What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
Ablative Accusative action Active Adjectives Adverbs advised also becomes Caesar called case cases city Clauses compounds Conjugation consonant construction Dative Declension declined denote derived different Direct ending English especially Feminine Final first followed following follows force form forms frequently Future Perfect gender Genitive Gerund Gerundive heard Historical IMPERATIVE Imperfect Indirect Infinitive introduced Latin less long love loved Masculine means mini names Neuter Nominative Note Noun Nouns Object occurs often other Participle PARTS Passive past Perf Perfect person place Pluperfect Plural poetry Predicate preposition Pres Present PRINCIPAL Pronouns purpose quin quis regularly Relative Result rule ruled same second sense sentences short Singular sometimes special stands Stem Subject Subjunctive syllable take takes tenses they thing Third thou Thus time Type used uses usually verb Verbs vowel word words
Page 40 - There are three degrees of comparison ; the positive, the comparative, and the superlative.
Page 161 - The Relative Pronoun agrees with its antecedent in Gender, Number, and Person, but its case is determined by its construction in the clause in which it stands ; as, — mulier quam videbamus, the woman whom we saw ; bona quibus fruimur, the blessings which we enjoy.
Page 56 - I shall have been, fuerimus, we shall have been, fueris, thou wilt have been, • fueritis, you will have been, fuerit, he will have been ; fuerint, they will have been.
Page 57 - Fut. es-to, thou shalt be. es-tote, ye shall be. es-to, he shall be. sunto, they shall be. INFINITIVE. Pres. es-se, to be. Perf, fu-isse, to have been. Fut.
Page 12 - Vocative in neuters are alike, and in the plural end in a. 2) The Nominative and Vocative are alike, except in the singular of nouns in us of the second declension (51).
Page 216 - Some verbs of asking and teaching may take two Accusatives, one of the Person, and the other of the Thing (§ 396).
Page 1 - English except that it has no j or w. 2. The vowels, as in English, are a, e, i, o, u, y. The other letters are consonants. 3.
Page 167 - Person, the verb takes the First Person rather than the Second, and the Second rather than the Third, as in the examples just given.