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Latin Grammar

Noun Grammar

Declension A group of nouns
1st Declension Nouns that end in 'A' and are mainly feminine
1st Declension Exception Nouns that end in 'A' that are occupations are masculine
Noun Cases Each of the five major cases determines the ending and use of the noun
Noun Cases The five major cases and two minor cases are used to determine the noun's use and ending.
Nominative Case This states that the noun is either a subject or a predicate nominative.
Genitive Case Shows posession (of, s', or 's)
Dative Case Indirect object (give, show, tell)
Accusative Case The direct object or an object of a preposition.
Ablative Case Shows Where (from, with, in (on), or by = "FWIB")
Nominative Case Endings Singular: -a Plural: -ae
Genitive Case Endings Singular: -ae Plural: -arum
Dative Case Endings Singular: -ae Plural: -is or -abus
Accusative Case Endings Singular: -am Plural: -as
Ablative Case Endings Singular: -a (with a line over it) Plural: -is or -abus
Nominative Abbreviation Nom.
Genitive Abbreviation Gen.
Dative Abbreviation Dat.
Accusative Abbreviation Acc.
Ablative Abbreviation Abl.
Feminine A noun which is thought to have the female gender
Masculine A noun that is thought to have a male gender
How many declensions? There are five declensions
Created by: compugeek