The Eton Latin Grammar

T. W. C. Edwards, James Hinton, William Morris
H.M. Onderdonk & Company, 1846 - 229 sider

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Side 6 - 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?
Side 84 - There are four kinds of participles : 1. One of the present tense, which in English ends in ing, and in Latin in ans, or ens : as, loving, amans ; teaching, docens. 2. One of the future in rus, which signifies a likelihood or design of doing a thing ; as, amaturus, to love, or about to love.
Side 88 - ... antecedent, be of the masculine or feminine gender, (and not of the neuter,) yet may the adjective or relative be put in the neuter...
Side 124 - XV. If no nominative come between the relative and the verb, the relative is the nominative to the verb ; but when a nominative inter.-enes, the relative is governed by the verb, or by some other word in the sentence ; as, Ego qui siribo, " I who write." Ego quem tu vocas,
Side 7 - Also the prepositions in, with, from, by ; and the word than, after the comparative degree, are signs of the ablative case.
Side 85 - OF AN ADVERB. AN ADVERB is a part of speech joined to verbs, adjectives, and nouns, to increase or diminish their signification ; as, He speaks well; they write badly.
Side 33 - Tense, Mon-ere, to advise. Preterperfect, and Preterpluperfect Tense, Monu-isse, to have advised, Future Tense, Monitu-rum esse, to be about to advise. GERUNDS. Monen-di, of advising. monen-do, in advising. monen-dum, to advise. SUPINES. Active, Passive, MonTt-um, to advise.
Side 22 - There are five moods of verbs, the Indicative, the Imperative, the Potential, the Subjunctive, and the Infinitive. The Indicative Mood simply indicates or declares a thing; as, " He loves; he is loved:" or it asks a question; as, " Does he love? Is he loved?" The Imperative mood is used for commanding, exhorting, entreating, or permitting; as, " Depart thou; mind ye, let us stay; go in peace.
Side 6 - Nouns are of two kinds, substantives and adjectives. A noun substantive declares its own meaning, and requires not another word to be joined with it, to show its signification; and has commonly a, an, or the, before it : as homo, a man ; angelus, an angel ; liber, the book.
Side 36 - Tense, Reg-ere, to rule. Preterperfect, and Preterpluperfect Tense, Rex-isse, to have ruled. Future Tense, Rectu-rum esse, to be about to rule. GERUNDS. Regen-di, of ruling. regen-do, in ruling. regen-dum, to rule. SUPINES. Active, Passive, Rect-um, to rule. Rect-u, to be ruled. PARTICIPLES. Present Tense, Future in rus, Reg-ens, ruling. Rectu-rus, about to rule.

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