Declension sentence example

declension
  • Aryan declension naturally disappeared with the loss of final syllables.
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  • The chief work of Choeroboscus, which we have in its complete form, is the commentary on the canons of Theodosius on Declension and Conjugation.
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  • The book of Judges with its " monotonous tempo - religious declension, oppression, repentance, peace," to which Wellhausen 4 refers as its ever-recurring cycle, makes us familiar with these alternating phases of action and reaction.
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  • There had indeed been previous immigrations, but the passage from the desert into the midst of Palestinian culture led to the adoption of the old semi-heathenism of the land, a declension, and a descent from the relative simplicity of tribal life.
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  • The decades preceding the "Great Awakening" of 1740-1743 were a time of religious declension.
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  • The differences in declension between Old Persian and ad are unimportant.
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  • Polish Nouns helps Macintosh users to learn and practice declension of nouns.
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  • Under the new covenant, sensual and carnal worship entering the gospel temple is often an evidence of spiritual declension.
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  • This often happens with nouns of the third declension.
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  • Note also that the neuter noun, nomen, behaves according to the same rules as you met with bellum in the second declension.
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  • You know that poem of Longfellow's, sir, that sounds exactly like the first declension.
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  • There is a dual, as well as a plural form in the declension of verbs, nouns, pronouns and adjectives.
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  • At once he welcomed the new "power" with an unquestioning evidence which could be shaken by neither the remonstrances or desertion of his dearest friends, the recantation of some of the principal agents of the "gifts," his own declension into a comparatively subordinate position, the meagre and barren results of the manifestations, nor their general rejection both by the church and the world.
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  • The large class of heterogeneous nouns which are masculine in the singular and feminine in the plural constitute what is sometimes called the neuter declension.
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  • Jnfiexion.There is no trace of declension either in Castilian or in Portuguese.
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