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The Preparatory Latin Grammar: Being Chiefly an Abridgment of the Eton ...
No preview available - 2009
ablative accusative active adjective advised agrees ămāt-us audit-i audīt-us called clouds consonant dative declined ending English erat esset express face feminine final formed fuěrint fuěrītis fuissent fuisti Future Imperfect gender genitive GERUNDS hast hear heard IMPERATIVE MOOD INDICATIVE MOOD INFINITIVE MOOD joined kingdom Latin letters lord loved manner masculine master mayst or canst means monit-i Mood is conjugated neuter nominative nouns parent PARTICIPLES passive Perfect Perfect and Pluperfect person placed Plur Plural POTENTIAL MOOD prepositions Present Present and Imperfect pronoun quĉ quantity rect-us referred relative require ruled sentence shalt or wilt short shouldst signifying Sing Singular sometimes song speaks step stone Subjunctive Mood substantives sunt SUPINES syllable Těně-ri Tense Tense.-shall Tense.—might thing thou hadst thou mayst thou mightst thou shalt thou wouldst tive Trist-is verb vocative voice vowel wast writing
Page 63 - Clam pair em, or patre, without my father's knowledge. In, for into, signifying motion, has an accusative case ; as, Eo in urbem, I go into the city. In, for in only, serves to the ablative case ; as, In te spes est, my hope is in thee. Sub : as Sub noctem, a little before night. Sub judice lis est, the matter is before the judge.
Page 81 - Hurl'd often cuts off the vowel at the end of a word, when the next word begins with a vowel; though he does not like the Greeks wholly drop the vowel, but lull retains it in writing like the Latins.
Page 63 - Observe:—Tenus is set after its case; as, Porta tenus, as far as the gate: and in the plural number the noun is commonly put in the genitive case: as, aurium tenus, up to the ears.
Page 7 - The plural speaketh of more than one ; as patres, fathers. 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...
Page 38 - I may, or, can hear. audi-as, thou may'st, or, canst hear. audi-at, he may, or, can hear. Plur. Audi-amus, We may, or, can hear. audi-atis, ye may, or, can hear. audi-ant, they may, or, can hear. 2. Preterimperfect Tense. — might, could, should. Sing.
Page 80 - Hexameter — in ancient poetry a verse of six feet, the first four of which may be either dactyls or spondees, the fifth must regularly be a dactyl, the sixth always a spondee. "So thus | having spok | en the casque | nodding | Hector de | parted.
Page 68 - If no nominative come between the relative and the verb, the relative is the nominative to the verb ; but when a nominative intervenes, the relative is governed by the verb, or some other word in the sentence.
Page 19 - ... these for the most part make the feminine gender of the nominative case singular, and the neuter of the nominative and accusative cases plural, in qua.