Elements of Greek Grammar: Taken from Grammar of C.F. Hachenberg

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Strana 165 - Hurl'd often cuts off the vowel at the end of a word, when the next word begins with a vowel; though he does not like the Greeks wholly drop the vowel, but lull retains it in writing like the Latins.
Strana 113 - 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...
Strana 113 - When a nominative comes between the relative and the verb, the relative is governed by some word in its own member of the sentence : as, " He who preserves me, to whom I owe my being, whose I am, and whom I serve, is eternal.
Strana 79 - The second aorist is formed from the second aorist active, by changing ov into y¡v ; as, el Second Future.
Strana 219 - 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.
Strana 221 - ... capacities, it is not likely that a multitude of individuals should all of them act in the same several capacities : and, by the extreme improbability that they should be represented as so acting, we may be forbidden to understand the second plural attributive of the persons designed in the article prefixed to the first, however the usage in the singular might seem to countenance the construction.
Strana 119 - The second principal relation which is expressed by the genitive, is that of the proportion of a whole to its parts, in other words, the genitive is put parlitively.
Strana 221 - So that in truth every distinct abstract idea is a distinct essence : and the names that stand for such distinct ideas are the names of things essentially different.
Strana 118 - Miser tor, miser esco, and the impersonate miseretf pcenitet, pudet, tadet, and piget, are followed by a genitive of the object in respect to which the feeling is exercised ; as, Miseremlni sociorum, Pity the allies.

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