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verbs

verbs Sentence Examples

  • Many verbs with weak consonantsIy, 1W, II.

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  • She makes many mistakes, of course, twists words and phrases, puts the cart before the horse, and gets herself into hopeless tangles of nouns and verbs; but so does the hearing child.

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  • Many words are used indiscriminately as nouns, adjectives or verbs, without any change of form.

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  • Some very common verbs, do, give, come, bring are irregular.

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  • In the verbs there are causative, intensive or frequentative, and reciprocal forms.

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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 inflexion of the verbs is, on the whole, more regular than in Hebrew: thus, to take one instance, the 3rd plur.

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  • As in Provenal, the past participle of a large ntimber of verbs of the 2nd and 3rd conjugations is formed, not from the infinitive, but from the perfect (pogut, volgut, tingut suggest the perfects poch, volch, tinch, and not the infinitives poder, voler, tenir).

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  • In the present indicative and subjunctive many verbs in it takethe inchoative form already described, by lengthening the radical in the three persons of the singular and in the third person of the plural by means of the syllable esc (isc).

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  • Subsequently the perfect of the three conjugations has admitted forms in -r (anidres, amdrem, amdreu, amdren), derived from the ancient pluperfect amara, &c., which has held its ground down to the present day, with the meaning of a conditional in some verbs (one still hears fora, haguera).

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  • The past participle of verbs in er was formerly isdo (u t u s) in most cases; at present ido serves for all verbs in er and Cr, except some ten or twelve in which the participle has retained the Latin form accented on the radical: dicho, hecho, visto, &c. It ought to be added that the past participle in normal Castilian derives its theme not from the perfect, but from the infinitive: habido, sabido, from haber, saber, not from hubo, supo.

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  • ConjugationC at alan, and especially modern Catalan, has greatly narrowed the domain of the 2nd conjugation in e r e; a large number of verbs of this conjugation have been treated as if they belonged to the 3rd in r e; d e b e r e makes deure, v i d e r e, veure, and alongside of haber, which answers to h a b b r e, there is a form heure which points to h a b ~ r e.

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  • As in Provenal, the past participle of a large ntimber of verbs of the 2nd and 3rd conjugations is formed, not from the infinitive, but from the perfect (pogut, volgut, tingut suggest the perfects poch, volch, tinch, and not the infinitives poder, voler, tenir).

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  • In the present indicative and subjunctive many verbs in it takethe inchoative form already described, by lengthening the radical in the three persons of the singular and in the third person of the plural by means of the syllable esc (isc).

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  • The past participle of verbs in er was formerly isdo (u t u s) in most cases; at present ido serves for all verbs in er and Cr, except some ten or twelve in which the participle has retained the Latin form accented on the radical: dicho, hecho, visto, &c. It ought to be added that the past participle in normal Castilian derives its theme not from the perfect, but from the infinitive: habido, sabido, from haber, saber, not from hubo, supo.

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  • Bacher, Berlin, 1888), was marked by methodical comprehensiveness, and introduced into the theory of the verbs a new classification of the stems which has been retained by later scholars.

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  • Now in Homer there are upwards of 80 second aorists (not reckoning aorists of " Verbs in µc," such as i'ar,Y, i,3rpv), whereas in all Attic prose not more than 30 are found.

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  • ConjugationC at alan, and especially modern Catalan, has greatly narrowed the domain of the 2nd conjugation in e r e; a large number of verbs of this conjugation have been treated as if they belonged to the 3rd in r e; d e b e r e makes deure, v i d e r e, veure, and alongside of haber, which answers to h a b b r e, there is a form heure which points to h a b ~ r e.

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  • Some verbs originally belonging to the conjugation in e r e have, passed over into that in ir; for example t e n e r e gives lenir alongside of tindre, r e man e r e romanir and romandre.

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  • In the region bordering on Catalonia the simple perfect has given way before the periphrastic form proper to Catalan: voy cayer (I fell), vafe (he has done), vamos ir (we went), &c.; the imperfects of verbs in er, ir, moreover, are found in eba, iba (comeba, subiba, for comia, subia), and some presents also occur where the Catalan influence makes itself felt: estigo (Cat.

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  • In the days that followed I learned to spell in this uncomprehending way a great many words, among them pin, hat, cup and a few verbs like sit, stand and walk.

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  • His treatises on the verbs, written in Arabic, were translated into Hebrew by Moses Giqatilla (11th century), himself a considerable grammarian and commentator, and by Ibn Ezra.

