Elements of Greek Grammar: Taken Chiefly from the Grammar of Caspar Frederick Hachenberg

Oliver Steele., 1814 - 317 páginas

Términos y frases comunes

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Página 175 - The genitive is governed by a substantive noun expressed or understood. 5. The dative is governed by adjectives and verbs. 6. The accusative is governed by an active verb, or by a preposition ; or is placed before the infinitive. * 7- The vocative stands by itself, or has an interjection joined with it. 8. The ablative is governed by a preposition expressed or understood. 9. The infinitive is governed by some verb or adjective.
Página 180 - 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...
Página 312 - On this syllable the accent is marted in the Greek language. This elevation does not lengthen the time of that syllable ; so that Accent and Quantity are considered by the best critics as perfectly distinct, but by no means inconsistent with each, other. That it is possible to observe...
Página 194 - It is a rule laid down by some late critics, that when two or more personal or attributive nouns, joined by a copulative or copulatives, are assumed of the same person or thing, before the first attributive the article is inserted, before the remaining ones it is omitted.
Página 302 - X, and others assert that s was lengthened before the liquid. But there were passages, to which even these and similar expedients were inapplicable. A successful effort was made by the great Bentley to remove these embarrassments. — The restoration of the Digamma has at length vindicated the Poet, and displayed the harmonious beauties of his original versification.
Página 301 - JEolic and Ionic Dialects % which threw a majestic air of antiquity on his poetry. This ancient form Homer dignifies by the appellation of the language of the Gods. Virgil, and among the moderns Tasso and Milton, successfully imitated that practice by the introduction of antiquated expressions, which removed their language from the common idiom, and cast a venerable gloom of solemnity on their style.
Página 311 - Whoever drinks of this water will thirst again, but whoever drinks of the water that I shall give him will never thirst. But the water that I shall give him will become in him a fountain of water springing up into everlasting life.
Página 181 - Any Verb may have the same Case after it as before it, when both words refer to the same thing; as, Ego sum discipulus, I am a scholar. Tu vocäris Joannes, Той are named John. ¡lia incldit regina, She walks as a queen.
Página 101 - First Future. The first future is formed from the first future . active, by changing w into O¡MI ; as, vv-fai fv^o[ми; butin liquid verbs, into ¿¡¿at;* as, сгтсЯа, OTf/Циш.

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