By James B Greenough, J. H. Allen, G. L. Kittredge, A. A. Howard, Benj. L. D'Ooge
This sourcebook's three-part therapy begins with phrases and kinds, protecting elements of speech, declensions, and conjugations. the second one half, syntax, explores situations, moods, and tenses. The concluding part bargains info on archaic usages, Latin verse, and prose composition, between different topics. wide appendixes function a thesaurus of phrases and indexes. scholars of historical past, faith, and literature will locate lasting price during this modestly priced version of a vintage advisor to Latin.
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Additional resources for Allen and Greenough's New Latin Grammar
Greek forms are found only in the singular; the plural, when it occurs, is regular: as, comētae, -ārum, etc. b. Many Greek nouns vary between the first, the second, and the third declensions: as, Boōtae (genitive of Boōtēs, -is), Thūcdidās (accusative plural of Thūcdidēs, -is). See § 52. a and § 81. —The Greek accusative Scīpiadam, from Scīpiadēs, descendant of the Scipios, is found in Horace. SECOND DECLENSION (o-STEMS) 45. The Stem of nouns of the Second Declension ends in ŏ-: as, viro- (stem of vir, man), servo- (stem of servus or servos, slave), bello- (stem of bellum, war).
Dentals (sometimes called Linguals) are pronounced with the tip of the tongue touching or approaching the upper front teeth. 4. 3 5. Fricatives (or Spirants) are consonants in which the breath passes continuously through the mouth with audible friction. 6. Nasals are like voiced mutes, except that the mouth remains closed and the breath passes through the nose. 5. 4 Consonant i has the sound of English consonant y; consonant u ( v) that of English consonant w. Consonant i and u ( v) are sometimes called Semivowels.
E. The ablative singular of all neuters, and of many masculines and feminines, ends in -ī (see § 76). 75. The regular case-ending of the Accusative singular of i-stems (M. ) would be -im: as, sitis, sitim (cf. stella, -am; servus, -um); but in most nouns this is changed to -em (following the consonant declension). a. The accusative in -im is found exclusively — 1. In Greek nouns and in names of rivers. 2. In būris, cucumis, rāvis, sitis, tussis, vīs. 3. In adverbs in -tim (being accusative of nouns in -tis), as, partim; and in amussim.