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6th declension able to loose adjective adverb affixed agent anooswar BALBODH become Bhavee Pruyog common compound CONDITIONAL MOOD conditional sentence consonant dative denotes derived Dukhun English examples express feminine nouns following Nouns former frequently FUTURE TENSE gender gerund Grammar imperative IMPERATIVE MOOD Imperfect Tense INDICATIVE MOOD inflected intransitive verbs joined JT^T kee kay kind Kokun Krishnu language learner letters loosedst m. f. n. Plur masculine means Mura^ee Mura<Aee Murathee names Negative form neuter nominative nouns ending past indefinite past tense person plant Pluperfect Pluperfect Tense Plur plural potential mood Prakrit present participle Present Tense pronounced rice root rsfr rule semivowel sentence Sing singular sound student SUBJUNCTIVE MOOD substantive Sunskn't supposition syllable termination thee thing Thou transitive tree tyala verb agrees vowel words
Page 143 - A few verbs take two direct objects, the one of a person and the other of a thing.
Page 112 - If a conjecture concerning the origin of these words may be hazarded, it would appear that the latter form is the true one, (the former- being only contracted from it,) and that it is the subjunctive mood inflected : this much, however, must be confessed that, on that supposition, the 3 and T should have been joined together, though this is not quite decisive against the supposition.
Page 112 - This supine seems to be a noun of which the genitive and dative cases only remain. Besides, each of these cases has two terminations differing considerably from each other, viz.
Page 105 - H , he is insatiable whose nature is such, that, whatever he may have gained, he can never be satisfied.
Page 97 - Its primary use is to make the supposition of the near approach, or futurition of a given act, or to express a consequence that would thence in the speaker's view result...
Page 137 - III. SUBSTANTIVE AND ADJECTIVE. RULE XIV. An adjective agrees with its substantive in gender, number, and case ; and under the name of adjectives are here included, also, the article, pronominal adjectives, and participles ; as, "Av‚peÁ ŗyadoi, good men.
Page 116 - I may, can, might, could, would, or should, be, or have been.
Page 83 - Give the penknife to the man that comes for it ;" literally, " Whatever man shall come, to that man give the penknife.