Latin course. Second year

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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 110 - Passive Verbs of Naming, and Verbs of Gesture, have a Nominative both before and after them, belonging to the same thing : as, Ego sum discipulus, I am a scholar.
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.
Page 120 - The supine in -um is used after verbs of motion to express purpose : veni auxilium postulatum, / came to ask aid, BG 1.3i b.

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