Caesar: Gallic War, Books I-II.

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American Book Company, 1914 - 361 pages
 

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Page 237 - A Relative pronoun agrees with its Antecedent in gender and number, but its case depends on the construction of the clause in which it stands ( 198).
Page 229 - Duration of Time and Extent of Space are expressed by the Accusative ( 424.
Page 302 - The footnotes include the meanings of the less usual words, unusual meanings of common words, hints on derivation and translation, and synonyms.
Page 250 - The infinitive, with or without a subject accusative, may be used as the Subject of...
Page 225 - The partitive genitive is used to denote the whole of which a part is taken.
Page 232 - M., the south wind. austSre, adv., strictly, rigidly. aut, conj., or : aut . . . aut (either . . . or). autem, conj., but, on the other hand, moreover.
Page 254 - August' still endure, the others soon reverted to their primitive designations. 3. Julius Caesar retained also the ancient divisions of the month into ' Kalendae,' 'Nonae,' and ' Idus.' The
Page 226 - Indirect Object with Intransitive Verbs. The dative is used with all intransitive verbs whose meaning permits. Many of these verbs seem to be transitive in English, so that the indirect object must be translated by the English direct object.
Page 229 - In the passive, the direct object becomes the subject, and the predicate objective becomes a predicate nominative, agreeing with the subject ( 88, 2).
Page 204 - N. ip'-se, ip'-sa, ip'-sum, G. ip-si'-us, ip-si'-us, ip-si'-us, D. ip'-si, ip'-si, ip'-si, Ac ip'-sum, ip'-sam, ip'-sum, Ab.

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