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  • Secondly, he made no division of logic. In the Categories he distinguished names and propositions for the sake of the classification of names; in the De Interpretatione he distinguished nouns and verbs from sentences with a view to the enunciative sentence: in the Analytics he analysed the syllogism into premisses and premisses into terms and copula, for the purpose of syllogism.

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  • The two auxiliary verbs are kam, " I have," and yam, "I am."

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  • Certain forms of the conjugation of the verb differ from the Castilian: dar, esiar, haver, saber, poner readily form their imperfects and imperfect subjunctives like the regular verbs in ar and erhavieron (Cast.

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  • A collection of the various signs of the alphabet has shown thirty-two letters, four more than Arabic. De Slane, in his notes on the Berber historian Ibn Khaldun, shows the following points of similarity to the Semitic class: - its tri-literal roots, the inflections of the verb, the formation of derived verbs, the genders of the second and Arab districts to build mills for the Arabs.

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  • The De Interpretatione, or the enumeration of conceptions and their combinations by (I) nouns and verbs (names), (2) enunciations (propositions); 3.

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  • So in the Categories, he first divided things said 0ra XEy6 i 1Eva) into uncombined and combined, or names and propositions, and then divided the former into categories; and in the De interpretatione he expressly excluded mental conceptions and their combinations, and confined himself to nouns and verbs and enunciations, or, as we should say, to names and propositions.

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  • The verbs usually have no inflexions to express relations of voice, mood, tense, number of person - such distinctions being indicated by particles.

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  • As in other languages the verb " to be " and its compounds are irregular; the number of other irregular verbs is comparatively small.

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  • 13 the 3 verbs; Is.

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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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  • (I) a ara or arare, to plough, (2) a crede or credere, to believe, (3) a dormi or dormire, to sleep. Verbs ending in f, however, are sometimes classed as a fourth conjugation.

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  • Compound tenses are formed by the addition of certain particles and of the auxiliary verbs - a a y e, to have, a fi, to be, and a voi, to will.

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  • the name Ion or loan (John), has the diminutives lonicei, Ionita, Ionascii, Ianache, Ienachel, &c. In verbs - apart from a few exceptional tenses - the accent falls on the first syllable of the inflectional suffix, e.g.

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  • The use of cases and genders, the construction of verbs and prepositions, and the verbal forms exhibit striking irregularities.

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  • Many words are used indiscriminately, as nouns, adjectives or verbs, without change; but sometimes a noun is indicated by its termination.

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  • (2) As regards conjugation only two points need be noted here: (a) it employs the form known as the inchoative, that is to say, the lengthening of the radical of the present in verbs of the third conjugation by means of the syllable ex or ix, a proceeding common to Italian, Walachian, Provenal and French, but altogether unknown in Hispanic Romance; (b) the formation of a great number of past participles in which the termination is added; as in Provenal, not to the radical of the verb, but to that of the perfect: tingut from tinch, pogut from poch, conegut from conech, while in Castilian tenido (formerly also tenudo), podido, conocido, are participles formed from the infinitive.

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  • The form in des has persisted only in those verbs where it was protected by the consonants n or r preceding it: pondes, tendes, vindes, amardes, and also no doubt in some forms of the present of the imperative, where the theme has been reduced to an extraordinary degree by the disappearance of a consonant and the contraction of vowels: ides, credes, ledes, &c. Portuguese is the only Romance language which possesses a personal or conjugated infinitive: amar, amer-es, amar, a,nar-mos, amer-des, amar-em; e.g.

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  • So in the Categories, he first divided things said 0ra XEy6 i 1Eva) into uncombined and combined, or names and propositions, and then divided the former into categories; and in the De interpretatione he expressly excluded mental conceptions and their combinations, and confined himself to nouns and verbs and enunciations, or, as we should say, to names and propositions.

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  • Only a limited number of verbs are capable of four changes; some cannot assume more than three, some two, and many only one.

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  • This paper was followed by many others on diverse topics - on rain and dew and the origin of springs, on heat, the colour of the sky, steam, the auxiliary verbs and participles of the English language and the reflection and refraction of light.

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  • and in the use of singular verbs after the words Congress and the United States, where formerly they were followed by plural verbs.

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  • semitischen Sprachen, Berlin, 1898, especially pronouns and verbs); but the relationship must be very distant, and there are no ancient documents that can take back the history of any one of those languages more than a few centuries.

