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able Adjectives Adverbs Ariovistus army atum Babylonia battle becomes Belgae believed Bibracte bring Caesar called carry case Compounds take conj Conjugation country Dative duty enemy Eule Exercise express expressed Fact-us fear first followed following found generally Geneva Genitive Gerund Gerundive gone good govern the Ablative govern the Accusative governing great Haedui happens Helvetii home humerus IMPERATIVE MOOD Imperfect Impersonal Verbs INDICATIVE MOOD indirect INFINITIVE MOOD Itum king know lictor Londinio Londinium made make meaning mind Nominative Note.—The Noun Nouns onis order oris orum Participles parts Passive Perf Perfect Tense person place Pluperfect Tense plural prep Prepositions Pres Present Tense Pronouns purpose question remember Romulus Rules same second Sect see Rule Sequani Sing Socrates soldier sometimes subj subject Subjunctive Mood Substantive Supine they thing third time turn used usually verb words Zama
Page 109 - When a verb has several subjects, and they are of different persons, the verb agrees with the first rather than the second, and the second rather than the third ; as, tit, bein SBruber unb id!
Page 117 - The Voluntary Agent after a passive verb is put in the ablative with a or ab : as, — laudatur ab his, culpatur ab illis (Hor.
Page 116 - These adjectives, dignus, indignus, contentus, prceditus, captus, and fretus ; also natus, satus, ortus, editus, and the like, govern the ablative ; as, Dignus Jionore, Worthy of honour.
Page 109 - The subject of a finite verb is put in the nominative case.
Page 111 - An adjective in the neuter gender without a substantive governs the genitive; as, Multum pecunice, Much money.
Page 110 - The relative qui, quae, quod agrees with its antecedent in gender, number, and person ; but in case belongs to its own clause, §§ 222-9.
Page 121 - The prepositions in, sub, super, and subter, govern the accusative, when motion to a place is signified ; but when motion or rest in a place is signified, in and sub, govern the ablative ; super and subter either the accusative or ablative. IN...
Page 118 - Verbs of comparing, giving, declaring, and taking away, govern the accusative and dative ; as, Comparo Virgilium Homero, I compare Virgil to Homer.