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A new Latin syntax

표제/저자사항
A new Latin syntax / Eric Charles Woodcock
Woodcock, Eric Charles.   
발행사항
Cambridge: Harvard University Press, [1959]
형태사항
267 p; 23 cm
분류기호
듀이십진분류법-> 470.15
주제명
Latin language -- Syntax

권별정보

권별정보 목록
편/권차 편제 저작자 발행년도 ISBN 청구기호 자료이용하는곳 자료상태
Eric Charles Woodcock [1959] 470.15-W88n 보존 서고 신청후이용(보존)
CONTENTS
PREFACE = ⅴ
INTRODUCTION = xv
Ⅰ THE ACCUSATIVE CASE = 1
  Adverbial and grammatical uses = 1
  History of prepositions = 4
  Accusative of the goal = 5
  Extent or duration = 10
  Accusative of internal object = 13
  Accusative in apposition to sentence = 15
  Construction of acc. with rogo(posco), doceo, celo = 16
  Two accusatives with one verb = 17
  Acc. with adire, doleo, fruor, etc. = 18
  Poetic uses of accusative under the influence of Greek = 19
Ⅱ THE INFINITIVE MOOD. ACCUSATIVE AND INFINITIVE NOUN-PHRASE = 14
  Historic Infinitive = 21
  Prolative infinitive = 22
  Origin of accusative and infinitive noun-phrase = 25
  The infinitive with adjectives = 26
  Less usual uses of the infinitive = 27
  The infinitive expressing purpose = 28
  The accusative and infinitive in Oratio Obliqua = 29
  Tenses of the infinitive in O. O. = 30
  Nominative with infinitive = 33
  Quodclauses instead of acc. and infin. in O. O. = 35
  The reflexives se and suus = 36
  Use of ipse = 37
Ⅲ THE FUNCTIONS OF THE ABLATIVE CASE = 26
  Classification of ablative uses = 38
  True ablative or 'from'-case expressing starting-point, agent, material, source, etc. = 40
  Sociative-Instrumental functions, denoting instrument, price and value, accompaniment, manner, etc. = 43
  The ablative absolute = 49
  Locatival functions of the ablative = 51
  Ablative of time = 54
  Ablative of respect = 55
Ⅳ THE FUNCTIONS OF THE DATIVE CASE. IMPERSONAL PASSIVE OF VERBS = 38
  General remarks on dative = 56
  Summary of uses of dative = 58
  Dative with intransitive verbs = 59
  The impersonal passive of verbs taking the dative = 60
  Dative of the indirect object = 61
  Compound verbs taking the dative = 62
  Dative denoting possession = 63
  Dative of advantage and disadvantage = 64
  Dative of the Person Judging = 65
  Ethic dative = 66
  Dative of the end aimed at and result achieved = 67
  Predicative dative = 68
Ⅴ THE FUNCTIONS OF THE GENITIVE CASE = 50
  General remarks on the genitive = 69
  Summary of adjectival uses : possessive, subjective, objective, partitive, definition, description = 72
  Summary of adverbial uses : with verbs of remembering, etc ; with compleo, misereor, taedet, etc ; with legal expressions ; genitive of reference = 73
  Further remarks on objective and subjective genitive = 74
  Notes on the partitive genitive = 77
Ⅵ FURTHER USES OF THE ABLATIVE AND GENITIVE = 61
  The ablative of comparison = 78
  The conjunction quam in expressions of comparison = 80
  The ablative ⅴ. quam in expressions of comparison = 81
  Ablative of measure of difference = 82
  Ablative of Description (Quality) = 83
  Genitive of Description (Quality) = 84
  Ablative and genitive in expressions of price and value = 86
Ⅶ THE USE OF PARTICIPLES = 70
  General remarks : adjectival ⅴ. adverbial or predicative uses = 88
  The tenses of the participles = 89
  The participle = an adverbial clause = 90
  Participial phrases in the ablative absolute = 93
  The participle after verbs of perceiving = 94
  Participial phrase = noun-clause = 95
  Further notes on predicative participle in agreement with noun = 96
  Adjectival uses = 97
  The participle = a relative clause = 98
  Present participle predicated with sum = 99
  Perfect participle with sum = 100
  The participle used as a noun = 101
  Notes on unusual uses of present participle = 102
  Notes on the perfect participle = 103
  The future participle = 104
Ⅷ THE MOODS. THE SUBJUNCTIVE USED INDEPENDENTLY = 83
  Indicative, imperative, and subjunctive = 105
  Classification of subjunctive uses = 106
  The jussive subjunctive = 109
  The optative subjunctive in wishes = 113
  The potential subjunctive = 118
Ⅸ ALTERNATIVES TO THE SUBJUNCTIVE IN EXPRESSIONS OF DUTY, NECESSITY, PERMISSION, POSSIBILITY. DIRECT COMMANDS AND PROHIBITIONS = 92
