Grammar of the Latin Language ...

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Crocker & Brewster, 1837 - 323 sider
 

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Side 63 - ... four hundred five hundred six hundred seven hundred eight hundred...
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...
Side 194 - 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 Mileti, He lives at Miletus.
Side 259 - 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.
Side 1 - 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 108 - Fut. rec-tu'-rus es'-se, to be about to rule. Pres. re'-gi, to be ruled. Perf. rec'-tus es'-se or fu-is'-se, to have been ruled. Fut. rec'-tum i'-ri, to be about to be ruled. PARTICIPLES.
Side 280 - In order to scan correctly, it is necessary to know the quantity of each syllable, and also to understand the following poetic usages, which are sometimes called FIGURES OF PROSODY.
Side 141 - Impersonal verbs are those which are used only in the third person singular, and do not admit of a personal subject. 1. Their English is generally preceded by the pronoun it, especially in the active voice ; as, délectât, it delights ; decet, it becomes ; contingit, it happens ; evenit, it happens ; scribitur, it is written, &.C.
Side 101 - Plur. a-mam'-i-ni, be ye loved, a-man'-tor, let them be loved. INFINITIVE MOOD. Present, a-ma'-ri, to be loved. Perfect, a-ma'-tus es'-se or fu-is'-se, to have been loved. Future, a-ma'-tum i'-ri, to be about to be loved PARTICIPLES. Perfect, a-ma'-tus, loved, or having been loved.
Side 39 - Dies, a day, is masculine or feminine in the singular, and always masculine in the plural ; meridies, mid-day, is masculine only EXCEPTIONS IN DECLENSION. The genitive and dative singular sometimes end in e ; as, die for dift.

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