Elements of the Greek Language: Exhibited, for the Most Part, in New Rules, Made Easy to the Memory by Their Brevity : Being a Translation of Dr. Moor's Celebrated Greek Grammar, to which are Added Greville Ewing's Continuation and Syntax
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Elements of the Greek Language: Exhibited, for the Most Part, in New Rules ...
Samuel Blatchford,James Moor
No preview available - 2016
according accusative action ACTIVE VOICE added adjectives Adverbs agrees ancient Aorist aspirate Attic beside called changed Cognates comes common commonly composition compounded consonant contracted dative declension declined denotes derived diphthong double Dual English EXAMPLE excepted expressed feminine formed formerly frequently Future gender genitive govern Greek hath IMPERATIVE Imperfect INDICATIVE INFINITIVE inserts joined kind language letters likewise liquid manner masculine meaning Middle MIDDLE VOICE modes mute neuter nominative noun object oblique OPTATIVE PARTICIPLE Pass PASSIVE Perfect person plural preposition Present PRESENT TENSE primitive pronouns proper properly pure reduplication reference rejected retains RULES sense short vowel signifies singular sometimes speech striking struck Subjunctive substantive supply syllable syncope taken tenses terminations thing third tion tive understood variations verbs VOICE whence ας εν ης και
Page 139 - the seed and the fruit differ. And if the nominatives differ in person, the verb agrees with the first person rather than the second, and the second rather than the third ; as,
Page 117 - the man strikes, striking is the attribute or action ascribed to the man, the present time is marked, and an affirmation is included, that this property
Page 128 - If the nouns so connected differ in gender, the adjective agrees with the masculine rather than the feminine, and the feminine rather than the neuter ; as,
Page 139 - I and thou will do what is right. 5. A verb between two nominatives of different numbers may agree with either ; as,
Page 134 - are either masculine or feminine according to the sex of the person to Whom they refer. GENERAL RULES. I. A primitive or personal pronoun agrees with a substantive noun in number and case, and with an adjective noun in number, case, and gender, when the noun