  Modal and auxiliary verbs in Latin and English = 122
  Methods of expressing duty, obligation, necessity = 123
  Permission = 124
  Possibility = 125
  Direct commands and prohibitions = 126
Ⅹ THE SUBJUNCTIVE IN SUBORDINATE CLAUSES. FINAL NOUN-CLAUSES = 98
  Parataxis and hypotaxis. Subordinating conjunctions. etc. = 131
  The jussive subjunctive subordinated - Final clauses = 134
  The deliberative subjunctive subordinated - Indirect questions = 135
  The potential subjunctive subordinated - Consecutive clauses = 136
  The optative subjunctive subordinated - Clauses of fearing si-clauses = 138
  Final noun-clauses (indirect commands) = 139
  Sequence of tenses = 140
  Iubeo, veto, sino = 141
  Examples and notes on final noun-clauses = 142
  Constructions of moneo, suadeo, persuadeo = 143
  Constructions with verbs of resolving : statuo, constituo, decerno = 144
  Final noun-clause = internal object = 146
XI FINAL RELATIVE AND ADVERB-CLAUSES. OTHER METHODS OF EXPRESSING PURPOSE. THE SUPINE = 108
  Qui and ut as subordinating conjunctions = 147
  Final qui-clauses = 148
  Final ut-and ne-clauses = 149
  Final clauses introduced by quo with a comparative; quominus = 150
  Alternative methods of expressing purpose = 151
  The Supine = 152
  Supine with iri = future infinitive passive = 154
XII GENERIC AND CONSECUTIVE CLAUSES = 114
  Descriptive qui-clauses = 155
  Descriptive or generic clauses developing a causal, concessive, limiting, and consecutive sense = 156
  Examples and notes = 157
  Clauses where it is doubtful whether the subj. is final or consecutive = 158
  Causal and concessive qui-clauses with the indicative = 159
XIII CONSECUTIVE ADVERB-CLAUSES AND NOUN-CLAUSES = 120
  Development of consecutive ut-clause = 160
  Tenses of the subjunctive in consecutive ut-clauses = 162
  Difference between imperfect and perfect subj. in consecutive clauses = 164
  Consecutive clause after comparative quam = 166
  Consecutive ut-clause used with restrictive, concessive, or stipulative effect = 167
  Consecutive noun-clauses : accidit ut, fore ut, fieri potest ut, tantum abest ut, etc. = 168
XIV QUESTIONS, DIRECT AND INDIRECT = 127
  The indicative in direct questions : 'word'-questions and 'sentence'-questions = 169
  The interrogative particles = 170
  The latin for 'yes' and 'no' = 171
  The subjunctive in direct questions : types of deliberative : examples and notes = 172
  Repudiating deliberatives = 175
  The potential subjunctive in questions = 176
  Development of indirect question noun-clause : indirect deliberatives = 177
  Indirect questions of fact = 178
  Indicative in indirect questions of fact in early Latin : extension of subjunctive to these = 179
  Sequence of tenses of subjunctive in indirect questions of fact = 180
  Simple tense of subjunctive for periphrastic = 181
  Particles introducing indirect questions = 182
  Representation of potential subjunctive in indirect questions (-urus fuerim, etc.) = 183
XV THE CONJUNCTIONS 'QUOMINUS' AND 'QUIN' CLAUSES AFTER VERBS OF FEARING = 140
  Quominus introducing clauses after verbs of hindering and preventing = 184
  The conjunction quin = 185
  Examples and notes = 187
  Verbs of fearing followed by ne or ut or ne non = 188
  Clauses expressing fear after other expressions, e.g. periculum est, etc. = 189
  The infinitive and accusative and infinitive after verbs and expressions of fearing = 190
XVI CONDITIONAL CLAUSES = 147
  'Open' conditions = 191
  Conditions implying denial = 192
  Examples of the eight normal types = 193
  Open conditions, 'particular' and 'general' = 194
  The subjunctive in generalizing conditions = 195
  The subjunctive in generalizing clauses containing an idea of repetition = 196
  'Ideal' and 'Unreal' conditions = 197
  The present and perfect subjunctive in conditions referring to the present = 198
  The imperfect subjunctive in conditions referring to the past = 199
  The indicative in the apodosis of 'unreal' conditions = 200
XVII THE GERUND AND GERUNDIVE = 157
  The gerund, a verbal noun = 201
  The gerundive, a verbal adjective = 202
  The gerundive expressing necessity = 203
  The gerundive used impersonally = 204
  Summary of uses of the gerund = 205
