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Everyday Greek: Words in English, Including Scientific Terms (Classic Reprint)
Horace Addison Hoffman
No preview available - 2015
accent agent nouns ancient Greek appear in English Aristotle arrange astrologer astronomy becomes in Latin beginning catabolism changes character common compound word consonant declension corresponding Latin ending declension denominative verbs deponent verbs diphthong doxology dropped drug English derivatives English words derived equivalent feminine genitive given Greek alphabet Greek language Greek origin Greek Upsilon Greek words Hellene iota subscript irpay j3aX language Latin learning letters loving masculine meaning modern myths nature neut neuter nouns nominative singular nouns and adjectives o-declension old Greek one's pertaining pipe plural pragmatic prefix prepositions pronounced pronunciation proper name race relating rhetor Roman alphabet root rough breathing sciences ending scientific terms secondary compound sense sepsis song sophism sound speak speech star stem ends suffix syllable synarthrosis synchondrosis synthesis t>alvu tell thing throw tives transliterated usually verb stem verbal vocabulary vowel words of Greek write Xe7co
Page 7 - The vowels are pronounced as follows: a like a in father , e...
Page v - Greek to enable them to trace the origin and feel the force of scientific terms and other English words of Greek origin.
Page 24 - We very often form nouns from verbs adding a suffix. A suffix is one or more syllables added to the end of a word to form a new word.
Page 52 - Hydra was a monster with nine heads, each of which when cut off was replaced by two.
Page 8 - Accents. — There are three marks of accent: the acute (.), the grave ('), and the circumflex Q.
Page 18 - The middle and passive voices have the same form in the present tense.