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accusative action adjective agree answer Balbus beginning believe body Caius cause Cicero clause command common comparative consequence construction continued death denied dependent difference doubt duty emphatic English especially esse Exercise expressed facere fear followed future genitive gerund give given govern Greek Hence honorable imperative implied indicative infin infinitive kind Latin letter live meaning mihi mind negative never nihil nominative notion noun object omitted one's participle past perf perfect person praised preceding preposition present principal promised pronoun quæ quam questions quid quin quod quum received reference relates relative Roman Rome rule says sentence sometimes stand subj subjunctive substantive tense thing translated verb virtue VOCABULARY whole write
Seite 102 - Whensoever I take my journey into Spain, I will come to you: for I trust to see you in my journey, and to be brought on my way thitherward by you, if first I be somewhat filled with your company.
Seite 35 - Cic. 353. DOUBLE or DISJUNCTIVE QUESTIONS offer a choice or alternative, and generally take one of the following forms : 1. The first clause has utrum or -ne, and the second an : Utrum ea vestra an nostra culpa est, is that your fault or ours Cic.
Seite 311 - Greek Ollendorff.* Being a Progressive Exhibition of the Principles of the Greek Grammar. By ASAHEL C.
Seite 129 - I AM not One who much or oft delight To season my fireside with personal talk, — Of friends, who live within an easy walk, Or neighbours, daily, weekly, in my sight : And, for my chance-acquaintance, ladies bright, Sons, mothers, maidens withering on the stalk, These all wear out of me, like Forms, with chalk Painted on rich men's floors, for one feast-night. Better than such...
Seite 140 - Nones, or between the Nones and Ides, to subtract the number of the day mentioned from the number of the day on which the Nones or Ides fall, and add one...
Seite 135 - ... (c) When the principal verb is in a past tense, the dependent verb is either in the perfect indicative or in the imperfect subjunctive : — in the perfect indicative, if there is no closer...
Seite 102 - And when it was day, certain of the Jews banded together, and bound themselves under a curse,' — merely an oath, not a malediction — 'saying that they would neither eat nor drink till they had killed Paul' (Acts, xxiii, 12): Vulgate, 'Collegerunt se quidam ex Judaeis'.