What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
ablative according accusative action Active Adjectives admired Adverbs advised agree belong Book calendas called clause common comparative compounds conjugation Conjunctions connected consists dative declension denoting Edition employed English EXCEPTIONS Exercises expressed feminine frequently fuisse FUTURE PERFECT gender genitive Geography Gerund govern Grammar Greek hear heard History Imperative IMPERFECT Indicative INDICATIVE MOOD Infinitive joined Latin letter loved manner masculine meaning mihi MOOD names neuter nominative nouns object Participle Passive past PERFECT TENSE person placed PLUPERFECT plural post 8vo Potential preceding preposition Present principal Pronouns proper question quid quis quod refers relative require ruled Schools sense sentence short signifying Sing singular sometimes Subjunctive substantive sunt Supine syllable termination thing third thou tive understood Verbs verse vocative vowel wanting words write written
Page 163 - Your word is a lamp to my feet and a light to my path.
Page 163 - A meton'ymy is a figure by which we put the cause for the effect, or the effect for the cause ; as, When we say. He reads Milton : we mean, Milton's Works. Gray hairs should be respected, ie, old age.
Page 164 - The Lord is not a man that he should lie, neither the son of man that he should repent. Hath he said it f and shall he not do it...
Page 5 - Prepositions serve to connect words with one another, and to show the relation between them : as, "He went from London to York;" "she is above disguise ;" " they are supported by industry.
Page 163 - When the whole is put for a part, or a part for the whole ; a genus for a species, or a species for a genus...
Page 164 - There is no enjoyment of property without government, no government without a magistrate, no magistrate without obedience, and no obedience where every one acts as he pleases.
Page 97 - V.—A pronoun representing words of different persona should agree with the first person rather than with the second, and with the second rather than with the third: thus— 1.