Adam's Latin Grammar, with Some Improvements, and the Following Additions: Rules for the Right Pronunciation of the Latin Language; a Metrical Key to the Odes of Horace; a List of Latin Authors Arranged According to the Different Ages of Roman Literature, Tables, Showing the Value of the Various Coins, Weights, and Measures, Used Among the Romans

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Hilliard, Gray, Little, and Wilkins, 1831 - 299 sider
 

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Side 71 - ... one two three four five six seven eight nine ten eleven twelve thirteen fourteen fifteen sixteen seventeen eighteen nineteen twenty thirty forty fifty sixty seventy eighty ninety one hundred two hundred three hundred four hundred five hundred...
Side 205 - COMPOUND SENTENCES. A compound sentence is that which has more than one nominative, or one finite verb. A compound sentence is made up of two or more simple sentences or phrases, and is commonly called a Period.
Side 87 - Shall, on the contrary, in the first person, simply foretells; in the second and third persons, promises, commands, or threatens...
Side 12 - DECLENSION. 1. Nouns of the neuter gender have the 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 293 - XIV. Connected words should go together ; that is, they may not be separated from one another by words that are extraneous, and have no relation to them. XV. Cadence. The cadence, or concluding part of a clause or sentence, should very seldom consist of monosyllables. XVI. So far as other rules and perspicuity will allow, in the arrangement and choice of words, when the foregoing ends with a vowel, let the next begin with a consonant ; and vice versa. XVII. In general a redundancy of short words...
Side 209 - 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, Si tu et Tullia, valetis, ego et Cicero valemus, If you and TulUa are well, I and Cicero are well.
Side 197 - The prepositions in, sub, super, and subter, govern the accusative, when motion to a place is signified; but when motion or rest in a place is signified, in and sub govern the ablative, super and subter either the accusative or ablative.
Side 201 - The circumstances of place may be reduced to four particulars. 1. The place where, or in which. 2. The place whither, or to which. ' 3. The place whence, or from which. 4. The place by, or through which. ., AT or IN a place is put in the genitive ; unless the noun be of the third declension, or of the plural number, and then it is expressed in the ablative. TO a place is put in the accusative ; FROM or BY
Side 249 - When the quantity of a syllable is not fixed by some particular rule, it is said to be long or short by authority; that is, according to the usage of the poets. Thus...
Side 62 - ADJECTIVES are either of the first and second declension, or of the third only...

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