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ablative Active Adjectives Adverbs agree called common commonly comparative compounds CONJUGATION conjunction consists Dactyle declension eris expressed feet feminine formed fourth fuisse Future gender genitive Gerunds govern govern the accusative govern the dative Grammar Greek nouns Iambus IMPERATIVE MOOD increase INDICATIVE MOOD INFINITIVE MOOD itis joined Latin lengthen letters loved manner masculine mihi names neuter never nominative Note Note 3.—The Participles Passive Voice person Pigeon Plur plural POTENTIAL preposition Pres Present Tense Preter Imperfect Preter Perfect Tense Preterite PRINCIPAL quae quod rejoice relative Rule says sense sentence short shorten signifying Sing singular sometimes Spondee SUBJUNCTIVE MOOD Substantive Supine syllable thee thing third thou tive understood Verbs VERBS GOVERNING verse Virg vocative vowel words write written
Page 180 - XVIII XVII XVI XV XIV XIII XII XI X IX VIII VII VI v IV III p cT W S.
Page 157 - VERSE. 1. HEXAMETER. The Hexameter or heroic verse consists of six feet. Of these the fifth is a dactyle, and the sixth a spondee ; all the rest may be either dactyles or spondees ; as, Ludere I quffi velíuíUu dumRe lém cala- I mo per- I mïsït ä- I gristl.
Page 164 - To these may be subjoined the Figures of Diction, as they are called, which are chiefly used by the poets, though some of them likewise frequently occur in prose. 1. When a letter or syllable is added to the beginning of a word, it is called PROSTHësis ; as gnavus for narus; teluli for tuli.
Page 142 - When the nominatives are of different persons, the verb agrees with the first person in preference to the second, and with the second in preference to the third...
Page 180 - XVI XV XIV XIII XII XI X IX VIII VII VI v IV III J to •3 a r*!
Page 93 - Most Latin verbs may be used impersonally in the passive voice, especially neuter and intransitive verbs, which otherwise have no passive ; as, pugnatur, favetur, curritur, venltur ; from pug-no, to fight ; faveo, to favor ; curro, to run ; venio, to come : Indicative.
Page 18 - Adjectives of the third declension have e or t in the ablative singular : but if the neuter be in e, the ablative has i only. 2. The genitive plural ends in ium, and the neuter of the nominative, accusative, and vocative, in ia : except comparatives, which have urn and a.
Page 99 - Here re is called the increase or crement, and so through all the other cases. The last syllable is never esteemed a crement. Some nouns have a double increase, that is, increase by more syllables than one ; as, iter, itmeris.
Page 131 - Some adverbs of time, place, and quantity, govern the genitive ; as, Pridie ejus diei, The day before that day.