A Grammar of the Latin Language by Karl Gottlob ZumptA Grammar of the Latin Language by Karl Gottlob Zumpt

A Grammar of the Latin Language

byKarl Gottlob Zumpt

Paperback | May 15, 2012

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This historic book may have numerous typos and missing text. Purchasers can download a free scanned copy of the original book (without typos) from the publisher. Not indexed. Not illustrated. 1832 Excerpt: ...union of qualities which might be thought incompatible. Fuere quidam qui iidem ornate, iidem versute dicerent. "The same as," is variously expressed in Latin, by idem with qui, ac, or atque, quasi (as if), and less commonly ut. Peripatetici iidem erant qui Acadernici. Vita est eadem ac fuit. Disputationem exponimus iisdem fere verbis ut actum est, Eodem loco res est, quasi ea pecunia legata non esset. 12. Quivis and quilibet (any one you please) are universal. Cuivis facile est noscere. Hie apud majores adhibebatur peritus; mine quilibet. Si tu solus aut quivis unus in me impetum fecisset. A negative joined with them denies only the universality which they imply. Non cuivis homini contingit adire Corinthum; i.e. not to every man without distinction. Cuiquam would have made the negation universal. 13. Qui, the old ablative singular of quis and qui, is used by the comic poets for all genders; but by good prose writers only in the sense of how, chiefly withJieri and posse; qui Jit, how happens it? qui potest intelligi? and in a few phrases. Magis doleo me non habere cui tradam, quam habere qui utar; means of subsistence. Cic. Att. 13,23. Aristides in tanta paupertate decessit, ut vix qui efferretur reliquerit. Nep. Ar. 3. It is also used with the enclitic cum; quicum for quocum, quacum. Queis for quibus is used only as a relative. 14. The interrogative pronoun has two forms for the masculine and neuter; quis and qui, quid and quod. The comic poets use both forms with or without substantives; prose writers of the best age use quod with a substantive, and quid without; quod facinus commisit; quid facinoris? Quis is commonly used without a substantive, or only with one denoting a person, quis amicus, quis hospes, quis miles; or before a vowel, quis iste...
Title:A Grammar of the Latin LanguageFormat:PaperbackDimensions:116 pages, 9.69 × 7.44 × 0.24 inPublished:May 15, 2012Publisher:General Books LLCLanguage:English

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:0217666663

ISBN - 13:9780217666664

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