Lessons in Latin Parsing; Containing the Outlines of the Latin Grammar, Divided Into Short Portions, and Exemplified by Appropriate Exercises in Parsing

Lessons in Latin Parsing; Containing the Outlines of the Latin Grammar, Divided Into Short Portions, and Exemplified by Appropriate Exercises in Parsing

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This historic book may have numerous typos and missing text. Purchasers can usually download a free scanned copy of the original book (without typos) from the publisher. Not indexed. Not illustrated. 1832 edition. Excerpt: ...Ante, before, Ob, onaccount of, Secus, Zba/ong. Adversus, ).. Per, by, through. Secundum, accord Adversum, $ 'Propter, /or, near, ingto. Cis, on this side, Prater, besides, Trans, over. As the prepositions are much used, the rules respecting 'Maw re ffiven first. Ablative. III. Fifteen prepositions govern the ablative; viz: '. A, p. ) without the Pro, for, Ab, from, ' ' knowledge o/', Prae, before, Ab8 3 Coram, I in the VTM' Palam, I, with, f, '-) enceof, '$ knowledge of Absque, without, De, of, concerning, Cum.with, E, J r, r Sine, without, of, out of, TenuS. up o. i. IV. in, s6, super, and subter, govern the ae'ausative, when motion to a place is signified. V, When motion or rest in a place is signified, in aftd sub govern the ablative, super and subter, the accusative or. ablative. VI. In, when it signifies into, governs the accusative; when it signifies in, or among, it governs the ablative. # VII. A preposition in composition often governs the same case as when it stands alone; as, Adeamus scholam, Let us go to school. Exeamus schola, Let us go out of school. Latin Lesson. Te adeunti fere omnes. Hanc injuriam praeterire3 non possum. Tu ingredi3 illam domum ausus es?4 Hie abdicavit se magistratu. Non possumus evadere undis. Ca;sar transduxit5 exercitum fluvium. Finibus provincise rneae nunquam excessi.8 AGREEMENT. Apposition, or the Agreement of Nouns. VIII. Nouns signifying the same thing agree in case; as, Ciceio orator, Cicero the orator, Latin Lesson. Urbs Roma a Romulo dicta est. Urbem Romam a principio reges habuere. Vidi hunc ipsum Hortensium, ornamentum reipublicse. Ad Ptolemaeum regem legati missi erant. Caesar adiit Galliam, provinciam suam. Alexander, victor tot regum, a voluptate victus est.i i.' English Lesson...show more

Product details

  • Paperback | 40 pages
  • 189 x 246 x 2mm | 91g
  • Rarebooksclub.com
  • United States
  • English
  • black & white illustrations
  • 1236750101
  • 9781236750105