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Ablative Accusative action Active adjectives admit adverbs advised become belong Caes called cause changed Class clause common compared compounds condition conjugation CONJUNCTIONS connecting consists consonant construction Dactyl Dative declension declined denoting dependent derived designate desire direct dropped endings English especially examples expressed feminine final foot force four fourth FUTURE gender genitive Gerund Greek hear iambus IMPERATIVE IMPERFECT INDICATIVE INDICATIVE MOOD Infinitive Irregular Italy Latin loved masculine meaning MOODS names neuter nominative nouns object occurs PARTICIPLE Passive Perf Perfect person PLUPERFECT PLURAL preceded Predicate preposition Pres Present principal pronoun proper quam quid quis quod quum rare reference regular relative RULE sense sentence short simple SINGULAR sometimes sound Spondee stem Subjunctive sunt Supine syllable tenses things third thou Trochaic verbs verse Virg vowel
Seite 352 - Germania and Agricola of Caius Cornelius Tacitus : With Notes for Colleges. By WS TYLER, Professor of the Greek and Latin Languages in Amherst College. 12mo, 193 pages.
Seite ii - Syntax has received in every part special attention. An attempt has been made to exhibit, as clearly as possible, that beautiful system of laws which the genius of the language — that highest of all grammatical authority — has created for itself.
Seite 352 - In it win be found : 1. A Latin text, approved by all the more recent editors. 2. A copious illustration of the grammatical constructions, as well as of the rhetorical and poetical usages peculiar to Tacitus. In a writer so concise it has been deemed necessary to pay particular regard to the connection of thought, and to the particles as the hinges of that connection.
Seite 7 - The Latin, like the English, has three persons and two numbers. The first person denotes the speaker ; the second, the person spoken to ; the third, the person spoken of. The singular number denotes one, the plural more than one.
Seite 4 - In the pronunciation of Latin, every word has as many syllables as it has vowels and diphthongs ; thus the Latin words, more, vice, acute, and persuade, are pronounced, not as the same words are in English, but with their vowel sounds all heard in separate syllables ; thus, more, vi-ce, a-cu-te, per-sua-de.