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ablat accus aquilifer arido army arum atis atque attack barbarians battle Britain Britanniae Britons Caesar Caesarem camp Cassivellaunus castris causa cavalry cepi cessi cessum chariot cogno cohorts comp conj ctum defeated deinde dependent clause deponent deponent verb ditum dnis Druids eius enemy English Channel eorum erant erat facio facta feci fectum flee fleet Gallic Gaul genit gerund haec hostes ieci indecl infin Inis ipse island Itaque itum killed legion legionibus loco longa messengers milia militibus militum misi missum multum naves navibus neque nostros noun Obliq omnes omnibus onis oppidum oris orum participle plur Pompey portus possent prep pron quae quam quod rebus reliqua resist return to Gaul Roman Roman legion Rules ships soldiers statim stiti subjunctive subst sunt tamen translate troops usui v. a. irreg veni ventum verb vigilia winter woad
Page 78 - Infinitive when the Subject of the dependent clause is the same as that of the principal sentences, see §85.
Page 71 - OF AGREEMENT 1. The verb agrees with its subject in number and person (and gender in the compound tenses). 2. The adjective agrees with its substantive in gender, number, and case. 3. The relative agrees with its antecedent in gender and number; for case it looks to its own verb. PARSING 1. Verb. Person, number, tense, mood, and voice, from (give the parts). Agrees with , its subject. 2. Noun. Case, number, and gender, from , of the declension. Give the reason for the case. 3. Adjective. Case...
Page 32 - Qua in re admodum fuit militum virtus laudanda, qui vectoriis gravibusque navigiis non intermisso remigandi labore longarum navium cursum adaequarunt. Accessum est ad Britanniam omnibus navibus merldiano* fere tempore \* neque in eo loco hostis...
Page 73 - The instrument with which a thing is done is put in the ablat. § 121 (m). The agent by whom a thing is done is expressed by a, ab with ablat. The manner in which a thing is done is put in tho ablat.
Page 78 - se" refers to the subject of its own clause. In Indirect Statement (Ace. with Inf.) use se with reference to the subject of the principal verb; ie the verb of 'saying.
Page 79 - Deponent and semideponent verbs have perfect participles with an active meaning, locutus, ' having spoken ' = ' when he had spoken. These agree as adj. with their subst. Transitive verbs have perfect participles with a passive meaning, amatus, ' having been loved,' agreeing with their subst. as an adj., see especially | 317. Wherever it is possible in sentences in which a Latin participle is to be used make the participle agree with the subject or object as required. (1) 'The Romans having defeated...
Page 76 - The ace. and infin. is used after verbs of saying, perceiving, knowing, thinking, and similar verbs. The subject of the dependent clause is put in the accus., and the verb of the dependent clause is put in the infin., the verb of the main clause remains the same. ' He says that the army has come.
Page 74 - RULES. § 291. When him, her, it, them ; his, hers, its, theirs refer to the subject of the sentence, se, suus must be used. When him, her, it, them do not refer to the subject of the sentence, use is, ille. When his, hers, its, theirs do not refer to the subject of the sentence, use eius, illius, eorum, illorum. ipse meaning ' -self ' is a demonstrative adj. and agrees with the noun.
Page 86 - ... 279. But when the gerund governs an object, it is more usual to put the noun into the case of the gerund, and to use the gerundive agreeing in gender, number, and case with the noun : natus ad regendos populos : cupidus regendi populi : deditus regendis populis, §§ 138, 139, and 279. A. 1.
Page 80 - L. (?. § 123. When the participle cannot be brought into agreement with either subject or object to the verb, use the ablative absolute construction, which is formed by a noun in the ablative with the participle in agreement. ' The horse being killed, I will go away,' equo occiso, abibo : again, if there is no deponent perf.
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