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a'tes a'ti a'tibus ablative accusative adjective adverbs advised Ama'ti Arsis atque aüdi'-ti compounds Corripe cres dative DECLENSION dibus è'ribus e'tes e'ti êram ëris erum ès'së essé Future Tense Future Tense.—shall genitive GERUNDS govern a dative hæc i'cibus ibus iens IMPERATIVE MOOD INDICATIVE MOOD INFINITIVE MOOD IPlural itum JWom Li'bëris loved malè masculine mihi mö'ni-ti Mood is declined n'tes Neut neuter nominative nouns o'res Ovid P'oc participle passive Perfect Root PERFECT TENSE Plural POTENTIAL MOOD preposition Present and Preterimperfect Present Root Present Tense.—may Preterimperfect Tense Preterimperfect Tense.—might Preterperfect Preterperfect and Preterpluperfect Preterperfect Tense.—I Preterpluperfect Tense qf all genders quæ ribus ris'que rule signifying Singular Subjunctive Mood substantive Supine Root syllables TENsr THIRD CONJUGATION thou mayest thou mightest thou wilt tibus tium tive tris urum vèl verbs Virg
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.