Flashcards in Grammar Chp. 3 Deck (17):
Define the subject
The person or thing that performs the action
Define the object
The person or thing toward whom the action is directed
Verbs end in which 3 endings
At, et, it
Verbs that do not have an object that is a victim of their action: such as sleeping.
Verbs who have an object, transit to the object an action or something
Masculine accusatory pronouns in third person, second person, and first person
Eum, tu, me
These pronouns can take the place a noun with an accusatory ending such as "Marcum"
Feminine accusatory pronouns in third, second and first person
Eam, tu, me
These pronouns can take the place of a noun with an accusatory ending such as "Iuliam"
What is a relative pronoun and examples of its use
A relative pronoun refers back to the noun of a sentence.
An example in English: Marcus, who is the head chef, likes to snowboard (who is the relative pronoun)
In Latin: iulius, qui est vir romanus, est pater Marci (qui is the relative pronoun)
Relative masculine pronouns for nominative and accusatory
Relative pronouns feminine both accusatory and nominative
Relative pronouns neuter both nominative and accusatory
Quod and quod
What is the difference between a transitive and intransitive verb?
A transitive verb has an object; it is an action directed towards a noun. An intransitive verb has no object; it is an action that is simple done, such as sleeping.