Masc. vitluf = Lat.
Masc. pop/e, "populo"; loc. sing.
Masc. onse (from *om(e)sei), " in umero."
Is always identical in form with the masc. sing.
The plural endings are - masc. abs.
Masc. negt`lun than does the equivalent Hebrew form tigtolna to yigt'lu.
The Greek Aiyinrron (Aegyptus) occurs as early as Homer; in the Odyssey it is the name of the Nile (masc.) as well as of the country (fem.): later it was confined to the country.
Masc. I, late w.
Masc. II tlwny.
There are relative forms of Ldm-f and 1dm-n-f, respectively Ldmw-f (masc.), t~m.I-n-f (fern.), &c. They are used when the relative is the object of the relative sentence, or has any other position than the subject.
Hardly more than a few words can be said to have been separated and translated with certainty - kalatoras (masc. gen.
Masc. ef, fem.
Masc. es, and also ets, which appears to come from istosets for ests, like aquets for aquestsf em.
Mis; to, los; SO, SOS for both masc. and fern.; verbs: 3rd pen.
1 In Swedish the definite article (masc. and fem.