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52 Demonstratives, hic, iste, ille; is, 90; ipse, 102
127 Adjectives in the neuter into abstract nouns; multum,
XVI. 1 Qui—Relative; adjective, 1; noun, 27
157 Qui-Interrogative; Indefinite, 184; Abstract noun, 169
31 In the Accusative after verbs like Capi; like Doceo, 72
Verbal Adjective .
47 Participles; Deponent; perfect with present sense, 58
Double, &c. Constructions
108 Imperative mood; Historic Infinitive, 125.
51 Verbs and Adjectives followed both by Dative, and by
88 Verbs naturally intransitive used transitively
226 Double use of circumdo, &c.
329 Eo-quo; quisque, 342; alius, and alter, 358
411 Uter and utri, &c., Superlative with quam, 436
Past-perfect or Pluperfect; Future-perfect, 96
in Bye sentences:
to denote the Purpose, with ut and qui
Subjunctive Mood .
1 Primary, or Non-stating, use; in a Simple sentence (p. 137)
with quum, to denote the Reason for, 'since;'
in the pluperfect with quum.
478 Compounds for the Future in the Infin. and Subjunctive.
558 Usage with a few Conjunctions; si, 595
603 Single Questions, direct and indirect; Double, 642;
scio an, 698.
Rules for passing from Direct to Indirect Speech
Prosody. Extracts from Ovid's Fasti
Vocabulary to the Twelve first chapters
1 A Noun is the name of an Object. An Object is anything whatever that we can think of. 'Henry,' 'Mary,' 'table,' 'happiness' are therefore nouns, because they name objects of which we can think.
2 A Pronoun is a word used instead of a noun. There are strictly speaking only three pronouns in Latin: ego 'I,' which names the speaker, or first person, as it is called; tu 'thou,' which names the person spoken to, or second person; and there is also for the third person the imperfect Reflexive, sui 'of himself,' &c. All the other so called pronouns are really adjectives. But these three, as they name objects, are nouns; they are subject to the same construction as nouns; and therefore in the following pages they will always be considered, except when distinction is necessary, as included under the head of nouns.
3 As a noun is the name of an object, so a Verb is a word about it. A verb then, to make sense, must be joined to a noun or pronoun, either expressed or understood. And a Verb, when thus joined to a noun, denotes that the object named by the noun performs a certain action, or is in a certain state: as, Gaius ambulat, 'Gaius walks;' aqua calet, 'water is warm.'
An Adjective also, to make sense, must be joined to a noun; and when thus joined it denotes that the object named by the noun is of a certain sort: as, bonus puer 'good boy;' calida aqua 'warm water.'