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ablative accusative active voice adjectives adverbs áre âri ätis atque âtum átus sum âvi Cæsar clause compounds conj conjugated cùm dative declined denoting deponent verb ejus English into Latin Epaminondas erat ère facio feminine fero form their genitive fratres fuit gender gerunds hæc IMPERATIVE MOOD Imperfect indicative mood INFINITIVE MOOD inquit ipse issimus itum Jacóbus Joséphi Josêphus Latin into English lored loved masculine mihi mitto neuter nihil nouns omnes Önis öris Örum participle passive voice pater patrem Perf Perfect Plup Pluperfect Plur Plural præ prep preposition Pres present tense pronouns puer quæ quàm qui'-bus quid Quis quod quum rec'-tus relative clause Roman rule sibi Sing Singular SUBJUNCTIVE MOOD sunt super supine takes the subjunctive thou Urbs venio verb vocative volo vowel words
Page 7 - 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 ; O, o ; P, p ; Q, q ; R, r S, s ; T, t; U, u ; V, v ; W, w; X, x ; Y, y ; Z, z.
Page 171 - Consolatus est eos plurimis verbis, et leniter cum illis locutus est. 42. The Death of Joseph. Josephus vixit annos centum et decem ; quumque esset morti proximus, convocavit fratres suos, et illos admonuit se brevi moriturum esse.
Page 98 - 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...
Page 95 - When the nouns are of dilferent genders, 353. (1.) If they denote living things, the adjective is masculine rather than feminine ; as, Pater mihi et mater mortui Sunt, My father and mother are dead.
Page 99 - A noun in the predicate, after a verb neuter . or passive, is put in the same case as the subject, when it denotes the same person or thing ; as, Ira furor breéis est, Anger is a short madness.
Page 53 - Perfect. have been, or was. 1. fu'-i, / have been, fu'-I-mus, we have been, 2. fu-is'-ti, thou hast been, fu-is'-tis, ye have been, 3. fu'-it, he has been ; fu-e'-runt or -re, they have been. Pluperfect. 1.
Page 48 - The imperative mood is that form of the verb which is used in commanding, exhorting, entreating, or permitting ; as,
Page 114 - A noun and a participle are put in the ablative, called absolute, to denote the time, cause or concomitant of an action, or the condition on which it depends...