ἕκαστος, -η, -ον
in the presence of, before (prep. + genitive)
or; than (ἤ... ἤ, "either... or")
and I; even I (καί + ἐγώ; used for emphasis)
and (μέν... δέ, "on the other hand... on the other hand)
nor, and not (μηδέ... μηδέ, "neither... nor")
*with non-indicative mood verbs
nor, and not (οὐδέ... οὐδέ, "neither... nor")
ὕδωρ, ὕδατος, τό
χάρις, χάριτος, ἡ
grace, favor (irregular accusative singular: χάριν)
I lead into
μιμητής, οῦ, ὁ
μωρός, -ά, -όν
I rescue, deliver
σοφός, -ή, -όν
ὑπηρέτης, -οῦ, ὁ
Recite Present Active Imperative Paradigm
Recite Present Middle/Passive/Deponent Imperative Paradigm
Recite First Aorist Active Imperative Paradigm
Recite First Aorist Passive/Deponent Imperative
Recite First Aorist Middle/Deponent Imperative
Be quiet! (perfect imperative from φιμόω)
Farewell (perfect imperative from ῥώννυμαι)
Does the meaning of the aorist deponent imperative change if it is with a middle paradigm rather than a passive one?
No. As we found with participles and subjunctives, it doesn't change its meaning.
both πορεύθητι and πορεύσαι mean "go"
What similarity is there between the present imperative and indicative moods?
The second person plural is the same. (λύετε or πορεύεσθε)
Only the context will determine which mood was intended.
If the expression is negative, different particles will be used, ex. οὐ λύετε (indicative) or μὴ λύετε (imperative)
How do you get imperatives with irregular verbs (contract, second aorists, and liquid verbs)?
They attach the imperative endings for the paradigm word λύω to their own appropriate stems. (just like participles and subjunctive forms)