An Elementary Latin Grammar

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Macmillan, 1874 - Latin language - 207 pages

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Page 9 - Persius. The Satires. With a Translation and Commentary. By John Conington, MA, late Corpus Professor of Latin in the University of Oxford. Edited by H. Nettleship, MA Second Edition.
Page 16 - Literature ; and should he never be able to pursue the subject beyond the limits here prescribed, he will have laid the foundation of accurate habits of thought and judgment, which cannot fail of being serviceable to him hereafter. The authors and works selected are such as will best serve to illustrate English Literature in its historical aspect. As ' the eye of history,' without which history cannot be understood, the literature of a nation is the clearest and most intelligible record of its life....
Page 17 - Nom. hie haec hoc hi hae haec Gen. huius huius huius horum harum horum Dat. huic huic huic his his his Ace. hunc hanc hoc hos has haec Abl. hoc hac hoc ' his his his iste, this, that (of yours), he Nom.
Page 18 - Nom. qui quae quod qui quae quae Gen. cuius cuius cuius quorum quarum quorum Dat. cui cui cui quibus quibus quibus Ace.
Page 16 - GEN. sui, of himself , herself, itself, themselves DAT. sibi, to or for himself, herself, itself, themselves Ace. se or sese, himself, herself, itself, themselves ABL. se or sese...
Page 98 - Relative, qui, quae, quod, agrees with its antecedent in gender, number, and person ; but in case belongs to its own clause ; as, Deum.
Page 13 - The Comparative is formed from the Positive by changing i or is of the Genitive into ior. The Superlative is formed from the Positive by changing i or is of the Genitive into issimus : as, Pos.
Page 14 - German to the University of London. Extra fcap. 8vo. cloth , y. Schiller's Wilhelm Tell. With a Life of Schiller ; an historical and critical Introduction, Arguments, and a complete Commentary. By the same Editor. Ext. fcap. 8vo. cloth, y. 6rf. Lessing's Minna von Barnhelm. A Comedy. With a Life of Lessing, Critical Commentary, &c.
Page 165 - The Roman Calendar agreed with our own, in the number of months, and of the days in each ; but instead of reckoning in an uninterrupted series, from the first to the thirty-first, they had three points from which their days were counted. 1. The Calends or Kalends, which were always the first day of the month.
Page 4 - Mens-am, a table. Mens-as, tables. Gen. Mens-ae, of a table. Mens-arum, of tables. Dat. Mens-ae, to, or for a table. Mens-is, to or for tables. Abl. Mens-a, by, with, or from a Mens-is, by, with, or table.

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