Lessons in Latin Parsing: Containing the Outlines of the Latin Grammar, Divided Into Short Portions, and Exemplified by Appropriate Exercises in Parsing

Front Cover
Durrie & Peck, 1832 - Latin language - 197 pages

What people are saying - Write a review

We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.


Other editions - View all

Common terms and phrases

Popular passages

Page 52 - A verb is a word which signifies to be, to do, or to suffer ; as, I am — I rule — I am ruled.
Page 39 - There are three degrees of comparison ; the positive, the comparative, and the superlative.
Page 153 - Some adverbs of time, place, and quantity, govern the genitive ; as, Pridie ejus diei, The day before that day.
Page 158 - But if a' nominative come between the relative and the verb, the relative will be of that case, which the verb or noun fallowing, or the preposition going before, usually govern.
Page 134 - Partitives, and words placed partitively, comparatives, superlatives, interrogatives, and some numerals, govern the genitive plural ; as, AKquis phUoiophorum, Some one of the philosophers.
Page 149 - Decet, delectat, juvat, and oportet, govern the accusative of a person with the infinitive; as, Delectat me studere, It delights me to study.
Page 96 - I cannot," are conjugated in the same way as eo ; only they want the imperative and the gerunds, and the participles are seldom used.
Page 37 - ... only. 2. The genitive plural ends in ium, and the neuter of the nominative, accusative, and vocative, in ia : except comparatives, which have urn and a. EXCEPTIONS.
Page 123 - A preposition in composition often governs the same case as when it stands by itself ; as, Adeamus scholam, Let us go to school.
Page 54 - Ye might be, 3. Esset He might be; Essent, They might be. PERFECT, may have.

Bibliographic information