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accent accusative action Active Adjectives Adverbs Aorist Attic augment begins belongs called cause changes common commonly compounded consonant contracted dative declension declined denotes derived Dialect diphthong distinction Doric dropped Dual exceptions expressed feminine final formed frequently Future gender genitive give given govern Greek Hence Imperative Imperfect Indicative Infinitive inserted instances Ionic language Latin letters likewise means Middle mind moods names nature neuter nominative nouns object omitted Optative original Participle Passive past penult Perf Perfect person Pluperfect plural Poets preceding prefixed preposition Pres Present pronoun proper reduplication reference relation Relative respect retain rough rule sense short shortened signifies Sing singular sometimes Subjunctive substantive syllable Syncope Tenses terminations thing third tion tive understood verbs vocative VOICE vowel wanting words δε ης και μαι
Strana 223 - 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 164 - 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.
Strana 165 - A, and others asserted that с 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.
Strana 232 - VERSE. 1. HEXAMETER. The Hexameter or heroic verse consists of six feet. Of these the fifth is a dactyle, and the sixth a spondee ; all the rest may be either dactyles or spondees ; as, Ludere I quffi velíuíUu dumRe lém cala- I mo per- I mïsït ä- I gristl.
Strana 118 - Substantives likewise, which are derived from these words, are often followed by a genitive of the object '• in respect:' to which the plenty or »ant exists.
Strana 87 - Verbs in [u have but three tenses of that form, the present, imperfect, and second aorist. They take the other tenses from verbs in u, from which they are derived.
Strana 97 - 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.