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  • From these are derived the suffixes, which are shortened forms attached to nouns to express the possessor, and to verbs to express the subject.

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  • In ordinary texts some survive, especially as objects of verbs, namely, wL, tw, tn, 1w, at.

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  • Malay verbs have neither person or number nor mood or tense.

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  • In compound sentences the verbs are placed together as in English, not separated by the object as in German.

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  • His first work - composed, like all the rest, in Arabic - bears the title Almustalha, ind forms, as is indicated by the word, a criticism and at the same time a supplement to the two works of Yehuda `Ilayyuj on the verbs with weak-sounding and double-sounding roots.

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  • The last two are sometimes indicated by particles or auxiliary verbs; but these are generally dispensed with if the meaning is sufficiently plain without them.

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  • 19, that the seasons shall henceforth be fruitful, is given after Yahweh has shown his zeal and pity for Israel, not of course by mere words, but by acts, as appears in verses 20, 21, where the verbs are properly perfects recording that Yahweh hath already done great things, and that vegetation has already revived.

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  • Jabneh (name of a city), Jabin, Jamlek, Jiptah (Jephthah), &c. Most of these really are verbs, the suppressed or implicit subject being 'el, " numen, god," or the name of a god; cf.

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  • A few words may now be said about the three main parts of speech - pronouns, nouns and verbs.

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  • A serious objection to this theory in every form is that the verb hayah, " to be," has no causative stem in Hebrew; to express the ideas which these scholars find in the name Yahweh the language employs altogether different verbs.

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  • VERBS

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  • The forms observable in hieroglyphic writing lead to the following classification: STRONG VERBS.

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  • WEAK VERBS.

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  • With fdm-f (tedmo-f) was a more emphatic form (esdomef), at any rate in the weak verbs.

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  • The later "c-w-µ€v was at first a solecism, an attempt to conjugate a " verb in µ.c " like the " verbs in w."

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  • If the verb is aorist the answer is do for all verbs.

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  • in the better preservation of final and unaccented syllables and in the retention of the dual and the middle (passive) voice in verbs.

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  • Try not to misuse nouns as verbs or adjectives.

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  • These girls are having a major difficulty conjugating verbs in different tenses.

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  • They started a chain letter to teach phrasal verbs to other students in the school.

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  • atelic verbs did not differ within the ambiguous relative clause.

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  • It may also occur without ' to ', for example, after auxiliary verbs including modal auxiliary verbs.

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  • Online Exercise or Print Version 2 ' be ', ' have ', ' will ' and other auxiliary verbs.

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  • collocations with verbs introducing what is in effect an object or secondary object.

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  • This is often colloquial, and is also a way or new verbs to enter the language.

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  • All the verbs are fully conjugated, and presented in an easy to read form.

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  • Italian Verbs A Mac application for learning Italian verb conjugation.

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  • This dictionary contains 766 Spanish verbs, with all major regular and irregular verb conjugations in 13 tenses and moods.

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  • conjugation of verbs.

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  • endings of verbs.

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  • Students are tested on verb endings of regular and irregular verbs.

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  • A region of posterior left middle temporal gyrus showed significantly increased activation for verbs.

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  • imperfective verbs used in the past tense.

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  • All verbs have an infinitive or root, (to come, to sell ), from which all variations spring.

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  • These results contrasted with English, where regularly inflected verbs prime their stems but irregular verbs do not.

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  • inflection of English verbs.

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  • Experiment 2 used potentially intransitive verbs in sentences like The boat floated down the river (and) sank.

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  • And then 3 vi (verb intransitive) meaning verbs which do not take a direct object.

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  • irregular verbs.

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  • lexical verbs, e.g. forgets, sends, lives, returns.

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  • Verbs such as enjoy in the student enjoyed the book exhibit logical metonymy: enjoy is interpreted as enjoy reading.

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  • We have met two of the most common impersonal verbs already: Es tut mir Leid.

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  • monosyllabic verbs.

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  • However, a small group of verbs have no argument that corresponds to this agreement morpheme.

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  • nominative construction, which is the only one possible for intransitive verbs.

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  • Kay Harrington from Battersea Why have we lost the use of the present participle with the verbs ' to sit/stand '?

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  • participle with verbs which take " essere " are correct.

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  • National languages are very hard for me because they are not phonetic, and have so many irregular verbs.

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  • Some verbs naturally require a reflexive pronoun; for instance, to kill onself.

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  • reflexive verbs in French in order to create a song.

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  • Verbs, pronouns, and determiners sometimes have different singular and plural forms: He was late.

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  • The sorting power of Cruncher allows you to find words by suffix - an instant snapshot of all the verbs in Macbeth!

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  • stative verbs are not usually used in the passive.

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  • subjunctive of the auxiliary verbs followed by the past participle.

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  • Study Tip Exercise: Conjugate the following verbs in the present subjunctive Fill the gaps with the right conjugation of the present subjunctive.

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  • These elements are verb suffixes, Prefixes, auxiliary verbs and roots.

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  • Strong verbs in English are not quite good examples of total suppletion.

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  • I must have been a terrible swot, getting up at 6am to conjugate my verbs.

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  • telic verbs, again suggesting less garden pathing.

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  • tense, irregular verbs.

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  • tenses of the two verbs in the sending are different.

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  • Less garden pathing for obligatorily transitive verbs was found only later, e.g. on the main verb.

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  • You will find that some verbs can be either transitive or intransitive depending on the context of their sentence.

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  • Further down you will find 2 vt (verb transitive) meaning verbs which take a direct object, with examples of usage.

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  • The two auxiliary verbs are kam, " I have," and yam, "I am."

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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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  • His treatises on the verbs, written in Arabic, were translated into Hebrew by Moses Giqatilla (11th century), himself a considerable grammarian and commentator, and by Ibn Ezra.

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  • A few words may now be said about the three main parts of speech - pronouns, nouns and verbs.

    0
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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 inflexion of the verbs is, on the whole, more regular than in Hebrew: thus, to take one instance, the 3rd plur.

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  • But the most important peculiarity of Syriac verbs is again in the sphere of syntax, and shows the same progress towards flexibility which we found in the nouns.

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  • Malay verbs have neither person or number nor mood or tense.

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  • The last two are sometimes indicated by particles or auxiliary verbs; but these are generally dispensed with if the meaning is sufficiently plain without them.

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  • 19, that the seasons shall henceforth be fruitful, is given after Yahweh has shown his zeal and pity for Israel, not of course by mere words, but by acts, as appears in verses 20, 21, where the verbs are properly perfects recording that Yahweh hath already done great things, and that vegetation has already revived.

    0
    0
  • Jabneh (name of a city), Jabin, Jamlek, Jiptah (Jephthah), &c. Most of these really are verbs, the suppressed or implicit subject being 'el, " numen, god," or the name of a god; cf.

    0
    0
  • A serious objection to this theory in every form is that the verb hayah, " to be," has no causative stem in Hebrew; to express the ideas which these scholars find in the name Yahweh the language employs altogether different verbs.

    0
    0
  • His first work - composed, like all the rest, in Arabic - bears the title Almustalha, ind forms, as is indicated by the word, a criticism and at the same time a supplement to the two works of Yehuda `Ilayyuj on the verbs with weak-sounding and double-sounding roots.

    0
    0
  • In compound sentences the verbs are placed together as in English, not separated by the object as in German.

    0
    0
  • Secondly, he made no division of logic. In the Categories he distinguished names and propositions for the sake of the classification of names; in the De Interpretatione he distinguished nouns and verbs from sentences with a view to the enunciative sentence: in the Analytics he analysed the syllogism into premisses and premisses into terms and copula, for the purpose of syllogism.

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  • The verb, which is properly a kind of noun or participle, has no element of person, and denotes the conditions of tense and mood by an external and internal inflexion, or the addition of auxiliary verbs and suffixes when the stem is not susceptible of inflexion, so that instead of saying " I go," a Tibetan says " my going."

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  • Only a limited number of verbs are capable of four changes; some cannot assume more than three, some two, and many only one.

    0
    0
  • This paper was followed by many others on diverse topics - on rain and dew and the origin of springs, on heat, the colour of the sky, steam, the auxiliary verbs and participles of the English language and the reflection and refraction of light.

    0
    0
  • Bacher, Berlin, 1888), was marked by methodical comprehensiveness, and introduced into the theory of the verbs a new classification of the stems which has been retained by later scholars.

    0
    0
  • and in the use of singular verbs after the words Congress and the United States, where formerly they were followed by plural verbs.

    0
    0
  • semitischen Sprachen, Berlin, 1898, especially pronouns and verbs); but the relationship must be very distant, and there are no ancient documents that can take back the history of any one of those languages more than a few centuries.

