A Short, Plain, Comprehensive, Practical Latin Grammar, Comprising All the Rules and Observations Necessary to an Accurate Knowledge of the Latin Classics, Having the Signs of Quantity Affixed to Certain Syllables, to Show Their Right Pronunciation: With an Alphabetical Vocabulary

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author, 1818 - Latin language - 184 pages

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Page 15 - Radtol (ordinal nnmbers) the first the second the third the fourth the fifth the sixth the seventh the eighth the ninth the tenth the eleventh the twelfth the thirteenth the fourteenth the fifteenth the sixteenth the seventeenth the eighteenth the nineteenth the twentieth the twenty-first...
Page 97 - When a nominative comes between the relative and the verb, the relative is governed by some word in its own member of the sentence : as, " He who preserves me, to whom I owe my being, whose I am, and whom I serve, is eternal.
Page 111 - Verbs of asking and teaching govern two accusatives, the one of a person, and the other of a thing ; as, Poseímos te pacem, • We beg peace of thee.
Page 106 - Sum used instead of affe.ro (to bring) governs two datives, the one of a person, and the other of a thing ; as, Est mili/, voluptati, It is, or brings, a pleasure to me.
Page 29 - I had been loved, thou hadst been loved, he had been loved ; we had been loved, you had been loved, they had been loved. Future...
Page 92 - OF CONCORD. CONCORD is fourfold. 1 . Of an adjective with a substantive. 2. Of a verb with a nominative. 3. Of a relative with an antecedent. 4. Of a substantive with a substantive. RULE I.
Page 1 - CASES OF NOUNS. Nouns have six cases in each number : the nominative, the genitive, the dative, the accusative, the vocative, and the ablative. The nominative case comes before the verb, and answers to the question, who?

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