A Latin Grammar

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University Publishing Company, 1872 - Latin language - 384 pages
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Page 194 - emas non quod opus est, sed quod necesse est ; quod non opus est asse carum est , qualia sunt illa aut reddita oraculo aut similia :
Page 255 - When the subject of the Infinitive is the same as the subject of the leading verb, the subject of the Infinitive is not necessarily expressed : NI parSre veils, pereundum erit ante lucernas.
Page 324 - ... atque infesta. An Syphaci Numidisque credis? Satis sit semel creditum; non semper temeritas est felix, et fraus fidem in parvis sibi praestruit, ut, cum operae pretium sit, cum mercede magna fallat.
Page 171 - Many verbs compounded with the prepositions ad, ante, con, in, inter, ob, post, prae, sub and super, take che Dative, especially in moral relations.
Page 10 - The last syllable of a word is called the ultima ; the next to the last, the penult ; the one before the penult, the antepenult.
Page 237 - Ergo denotes necessary consequence, and is used especially in arguments, with somewhat more emphasis than igitur. Ideo, idcircO, means on that account ; proinde, accordingly...
Page 349 - Et pudet et narrat scire nefanda meam. Non facit hoc verbis, facie tenerisque lacertis Devovet et flavis nostra puella comis. Talis ad...
Page 207 - Accusative are : ante, apud, ad, adversus, circum, circa, citra, cis, erga, contra, inter, extra, infra, intra, juxta, ob, penes, pone, post and praeter, prope, propter, per, secundum, supra, versus, ultra, trans.
Page 34 - The consonant stems have the same forms in all the genders, except that in the Accusative Singular, and in the Nominative, Accusative, and Vocative Plural, the neuter is distinguished from the masculine and feminine.
Page 36 - Comparative is formed by adding to the consonant sterna the endings -ior for the masculine and feminine, and -ius for the neuter. * The Superlative is formed by adding to the consonant stems the endings -issimus, -a, -urn.

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