Greek Grammar for the Use of Schools

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Cummings, Hilliard and Company, 1826 - 336 σελίδες

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Σελίδα 3 - X * со alpha beta gamma delta epsilon zeta eta thêta iota kappa lambda mu nu xi omicron Pi rhô sigma tau upsilon phi chi psi oméga...
Σελίδα 317 - That part of a foot, which receives the ictus, the stress of the rhythm (the beat of the time) is called arsis or elevation.
Σελίδα i - ... mispent would be redeemed for the invaluable purposes of early improvement. — journal of Education, Vol. II. JVo. 7. GREEK GRAMMAR, for the use -of Schools, from the German of PHILIP BUTTMANN, edited by EDWARD EVERETT. Second edition. Price 52,00. The deficiency of the Greek Grammars in use in this country, has been generally felt and loudly complained of. Under these circumstances the translator (Prof. E. EVERETT) was led to prepare a translation of the most approved of the Greek Grammars...
Σελίδα 312 - The long vowel and diphthong at the end of a word, when the next begins with a vowel...
Σελίδα 1 - Greece •oon after, under the Macedonian monarchy, assumed a political unity, the Attic dialect, having taken rank of the others, became the language of the court and of literature, in which the prose writers of all the tribes, and of whatever region, henceforth almost exclusively wrote. The central point of this later Greek literature, was established under the Ptolemies at Alexandria in Egypt.
Σελίδα 2 - The Doric dialect, however, even in later days, was not excluded from poetry ; on the contrary, it sustained itself in some of the subordinate branches of the art, particularly in the pastoral and humorous. When, however, the language which prevails in the lyrical portions of the drama, that is, in the choruses and passionate speeches, is called Doric, it is to be remembered that the Doricism consists in little else than the predominance of the long...
Σελίδα 268 - The following verbs govern two accusatives, the one of the person, and the other of the thing : — ф etpen *, to call, be called, order.
Σελίδα 283 - Rem. 5. It is a peculiar use of the Optative, when it stands in the protasis instead of a preterite indicative, to signify the repetition of an action ; ET. flu? ¡Jtiv 'tu 1 1 ivráxr&$ кс.} ffttatrn ïovrus, ircoff&etvv&iv xvroTg в"<гш; tTiv чс&ги, *œi sçrti -ruôoiro, —Itrynt f whom he saw,' that is, 'so often as he saw any,' with which the i*it fvâoiro connects itself.

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