A Compendious System of Greek Grammar

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Philip H. Nicklin, William Fry, Printer, 1813 - Greek language - 115 pages
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Page 82 - Why reason ye these things in your hearts ? Whether is it easier to say to the sick of the palsy, Thy sins be forgiven thee; or to say, Arise, and take up thy bed, and walk ? But that ye may know that the Son of man hath power on earth to forgive sins, (he saith to the sick of the palsy,) I say unto thee, Arise, and take up thy bed, and go thy way into thine house.
Page 41 - The First Future is formed from the First Future Active, by changing a...
Page 79 - Every *Ŗnite verb hath a nominative case with which it agrees, either expressed or understood. 2. Every adjective has a substantive expressed or understood. 3. Every relative has, in like manner, an antecedent expressed or understood. 4.
Page 1 - ... permitting to be reproduced here several pages of matter from their copyright publication, Harkness's "First Greek Book."] GREEK ALPHABET.
Page 41 - Active, the other Tenses a Passive termination. FORMATION OF THE TENSES. The Present and Imperfect are the same as those of the Passive. The Perfect is formed from the Second Aorist Active, by prefixing the Reduplication...
Page 1 - Alpha BÍta Gamma Delta Epsilon ZÍta Eta ThÍta Iota Kappa Lambda Mu Nu Xi Omicron Pi RhŰ Sigma Tau Upsilon Phi Chi Psi OmŽga.
Page 54 - VOICE. The Moods and Tenses. The Present and Imperfect are the same as in the Passive.
Page 68 - Panitet, tadet, miseret, misrrescit, pudct, piget, govern an ACCUSATIVE of the person, and a GENITIVE of the thing ; as, eos ineptidrum peetutet, THEY repent of their absurdities.

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