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Dr. Cox 2020 Test 2

Exercises for Test 2

Quintus artem dicendi Romae didicit. Quintus learned the art of speaking in Rome. gerund
deinde Arthenas venit philosophiae studendi causa. Then he came to Athens for the sake of studying philosophy. gerund
diligenter studendo multa ibi didicit By studying diligently, he learned many things there. gerund
Athenis discessit ad militandum cum Bruto. He left Athens to serve in the military with Brutus. gerund
fortissimum se praebuit in hostibus resistendo. He proved himself to be very brave in resisting the enemy. gerund
Bruto mortuo ad Italiam rediit parentes quaerendi causa. With Brutus dead, he returned to Italy for the sake of looking for his parents. gerund
scriba aerarii a Marco factus, satis otii habebat carmina scribendo. Having been made secretary of the treasury by Marcus, he had enough leisure for writing poems. gerund
Octavianus inimicis ignoscendo omnes cives sibi conciliavit. Octavian by forgiving his enemies reconciled all the citizens to him. gerund
Pompeius Romam rediit veniam petendi causa. Pompeiius returned to Rome for the sake of seeking a pardon. gerund
Quintus omnes amicos convocavit ad Pompeii reditum celebrandum. Quintus called together all his friends in order to celebrate the return of Pompeiius. gerund
Maecenas amicos convocavit ad poetas audiendos. Maecenas called together all his friends to listen to the poets. gerundive
inter alios Propertius venit carminis recitandi causa. Among others, Propertius came for the sake of reciting a poem. gerundive
carmine optime recitando maximum plausum meruit. By reciting the poem best, he merited the greatest applause. gerundive
Tibullus rus recesserat ad carmina componenda. Tibullus had retired to the country to compose poetry. gerundive
Horatius Tibillum consolari conatus est epistola ad eum scribenda. Horace tried to comfort Tibullus by writing a letter to him. gerundive
Horatius ad palatium ire solebat ad Liviam salutandam. Horace was accustomed to go to the temple to greet Livia. gerundive
Livia exemplum praebuit matronae Romanae in officiis Perficiendis. Livia proved to be an example of a Roman matron in performing her duties. gerundive
ludi summa religione celebrandi sunt. The games must be celebrated with the highest reverence. gerundive of obligation
toti populo feriae agendae sunt. All the people must observe the holidays. gerundive of obligation
sacrificia Augusto in monte Capitolino facienda erant. Augustus had to make the sacrifices on the Capitoline Hill. gerundive of obligation
tertio di omnibus civibus ad Paltium conveniendum erat. On the third day all the citizens had to be called together to the palace. gerundive of obligation
carmen Horatii choro puerorum puellarumque cantandum erit. The poem of Horace will have to be sung by the chorus of boys and girls. gerundive of obligation
festinate, amici; statim proficiscendum est. Hurry, friends; we must set out at once. gerundive of obligation
nox adest. si morabimur, in montibus totam noctem manendum est dum sol oriatur. Night is present. If we delay, we must remain here until the sun rises. gerundive of obligation
non poterimus domum hodie pervenire; hic manendum est dum sol oriatur. We will not be able to arrive home today; we must remain here until the sun rises. gerundive of obligation
pastor quaerendus est qui nos in casam suam accipiet. We must seek the shepherd who will receive us into his house. gerundive of obligation
si pastorem non invenerimus, in silvis dormiendum erit; sic tuti erimus. If we do not find the shepherd, we will have to sleep in the woods; thus we will be safe. gerundive of obligation
segetes Quinto magnae curae erant. The harvest was always a great care for Quintus. predicative dative
grandines (hailstones) nonnumquam uvis exitio fuerant. The hailstones were sometimes a cause of destruction to the grapes. predicative dative
fundus Quinto semer cordi erat. The farm was always dear to Quintus. predicative dative
Livia exemplo erat matronis Romanis. Livia was an example to Roman matrons. predicative dative
feminae dissolutae (licentious) ei odio erant. Loose women were hateful to her. predicative dative
Livia Augusto magno auxilio fuit. Livia was a great help to Augustus. predicative dative
nonne vis hunc canem emere? magno usui tibi erit. "Do you wish to buy this dog? He will be of great use to you." predicative dative
canem iam habeo qui mihi cordi est ovesque bene custodit. "I already have a dog who is dear to me and guards the sheep well." predicative dative
sed tuus canis infirmus est; sine dubio hic canis auxilio tibi erit. "But your dog is infirm; without a doubt, this dog will be a help to you." predicative dative
ille canis saevus esse mihi videtur; timeo ne exitio ovibus sit. "This dog seems to be savage to me; I fear he will be a cause of destruction to the sheep." predicative dative
dicens speaking
dixisitis you said
dictus having been said
dicendum ought to be said
dicturus about to say
dicendus ought to be spoken
dic speak
dixisse to have spoken
dicemus we will say
dicamus let us say
locutus having spoken
loqui to speak
loquendum to be spoken
loquens speaking
locuturus esse to be about to speak
loqueretur he might say
loquere speak
locuti essent they might have spoken
loquamur let us speak
loquebaris you were speaking
Created by: rmhead