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ablative accusative adjectives adverbs arsis atque Cæs Cæsar cæsura called catalectic choriambic clause commonly compounds conjugation connected consonant Cùm dactylic dative denoting deponent verbs derived diphthong êre expressed feminine final syllable foot gender genitive gerund grammatical Greek nouns iambic dimeter iambus imperative IMPERATIVE MOOD increment infinitive Latin latter lengthen the penult loved masculine metre mihi modified mood neque neuter verbs nihil nominative omitted Ovid participle passive voice penult Perf perfect person Plaut Plin Plup pluperfect plur poets preceding predicate preposition Pres Pridie pronouns quæ quàm quid Quis quod REMARK Sall second root sentence short signifying singular sometimes spondee subjunctive SUBJUNCTIVE MOOD sunt supine tense termination tetrameter third declension third root tibi tive trimeter trochee verse Virg vocative vowel words
Side 1 - A, a; B, b; C, c ; D, d; E, e ; F, f; G, g; H, h; I, i; J, j; K, k ; L, 1; M, m ; N, n ; O, o...
Side 63 - Romans, accordinor to Pliny, proceeded no further in this method of notation. If they had occasion to express a larger number, they did it by repetition ; thus, CCCIOOO, CCCIOOO, signified two hundred thousand, &c. We sometimes find thousands expressed by a straight line drawn over the top of the numeral letters. Thus, III. denotes three thousand ; X., ten thousand.
Side 303 - XVIII XVII XVI XV XIV XIII XII XI X IX VIII VII VI v IV III p cT W S.
Side 192 - The name of a town in which any thing is said to be, or to be done, if of the first or second declension and singular number, is put in the genitive ; as, Habitat MiUti, He lives at Miletus.
Side 92 - Ye or you were, 3. Erat, He was; Erant, They were. Perfect, have been or was. 1. Fui, I have been, Fuimus, We have been, 2. Fuisti, Thou hast been, Fuistis, Ye have been, [been.
Side 63 - But V. and L. are never repeated. When a letter of a less value is placed before a letter of a greater, the less takes away what it stands for from the greater ; but being placed after, adds what it stands for to the greater; thus, IV. Four. V. Five. VI. Six. IX.
Side 1 - Latin language is the language spoken by the ancient Romans. Latin Grammar teaches the principles of the Latin language. These relate, 1. To its written characters ; 2. To its pronunciation ; 3. To the classification and derivation of its words ; 4. To the construction of its sentences ; 5. To the quantity of its syllables, and its versification. The first part is called Orthography ; the second, Orthoepy ; the third, Etymology ; the fourth, Syntax ; and the fifth, Prosody.
Side 184 - The comparative with the genitive denotes one of two individuals or classes ; the superlative denotes a part of a number greater than two ; as, Major fratrum, The elder of two brothers ; Maxlmus fratrum, The eldest of three or more.