A Greek Reader: Selected Chiefly from Jacobs' Greek Reader, Adapted to Bullions' Greek Grammar, with an Introduction to the Idioms of the Greek Language--notes, Critical and Explanatory--and an Improved Lexicon

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Pratt, Oakley & Company, 1859 - 539 pagine
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Pagina 8 - The whole sentence, whether simple or compound, may then be analyzed as directed § 152, and last of all, every word parsed separately as directed, § 153. 2. In order to arrange and translate with ease, it is necessary to be familiar with, and readily to distinguish the different cases, genders, and numbers of nouns, pronouns, adjectives, and participles, and to translate them correctly and promptly, in these cases and numbers, &c.; and also to distinguish and correctly translate the verb in its...
Pagina 35 - He supplies with arms, the city ar mis ornat, already excited. 64. When a verb, which in the active voice governs two cases, is used in the passive form, that which was the immediate object in the accusative, becomes the subject in the nominative, and the remote object in its own case immediately follows the verb. Thus, the examples No. 62, may be arranged and translated as follows, § 126. 1. Arguor furti, /am accused of theft. 2. Virgilius comparator Ho- Virgil is compared to Homer.

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