    0
    0
  • From these are derived the suffixes, which are shortened forms attached to nouns to express the possessor, and to verbs to express the subject.

    0
    0
  • In ordinary texts some survive, especially as objects of verbs, namely, wL, tw, tn, 1w, at.

    0
    0
  • The forms observable in hieroglyphic writing lead to the following classification: STRONG VERBS.

    0
    0
  • WEAK VERBS.

    0
    0
  • Some very common verbs, do, give, come, bring are irregular.

    0
    0
  • Many verbs with weak consonantsIy, 1W, II.

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    0
  • Later, tdm-f is ordinarily expressed by periphrases; but by the loss of n, t~m-n-f became itself sdm-f, which is the ordinary past in demotic. Cnptic preserves Ldm-f forms of many verbs in its causative (e.g.

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    0
  • With fdm-f (tedmo-f) was a more emphatic form (esdomef), at any rate in the weak verbs.

    0
    0
  • A collection of the various signs of the alphabet has shown thirty-two letters, four more than Arabic. De Slane, in his notes on the Berber historian Ibn Khaldun, shows the following points of similarity to the Semitic class: - its tri-literal roots, the inflections of the verb, the formation of derived verbs, the genders of the second and Arab districts to build mills for the Arabs.

    0
    0
  • Among the peculiar grammatical features of Berber may be mentioned two numbers (no dual), two genders and six cases, and verbs with one, two, three and four radicals, and imperative and aorist tense only.

    0
    0
  • The De Interpretatione, or the enumeration of conceptions and their combinations by (I) nouns and verbs (names), (2) enunciations (propositions); 3.

    0
    0
  • Many words are used indiscriminately as nouns, adjectives or verbs, without any change of form.

    0
    0
  • The verbs usually have no inflexions to express relations of voice, mood, tense, number of person - such distinctions being indicated by particles.

    0
    0
  • Now in Homer there are upwards of 80 second aorists (not reckoning aorists of " Verbs in µc," such as i'ar,Y, i,3rpv), whereas in all Attic prose not more than 30 are found.

    0
    0
  • The later "c-w-µ€v was at first a solecism, an attempt to conjugate a " verb in µ.c " like the " verbs in w."

    0
    0
  • As in other languages the verb " to be " and its compounds are irregular; the number of other irregular verbs is comparatively small.

    0
    0
  • If the verb is aorist the answer is do for all verbs.

    0
    0
  • 13 the 3 verbs; Is.

    0
    0
  • 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.

    0
    0
  • in the better preservation of final and unaccented syllables and in the retention of the dual and the middle (passive) voice in verbs.

    0
    0
  • (I) a ara or arare, to plough, (2) a crede or credere, to believe, (3) a dormi or dormire, to sleep. Verbs ending in f, however, are sometimes classed as a fourth conjugation.

    0
    0
  • Compound tenses are formed by the addition of certain particles and of the auxiliary verbs - a a y e, to have, a fi, to be, and a voi, to will.

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    0
  • 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 name Ion or loan (John), has the diminutives lonicei, Ionita, Ionascii, Ianache, Ienachel, &c. In verbs - apart from a few exceptional tenses - the accent falls on the first syllable of the inflectional suffix, e.g.

    0
    0
  • The use of cases and genders, the construction of verbs and prepositions, and the verbal forms exhibit striking irregularities.

    0
    0
  • Many words are used indiscriminately, as nouns, adjectives or verbs, without change; but sometimes a noun is indicated by its termination.

    0
    0
  • In the verbs there are causative, intensive or frequentative, and reciprocal forms.

    0
    0
  • (2) As regards conjugation only two points need be noted here: (a) it employs the form known as the inchoative, that is to say, the lengthening of the radical of the present in verbs of the third conjugation by means of the syllable ex or ix, a proceeding common to Italian, Walachian, Provenal and French, but altogether unknown in Hispanic Romance; (b) the formation of a great number of past participles in which the termination is added; as in Provenal, not to the radical of the verb, but to that of the perfect: tingut from tinch, pogut from poch, conegut from conech, while in Castilian tenido (formerly also tenudo), podido, conocido, are participles formed from the infinitive.

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    0
  • Some verbs originally belonging to the conjugation in e r e have, passed over into that in ir; for example t e n e r e gives lenir alongside of tindre, r e man e r e romanir and romandre.

