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ablative accusative adjective adverbs alicui aliquem ambassadors apodosis appositive apud Ariovistus army battle Belgae bellum Book Caesar camp Catiline Cato causa cavalry Chapter Cicero citizens command Conditional Sentences construction consul consulship dative denotes Diviciacus enemy English EXERCISE expressed facere fear ferre following idioms future Gaul genitive Germans gerundive Helvetians Helvetii hostages IDIOMS AND PHRASES Imperfect indicative indir indirect discourse indirect object indirect question infin infinitive intransitive itus Latin legions LESSON licet Murena noun opus Oral Translation orator oris participle Perfect Subjunctive periphrastic Pluperfect Pompey prep preposition present pronoun publica purpose quam quid quod relative clause Review the following rhetorical Rhine Roman Rome Second periphrastic senate sent Sequani ships soldiers subjv Substantive Clauses Suevi sunt Syntax tdtis tense things tive Ubii usually valor verb Verres wish word Written Translation
Page 11 - 42. A relative agrees with a predicate noun in its own clause rather than with an antecedent of different gender and number. Rhenus quod est flumen Gallicum, the Rhine, which is a Gallic stream.
Page 60 - Future Indicative in both clauses: SI aderit, bene erit. if he is [shall be] here, it will be well. 2. Future Perfect Indicative in the condition, Future Indicative in the conclusion : Si adfuerit, bene erit, if he is [shall
Page 60 - Present Subjunctive in both clauses: SI adsit, bene sit, if he should be here, it would be well. 2. Perfect Subjunctive in the condition, Present Subjunctive in the conclusion: SI adfuerit, bene sit, if he should be [should have been] here, it
Page 60 - Imperfect or Perfect Indicative in both clauses: Si aderat, bene erat, if he was [then] here, it was well. SI adfuit, bene fuit, if he has been (was) here, it has been (was) well.
Page 60 - Pluperfect Subjunctive in both clauses: SI adf uisset, bene fuisset, if he had [then] been here, it would have been well (but he was NOT here).
Page 37 - the one to, such a man as to = is qui. 146. A test for the relative clause of characteristic is that the relative may be translated by the words of such a character that. 147. IDIOMS
Page 7 - ■was general. NB However, when sum expresses existence (there is, there was, etc.), it stands first or at any rate before the subject: erat nullum aliud iter, there was no other way. 29. A noun in apposition with a locative is put in the ablative, either with or without a preposition: Romae (in) urbe magna, at Rome, a great city. 30. IDIOMS AND PHRASES
Page 1 - speaker's mind. 3. The most emphatic place is the first; next in importance is the last; the weakest point is the middle. 4. As the most important word in the sentence is the subject, and the second in importance is the verb, these normally stand first and last respectively. Their respective modifiers stand next these according to their relative emphasis. This may be represented as follows: