Genitive sentence example

genitive
  • Some phonetic characteristics of the dialect may be regarded as quite certain; (I) the change of the original short o to a (as in the last syllable of the genitive kalatoras); (2) of final -m to -n (as in g ran); (3) of -ni- -ti- -si- respectively to -nn- -to- and -ss- as in dazohonnes " Dasonius," dazohonnihi " Dasonii"; dazetOes, gen.
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  • It was itself the covenant, for the genitive -rijs Siat4173 in Mark xiv.
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  • In many passages, however, aryls may equally well be the genitive of ari, which is explained as "active, devoted, pious."
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  • The noun being expressed in the context, or understood from it; also when followed by a temporal or partitive genitive.
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  • If the adjective takes only genitive, the complement is labeled genitive, even when acc/gen/dat ambiguous.
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  • The regular plural inflection, and the genitive possessive inflection of nouns follow exactly the same pattern.
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  • In the order of words, the genitive follows the noun it governs, and, as usual in such cases, the relations of time and place are indicated by prefixes, not by suffixes.
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  • The Syriac noun has three states - the absolute (used chiefly in adjectival or participial predicates, but also with numerals and negatives, in adverbial phrases, &c.), the construct (which, as in Hebrew, must be immediately followed by a genitive), and the emphatic (see above).
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  • Syriac is not, like Arabic and Hebrew, confined to the use of the construct for the ordinary expression of the genitive or possessive relation: for it has a preposition (d) which expresses " of," " belonging to."
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  • And a genitive with prefixed d does not require the governing noun to precede it immediately, as must be the case when the construct is used.
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  • Venus, like other names ending in us, ought to have genitive Veni, but, as this might be taken for a verb, it has Veneris.
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  • The grammar of the Stoics, gradually elaborated by Zeno, Cleanthes and Chrysippus, supplied a terminology which, in words such as " genitive," " accusative " and " aorist," has become a permanent part of the grammarian's vocabulary; and the study of this grammar found its earliest home in Pergamum.
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  • In the order of the sentence the substantive precedes the adjective and the verb stands last; the object and the adverb precede the verb, and the genitive precedes the noun on which it depends - this contrasts with the order in the isolating Chinese, where the order is subject, verb, object.
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  • All tenses of reflexive verbs except the imperative and present participle are formed by prefixing the pronoun which indicates the object to the verb, in the dative or genitive case (abbreviated) as the verb may require; but in the reflexive imperative and present participle the verb precedes the pronoun; e.g.
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  • The earliest form was probably Iveriyo or Iveriyu, genitive Iveryonos, from which come Lat.
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  • Thus trying to promote to subject genitive objects [...] or dative objects [...] yields ungrammatical results.
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  • There are three declensions, each with a definite and indefinite form; the genitive, dative and ablative are usually represented by a single termination; the vocative is formed by a final o, as memmo from memme, " mother."
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  • The plant association is sometimes referred to in technical nguage;3 the termination -etum is added to the stem of the meric name, and the specific name is put in the genitive.
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  • Each of the personal pronouns (except the 3rd plur.) exists in a longer and a shorter form: the one is used as a nominative and is a separate word, the other is attached to verbs and (in a slightly different form) to nouns to express the accusative or genitive.
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  • The genitive case is generally indicated by the position of the word after its governing noun.
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  • In order to avoid the uncertainty arising from the lack of vowels to distinguish forms consisting of the same consonants (for the vowel-points were not yet invented), the aramaising use of the reflexive conjugations (Hithpa`el, Nithpa`el) for the internal passives (Pu'al, Hoph`al) became common; particles were used to express the genitive and other relations, and in general there was an endeavour to avoid the obscurities of a purely consonantal writing.
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  • Again, " with " is in Homer auv (with the dative), in Attic prose perec with the genitive.
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  • Some of their innovations in grammatical terminology have lasted until now: we still speak of oblique cases, genitive, dative, accusative, of verbs active (O p06), passive (157rTLa), neuter (ou&repa), by the names they gave.
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  • A It was formerly thought that Gassendi was really the genitive of the Latin form Gassendus.
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