edited by Meagan Ayer et al.

Noun and Adjective forms of the Verb

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487. The several noun and adjective forms associated with the verb are employed as follows.1

I. Participles: a. Present and Perfect: 1. Attributive (§ 494)
2. Simple Predicate (§ 495).
3. Periphrastic Perfect Passive) (§ 495, Note)
4. Predicate of Circumstance (§ 496)
5. Descriptive (Indirect Discourse) (§ 497.d)
b. Future 1. Periphrastic with esse (§ 498.a)
2. Periphrastic with fuī ( = Pluperfect Subjunctive) (§ 498.b)
c. Gerundive 1. As Descriptive Adjective (§ 500.1)
2. Periphrastic with esse (§ 500.2).
3. Of Purpose with certain verbs (§ 500.4).
II. Gerund or Gerundive: 1. Genitive as Subjective or Objective Genitive (§ 504).
2. Dative, with Adjectives (of Fitness), Nouns, Verbs (§ 505)
3. Accusative, with certain Prepositions (§ 506).
4. Ablative, of Means, Comparison, or with Prepositions (§ 507)
III. Supine: 1. Accusative Supine (in -um), with Verbs of Motion (§ 509)
2. Ablative Supine (in ), chiefly with Adjectives (§ 510).

Footnotes

1. For the Syntax of the Infinitive, see § 451 ff., § 486.
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