  The gerundive replacing the gerund = 206
  Summary of the uses of the gerundive = 207
XVIII IMPERSONAL VERBS = 166
  General remarks = 208
  Impersonal verbs with the genitive of the thing and the accusative of the person = 209
  Impersonal verbs with an infinitive, noun-phrese, or noun-clause as subject = 210
  Impersonal verbs and expressions with the dative of the person concerned = 211
  Notes on licet = 212
  Refert and interest = 213
XIX TEMPORAL CLAUSES = 172
  General remarks = 214
  Temporal clauses indicating 'time after which' : postquam, ubi, etc. = 215
  Notes on the conjunctions postquam, ubi, ut, simulac = 216
  Examples and notes on the tenses = 217
  Temporal clauses expressing contemporaneous action : dum, donec, quoad, quamdiu = 218
  'While' = 'as long as' = 219
  'So long as' = 'provided that' = 220
  Dum = 'while yet' or 'during the time that' = 221
  'Until' = 222
  Dum, donec, quoad = 'until', with indicative = 223
  Dum, donec, quoad = 'until', with the subjunctive = 224
  Temporal clauses expressing 'time before which' : priusquam, antequam = 225
  Antequam and priusquam referring to the present = 226
  Antequam and priusquam referring to the future = 227
  Antequam and priusquam referring to the past = 228
XX RELATIVE CLAUSES AND THE CONSTRUCTIONS OF 'CUM' ('QUOM') = 187
  The conjunction quom or cum = 229
  Summary of types of quiclause = 230
  The parallel constructions of cum = 231
  'Determinative' cum-clauses = 232
  Generalizing cum-clauses = 233
  'Descriptive' or 'characterizing' cum-clauses = 234
  The extension of the generic subjunctive to temporal cum in narrative = 235
  Cum in a causal or concessive sense = 236
  Cum as a connexion (cum inversum) = 237
  Cum answering the question 'How long?' or 'How long since?' = 238
  Summary of uses of tenses and moods with temporal cum = 239
XXI CAUSAL AND CONCESSIVE CLAUSES = 196
  The moods in causal clauses = 240
  The causal conjunctions : quod, quia, quoniam, quando, siquidem = 241
  Examples and notes = 242
  Repudiated reasons(non quo...sed quia...) = 243
  Concessive clauses introduced by etsi, etiamsi, tametsi = 244
  Quamquam = 245
  Quamvis = 246
  Licet = 248
  Examples and notes = 249
XXII CLAUSES OF COMPARISON = 205
  Classification of comparative clauses = 250
  The comparative conjunctions : quam, ut, atque, etc.; tantus-quantus, talis-qualis, etc. = 251
  Comparative clauses of degree = 252
  Comparative clauses of manner = 253
  Conditional or 'unreal' comparative clauses = 254
  Tenses of the subjunctive on 'unreal' comparisons = 255
  Further examples and notes = 256
XXIII REMARKS ON REPORTED SPEECH = 214
  The different types of reported speech = 262
  Direct quotation with inquam = 263
  Dico, loquor, aio, respondeo, exclamo introducing direct speech = 264
  The two kinds of indirect speech = 265
  Main clauses in O. O. = 266
  Rhetorical questions in O. O. = 267
XXIV SUBORDINATE CLAUSES IN 'O. O.' = 223
  Normal rules governing the tenses of the subjunctive in subordinate clauses in O. O. = 272
  Examples and notes (original primary tense of subjunctive in subordinate clause) = 273
  Examples of retention of original imperfect or pluperfect subjunctive after primary governing verb = 274
  Subjunctive representing original indicative : primary = 275
  Ditto : historic = 276
  Representation in O. O. of original subordinate future indicative = 277
  Excursus on apparent exceptions to the rules of sequence = 279
XXV CONDITIONAL CLAUSES IN 'O. O.' 'REPRAESENTATIO', ETC. = 234
  The eight normal types of conditional clause converted to O. O. = 280
  'Unreal' conditions in O. O., when the verb is passive = 281
  Notes and examples : imperfect subjunctive in apodosis represented by -urum fuisse; no distinction between 'ideal' and 'future vivid', etc. = 282
  Representation in O. O. of 'unreal' indicative apodoses = 283
  Repraesentatio = 284
  Virtual O. O. = 285
  Circumstances under which the indicative is retained in subordinate clauses in O. O. = 286
  Relative clauses in the accusative and infinitive in O. O. = 289
SELECT BIBLIOGRAPHY = 243
INDEX OF SUBJECT-MATTER = 244
LATIN INDEX = 248
INDEX OF EXAMPLES = 253

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