The Rudiments of the Latin Tongue; Or, A Plain and Easy Introduction to Latin Grammar: Wherein the Principles of the Language are Methodically Digested, Both in English and Latin: With Useful Notes and Observations, Explaining the Terms of Grammar, and Further Improving Its Rules
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ablative ablativo accusativum active adjective adverbs Cæsura called casus commonly compounds conjugation crement Cùm dactyles dative declension declined defective verbs dipthong docet English esto EXCEP feminine frequently fructus fueris fuge fuisse future gender genitive genitivum gerund Greek nouns habet hæc hath imperative IMPERATIVUS indeclinable INDICATIVUS infinitive INFINITIVUS ipse JVom JVum JWom Latin lative Latus lengthen loved masculine memento mihi mitis mood Neut neuter noli nominative NoTE nouns öris PARTICIPIA participles passive penult Perizonius person Plautus Plur præ Praes preposition preterite pronouns quæ quam quid quis quod Quot sunt regit regunt RULE semper sentence short shorten signify Sing singular sometimes spondee subjunctive subjunctive mood SUBJUNCTIVUS substantive superlative supine syllable tenses terminations thing third Thou tibi tive uerint understood verb verba verbum verse Virg vowel words
Side 7 - Accusative and Vocative like the Nominative, in both numbers ; and these cases in the plural end always in a. 2. The Dative and Ablative plural end always alike.
Side 75 - Adverbs seem originally to have been contrived to express compendiously in one word, what must otherwise have required two or more : as, " He acted wisely," for he acted with wisdom ; "prudently," for, with prudence;
Side 127 - VERSE. 1. HEXAMETER. The Hexameter or heroic verse consists of six feet. Of these the fifth is a dactyle, and the sixth a spondee ; all the rest may be either dactyles or spondees ; as, Ludere I quffi velíuíUu dumRe lém cala- I mo per- I mïsït ä- I gristl.
Side 59 - In the First Person, simply, shall foretells ; In will, a threat, or else a promise, dwells ; Shall, in the Second and the Third, does threat : mil, simply, then foretells the future feat.
Side 89 - When the subjects are of different persons, the verb will be in the first person rather than the second, and the second rather than the third : as, si tu et Tullia valetis ego et Cicero valemus (Fam. xiv. 5), if you and Tullia are well, Cicero and I are well.