    0
    0
  • Subsequently the perfect of the three conjugations has admitted forms in -r (anidres, amdrem, amdreu, amdren), derived from the ancient pluperfect amara, &c., which has held its ground down to the present day, with the meaning of a conditional in some verbs (one still hears fora, haguera).

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  • of verbs of the 2nd and 3rd conjugations has eva, iva instead of ia, a form which also occurs in the conditional (cantariva, drumiriva); the simple perfect, of which some types are still preserved in the actual language (e.g.

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  • mis; to, los; SO, SOS for both masc. and fern.; verbs: 3rd pen.

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  • Certain forms of the conjugation of the verb differ from the Castilian: dar, esiar, haver, saber, poner readily form their imperfects and imperfect subjunctives like the regular verbs in ar and erhavieron (Cast.

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  • In the region bordering on Catalonia the simple perfect has given way before the periphrastic form proper to Catalan: voy cayer (I fell), vafe (he has done), vamos ir (we went), &c.; the imperfects of verbs in er, ir, moreover, are found in eba, iba (comeba, subiba, for comia, subia), and some presents also occur where the Catalan influence makes itself felt: estigo (Cat.

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  • The form in des has persisted only in those verbs where it was protected by the consonants n or r preceding it: pondes, tendes, vindes, amardes, and also no doubt in some forms of the present of the imperative, where the theme has been reduced to an extraordinary degree by the disappearance of a consonant and the contraction of vowels: ides, credes, ledes, &c. Portuguese is the only Romance language which possesses a personal or conjugated infinitive: amar, amer-es, amar, a,nar-mos, amer-des, amar-em; e.g.

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  • On March 31st I found that Helen knew eighteen nouns and three verbs.

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  • She is delighted with action-words; so it is no trouble at all to teach her verbs.

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  • The students had to manipulate reflexive verbs in French in order to create a song.

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  • Verbs, pronouns, and determiners sometimes have different singular and plural forms: He was late.

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  • The sorting power of Cruncher allows you to find words by suffix - an instant snapshot of all the verbs in Macbeth !

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  • Also, stative verbs are not usually used in the passive.

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  • It is made up of the imperfect subjunctive of the auxiliary verbs followed by the past participle.

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  • Study Tip Exercise: Conjugate the following verbs in the present subjunctive Fill the gaps with the right conjugation of the present subjunctive.

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  • These elements are verb suffixes, Prefixes, auxiliary verbs and roots.

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  • Strong verbs in English are not quite good examples of total suppletion.

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  • I must have been a terrible swot, getting up at 6am to conjugate my verbs.

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  • The results showed fewer detection errors due to reduced relative clauses with telic verbs, again suggesting less garden pathing.

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  • The tenses of the two verbs in the sending are different.

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  • Less garden pathing for obligatorily transitive verbs was found only later, e.g. on the main verb.

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  • You will find that some verbs can be either transitive or intransitive depending on the context of their sentence.

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  • Further down you will find 2 vt (verb transitive) meaning verbs which take a direct object, with examples of usage.

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  • The prospect of yet more useless verbs on a wet winter morning was unfailingly met with less than unbridled enthusiasm.

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  • These girls are having a major difficulty conjugating verbs in different tenses.

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  • They then start a chain letter to teach phrasal verbs to other students in the school.

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  • Story Builder offers nouns, verbs and adjectives that children plug into stories.

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  • Learning a foreign language's grammar can help you construct sentences and easily formulate proper nouns and verbs, so you can communicate with other German speakers.

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  • These games include one that helps kids practice action verbs and a couple of Jeopardy-like question and answer games.

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  • As you read back through what you've written, replace weak verbs with strong ones and consider adding descriptions that utilize the senses.

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  • Sentence Pictures: Create a series of picture cards that have a combination of pictures representing objects, actions and descriptions in nouns, verbs, adjectives and adverbs.

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  • Using synonyms is a way of replacing words in established cheers with words that mean the same thing.For example, when you find a cheer on a website, take a look at the nouns and verbs used.

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  • Words for cheers are nothing more than expressions of positive support for your team, and if hoots and hollers will do that as well as verbs or a nouns, by all means, use them.

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  • Those irregular verbs do have to be memorized; however, there are lots of aspects of learning French that can be made really fun, such as learning new vocabulary through word searches or practicing French numbers by playing Bingo.

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  • While at first French reflexive verbs might seem complicated, they are really not once you understand some basics in using them.

