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Example sentences for "accusative"

Lexicographically close words:
accursed; accurssed; accurst; accusation; accusations; accusatives; accusatory; accuse; accused; accuser
  1. For purposes of rendering the spirit and swing of national works of literature in Esperanto, and for facilitating the writing of verse, the accusative is a priceless boon.

  2. The Accusative Case This is formed in Esperanto by adding the letter -n.

  3. All these pronouns form the accusative case by adding -n.

  4. Duration of time is put in the accusative case.

  5. These points are: (1) The possession of an accusative case.

  6. The idea of motion is conveyed by the accusative (-n) pinton.

  7. Of the other cases, the dative and accusative occur most frequently with prepositions.

  8. The statement made in nearly all the grammars that #hunde# occurs as a nominative and accusative plural is without foundation.

  9. The accusative (the objective case of Modern English) is the case of the direct object.

  10. Prepositions govern the Nominative case, unless motion towards be indicated, when Accusative termination is used.

  11. With the pronouns and adjectives there was a true accusative form; and with a few especial words an ablative or instrumental one.

  12. At present they are dative forms with an accusative meaning.

  13. As far as the evidence of such expressions as get on with ye is concerned, the word ye is an accusative form.

  14. The conjunction of comparison, than, is derived from the adverb of time, then: which is derived from the accusative singular of the demonstrative pronoun.

  15. If this mean all fled except John, the word but is a preposition, the word John is an accusative case, and the proposition is single.

  16. The -n is by no means radical; besides which, it is the sign of an accusative case, and is not the sign of a nominative.

  17. Ye may either be a nominative case governing the verb busk, or an accusative case governed by it.

  18. In himself and themselves an adjective (or with an adjectival power), and preceded by an accusative case.

  19. A real nominative absolute is as illogical as a real accusative case governing a verb.

  20. Sometimes the accusative is also marked by the ending ga or gen--chechoanootugen, I strike the boy; but this is seldom used.

  21. May take after it the accusative of movement, and has then the meaning of "into.

  22. After transitive verbs the accusative is used to show the direct object.

  23. From the foregoing remarks it follows that if we do not know whether a verb governs the accusative or not, we can always use the accusative, if no ambiguity is occasioned thereby.

  24. Sub may be followed by the accusative of direction.

  25. Mi vidas la homojn = I see the men (Present tense and Accusative plural).

  26. The preposition je is generally omitted and the accusative used in its place, as:--La 12an de Marto.

  27. Knabon = the boy is acted upon by Johano, the subject, therefore knabon is the object, and has the accusative termination N.

  28. May be followed by the accusative of direction.

  29. If al be omitted, Parizon must be in the accusative of direction.

  30. Occasionally the accusative of direction is used after tra, when this seems useful for emphasis, or to remove ambiguity.

  31. There are many that admit of a double Accusative Case.

  32. If it should be taken in the accusative Case, the Sense will be this; Whatsoever it is that any Body knows, that Thing he knows to be.

  33. There is another Sort of Verbs, that require an Accusative Case, with a Genitive or Ablative, which are, accuso, i.

  34. Here I must put you in Mind of that Matter, that in these the Passives also obtain a second Accusative Case.

  35. This passive points out the harm, detriment, obsequiousness or favour made to another, placing the receiver person in nominative case, the donor in genitive, and in accusative with ug or sa the favour or harm.

  36. Briefly, lene requires an accusative case after it, leue is followed by a dependent clause.

  37. The nominative case is ye, the dative and accusative yow or you.

  38. Eutropius and some other post-classical writers use the Ablative of Time within which for the Accusative of Duration of Time.

  39. Accusative and Infinitive, but in poetry and in late prose it sometimes takes ut with the Subjunctive.

  40. Eutropius occasionally substitutes per with the Accusative for the Ablative or Dative of agent; cf.

  41. Aniēnem is Accusative from the old Nominative Anien.

  42. Reiske as the accusative plural, though the Scholiast considers it the nominative singular.

  43. Similarly French took from German a number of surnames formed from shortened names in -o, with an accusative in -on, e.

  44. As it is common in French, it would appear to be an Old French accusative to Back, going back to Germanic Bacco (Chapter XIII).

  45. But perhaps the largest surname family connected with the paladins is derived from the Breton Ives or Ivon [Footnote: A number of Old French names had an accusative in -on or -ain.

  46. The pronoun 'they' is in Irish siad: and the accusative 'them' is the Irish iad.

  47. This verb takes an accusative (1) of the person over whom the triumph is celebrated, e.

  48. The accusative is suspended; the sentence changes its form and loses itself in a number of dependent clauses; and the main point is not resumed till ver.

  49. The accusative is governed by both verbs equally, ‘Ye were instructed in and fully apprehended the grace of God.

  50. More commonly it has the accusative of the thing to be avoided; see Phil.

  51. Either accusative or dative would be acceptable enough with latere.

  52. For accusative plural endings in the third declension, he concludes that -is for Ovid can be neither established nor excluded.

  53. I retain the accusative because it is the reading of most manuscripts, including B's close relative C.

  54. At I ii 4, A has omnes, where C1 has omnis, and in general even in A the accusative in -es is the predominant form.

  55. Still, the construction seems logical enough in view of the double accusative construction of the verb in the active.

  56. There is no Accusative or Objective case in Gaelic different from the Nominative; neither is there any Ablative different from the Dative.

  57. This construction resembles that of the Latin Infinitive preceded by the Accusative of the Agent.

  58. The accusative case, or Dominum, besides the primary idea implies something having acted upon the object of that primary idea; as felis edit murem, the cat eats the mouse.

  59. Crombie: "Whatever is put in the accusative case after the verb, must be the nominative to it in the passive voice, while the other case is retained under the government of the verb, and cannot become its nominative.

  60. Sometimes both the accusative and infinitive are understood.

  61. The following sentence is a literal imitation of the Latin accusative before the infinitive, and for that reason it is not good English: "But experience teacheth us, both these opinions to be alike ridiculous.

  62. Me is a personal pronoun, first person singular, and the accusative case.

  63. This is not properly the syntax of Verbs, but rather that of Nouns or Pronouns in the accusative or objective case.

  64. When a Verb with its Accusative case, is equivalent to a single verb, it may take this accusative after it in the passive voice; as, 'This has been put an end to.

  65. Sometimes both the accusative and the infinitive are understood.

  66. The question is not, whether the nominative or accusative ought to follow the particles than and as; but, whether these particles are, in such particular cases, to be regarded as conjunctions or prepositions.

  67. In its last syllable in the inscription on the seal, diathesIS stands instead of the Roman accusative diathesES, or the Greek accusative diathesEIS.

  68. The accusative form is also used to indicate motion towards, etc.

  69. Thanks to the accusative case, one might say without loss of clearness: Bluan libron legas la viro, or la viro bluan libron legas, or bluan libron la viro legas, etc.

  70. The Accusative case of the personal pronouns is formed like that of nouns and adjectives, by adding *-n*.

  71. The two readings have each strong support, but we think the balance of evidence is for the accusative not the genitive.

  72. The accusative gives indeed a meaning which may well include that given by the genitive, while it includes other ideas also.

  73. The above list will hopefully give you a few useful examples demonstrating the appropriate usage of "accusative" in a variety of sentences. We hope that you will now be able to make sentences using this word.
    Other words:
    case; condemnatory; nominative; prepositional