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Download College Latin: An Intermediate Course by Peter L. Corrigan PDF

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By Peter L. Corrigan

Providing a much-needed grammar overview, besides a number of readings that may go well with many various educating personal tastes, this textbook is helping scholars make the transition from starting- to intermediate-level Latin. After utilizing College Latin, scholars can be reacquainted with all significant Latin grammar subject matters and be ready to carry their very own in endured higher-level studies.

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Acc. Abl. hic huius huic hunc hōc haec huius huic hanc hac Neut. Masc. SINGULARS hoc ille huius illius huic illi hoc illum hōc illo Fem. Neut. Case illa illius illi illam illā illud illius illi illud illo Nom. Gen. Dat. Acc. Abl. a Nom. Gen. Dat. Acc. Abl. hi horum his hos his hae harum his has his PLURALS haec illi horum illorum his illis haec illos his illis C. Pronouns illae illarum illis illas illis illa illorum illis illa illis Nom. Gen. Dat. Acc. Abl. 1. Behaving similarly to ille, illa, illud is the pronoun iste, ista, istud.

2. All comparatives conform to the 3rd declension. a. Comparatives constitute the only group of 3rd declension adjectives which are not i-stems. b. c). Germani fortiores sunt Romanis. Germans are braver than Romans. hoc monile est multō pulchrius. This necklace is much/by far prettier. imperator ad Arabiam proficiscitur quō maiores equos inveniat. The general is setting out for Arabia to find bigger horses. 3. All superlatives conform to the 1st and 2nd declensions. a. 2). 4 B. 4. The most common adjectives exhibiting irregular comparison are: Positives bonus — good —— exterus — outward inferus — below —— magnus — big malus — bad multus — much parvus — little posterus — following —— —— superus — above —— Comparatives melior — better deterior — worse exterior — outer inferior — lower interior — inner maior — bigger peior — worse plus — more minor — less posterior — latter prior — former propior — nearer superior — higher ulterior — farther Superlatives optimus — best deterrimus — worst extremus — outmost infimus — lowest intimus — inmost maximus — biggest pessimus — worst plurimus — most minimus — least postremus — last primus — first proximus — nearest supremus/summus — highest ultimus — farthest II.

Acc. Abl. quae quorum quibus* quae quibus* Nom. Gen. Dat. Acc. Abl. 1. The form quīs is sometimes found instead of quibus in the dative and ablative plural. 2. Relative pronouns are frequently used at the beginning of a sentence or clause to refer to something mentioned in the previous sentence or clause. We best translate this usage with one of the English demonstratives. 3. Similar in declension are the pronouns quicumque, quidam, quilibet, and quivis. a. For quidam, since the consonant cluster -md- is inadmissible in Latin, -nd- is used in the masculine and feminine accusative singulars (quendam, quandam) and in the genitive plurals (quorundam, quarundam).

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