Latin Exercises: Adapted to Andrews and Stoddard's Latin Grammar

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Crocker and Brewster, 1848 - 336 sider
 

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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 305 - XVI XV XIV XIII XII XI X IX VIII VII VI V IV III J St ^ * g i 1 Go co p £. •* p.
Side 65 - ССС10ЭЭ, 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 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 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 259 - ... according to our manner of pronouncing, we can hardly distinguish by the ear a long syllable from a short. Thus le in lego and...
Side 3 - , at the end of an unaccented syllable, have nearly the same sound as when accented, but shorter and more obscure ; as, re'-te, vo'-lo, ad-it-o.
Side 39 - EXCEPTIONS IN GENDER. 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.
Side 180 - If the substantives be of different persons, the verb plural must agree with the first person rather than the second, and with the second rather than the third ; as...

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