
Origin and History of the Infinitive
163
The Participleuses
164
Tenses of the Participle
166
The Genitive Absolute
167
Subordinate Clauses 248 Deictic and Anaphoric Pronouns
168
SSf ToaoaSf Totoat Silt ic0d8 250 KflVOS
169
oSrot 252 avrof auras 253 The Reflexive Pronoun
171
The Possessive 16s
172
The Article
175
The Substantival Article
176
The Attributive 259 With connecting Particles
178
With Adjectives
179
The defining Article
181
The Article as a Relative
182
The Article with
184
Ss ij 8
187
Form of the Relative Clause 272 Double Relative Clauses
192
Classification of Sentences
194
The Subjunctive in Principal Clauses
196
Affirmative
197
Negative
198
Interrogative
199
Homeric and Attic uses
201
Clauses with 117
202
Relative ClausesFinal
203
Conditional
204
Relative Adverbs
206
Xva
207
fart th 8
208
3tc 6w6t
210
Conditional Protasis
211
Final Clauses with el
212
Object Clauses with ei
213
vpiv
214
The Optative in Simple Sentences
215
With v or xiv
217
The Optative in Subordinate Clauses
219
Clauses with iiijc
220
Relative ClausesFinal
221
Conditional
222
an Sant tva
223
ias ppa
225
ivti
226
eiConditional Protasis
227
tt kvConditional Protasis
228
History of the Subjunctive and Optative Uses in Principal Clauses
229
Original meaning
231
Conditional Protasis with el
232
Final Clauses with ei
233
Ayt
234
The IndicativeModal Uses
235
Past Tense by Assimilation
237
The Imperative
239
b 3
252
Metre and Quantity
270
Elision Sx
281
379 Hiatal 382
283
Shortening of diphthongs before Hiatus
284
Doubtful Syllables
285
Doubtful vowels
286
Metrical licence
287
The Digamma
288
Words with initial f
289
Words with initial af f
296
f inferred from metre only
297
Loss of f esp before o a
298
Initial if
300
f not initial
301
Summary
302
Theories of the Digamma
303
Explanation from fixed phrases Ac
304
Hiatus c as a survival
305
f in other Greek dialects
306
f in Ionic
308
APPENDIX A On the Tonses with Stems ending in 4
310
B On a in Verbal Stems
314
On 1 and in Homer
316
On the Assimilated forms 55
318
E Order of the Particles and Enclitic Pronouns
319
Other Notes and Corrections
320
Homeric Forms
323
Subjects including Syntax
335
7 170 17 172
340
Chief passages referred to
342
175 176
343
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Page xxiii - A GRAMMAR OF THE LATIN LANGUAGE, FROM PLAUTUS TO SUETONIUS. By HENRY JOHN ROBY, MA, late Fellow of St.
Page 94 - Dative is the case of concern, and " the true dative expresses the person to, or for whom, something is done, or who is regarded as chiefly affected or interested...
Page 254 - ... is used like -nip to emphasize a particular word or phrase. It does not however intensify the meaning, or insist on the fact as true, but only calls attention to the word or fact. ... In a Conditional Protasis (with as. оте. «/, &c.), 7« emphasizes the condition as such: hence «i ft if only, always supposing that.
Page xxiii - Bezz. Beitr. . . . Beiträge zur Kunde der indogermanischen Sprachen, herausgegeben von Dr. Adalbert Bezzenberger : Göttingen, 1877 ff.
Page 263 - then indeed,' ' then rather,' ' even in that case.' Mr. Monro also calls attention to the difference of the accent, a point which Lange had emphasized before him. The enclisis of...
Page 271 - Neglect of Position is perceptibly commoner in the Odyssey than in the Iliad. Apart from cases in which the necessities of metre can be pleaded, viz. proper name» and words beginning with v -, it will be found that the proportion of examples is about 3:1.
Page 259 - ¿AuX^eraiT«, and expresses a wish : ' may they (after their wooing) have no other meeting, but sup now for the last time.' " I should prefer to say that we have two wishes fused by passion into one, the full expression would have been /¿?/ ¿XXoo' о/мХт/о-снтес TThi9ls the only Instance of theaorlst l:i the Ill.il.
Page 5 - Greek has no Passive Endings distinct from those of the Active and Middle : it is desirable therefore to speak, not of Passive forms, but of the Passive meaning or use of a form.
Page 217 - Opt. with *iv is especially common after a Principal Clause of negative meaning (in which case the consequence is necessarily matter of mere supposition) : as — II.
Page 281 - We wish to contest this alleged difference between the Iliad and the Odyssey, and to defend the " Odyssean " books of the former. First, we would remark that the statement seems to be wanting in precision, as statements regarding hiatus unfortunately often are. There...

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