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  • See French Reflexive Verbs List for more examples.

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  • Reflexive verbs are generally easy to conjugate.

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  • One other important note when conjugating reflexive verbs is that in past tenses where the verb requires an auxiliary verb such as passé composé, reflexive verbs always take être.

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  • Once you have the general conjugation down, there are a few things to keep in mind when working with reflexive verbs.

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  • Many reflexive verbs have a non-reflexive use.

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  • Reciprocal verbs are the same as reflexive verbs in all grammatical aspects however, instead of the subject and object being the same, there are two subjects.

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  • Many verbs that are not commonly reflexive can be used in a reciprocal sense in lieu of "each other."

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  • You would never see these verbs used with the singular objects je, tu, or il/elle.

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  • Reflexive verbs are essential to expressing yourself effectively in the French language.

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  • French reflexive verbs are a difficult subject for French learners to master, but French grammar and reflexive verb exercises can help you to perfect this challenging aspect of the French language.

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  • In order to get oriented into reflexive verbs, check out the LoveToKnow Emotions Slideshow.

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  • Once you understand that the first word 'je' is the subject of the sentence, and the second word is the object, reflexive verbs make much more sense.

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  • Students looking to perfect their usage of reflexive verbs can do so with online grammar tools that focus on reflexive verbs.

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  • Sites such as Quia.com offer many grammar exercises, both for reflexive verbs and for every other aspect of French grammar you can imagine.

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  • Reflexive verbs can be practiced through online activities as well as online worksheets that can be printed out and used at home or in the classroom.

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  • A UK website called 'At School' offers helpful basic exercises for working on reflexive verbs in French.

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  • The following exercises are great for the first time that reflexive verbs are introduced to French students.

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  • The first two exercises: Reflexive Pronouns and Reflexive Pronouns and Verbs enable students to learn to associate the French subject pronouns with the proper reflexive pronoun and the correct verb form.

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  • In order to practice the imperative (commands) in reflexive verbs, try this quiz: Reflexives.

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  • This quiz will enable you to perfect a usage of reflexive verbs that is quite common in daily language usage, but is not often focused on in French classes and textbooks.

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  • Also on Quia, a series of activities allow students of French to practice reflexive verbs through using digital flashcards, word searches, and word matching games created by a Quia user named Mademoiselle Smith.

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  • Whether you are a teacher of French or a student of the language, reflexive verbs can pose quite a problem.

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  • There are numerous French movement verbs that help give a clearer picture to the way you walk, run, stand or generally move through your day.

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  • Just like in English, using a variety of verbs in your written and oral communication will make you sound better and more articulate.

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  • Think of it as painting a picture using descriptive verbs in lieu of bland ones.

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  • These are just a few of the more basic verbs.

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  • Aller is perhaps one of the most common verbs used to express some sort of movement in French.

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  • It should be noted though that while you can use it interchangeably where you would use the verb "go" in English, there are often better verbs to choose.

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  • It is also used in a few other idiomatic expressions but since it is one of the most common French verbs, it is worth memorizing the conjugation even if it seems difficult.

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  • There are a few verbs for some sports or activities.

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  • Using your new cache of movement verbs, why not try and create some sentences to talk about what you do during the year, what sports you enjoy or how you get through your day.

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  • It is essential that you memorize the most common French verbs.

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  • Unfortunately, many of the most common French verbs are irregular or require some unique spelling in some forms.

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  • The following verbs are some of the most commonly used verbs in the French language.

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  • Learning the most used French verbs is very important if you want to learn to speak French fluently!

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  • Learning French vocabulary, verbs, and phrases are only a small part of the language-learning picture.

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  • As with other verbs, Je means I, and the tu form of address is used.

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  • Breaking down the sentence into parts helps, as does identifying nouns, verbs, adjectives and adverbs you already know.

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  • Soon you'll be able to add in the right nouns, verbs and expressions to ask questions and participate in conversation.

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  • If you decide to use CDs and Internet-learning programs, you will have more freedom to decide exactly which verbs to learn, and which tenses to perfect, which allows you to learn exactly what you need to in a short amount of time.

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  • While a class can help you along the road to learning French, you may find yourself learning a tense that you don't deem necessary, or a list of verbs that may not be the most useful ones for your language needs.

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  • Have everyone fill in the blanks with nouns, verbs and adjectives, then read the final result aloud for everyone's enjoyment.

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