Latin has a complex grammar system consisting of many noun cases, noun declensions, and verb conjugations. The Chart below will show you the first declension -a/-ae suffix. From that stem we get 14 noun cases. The final <d> in the ablative form was all but disappeared after Cicero died, but “-ad” is a valid caseContinue reading “Noun Declensions 1st declension.”
“Equus, Equi /ˈe.kʷʊs/ (m) noun; Second declension”
“Somnus, Somni /ˈsɔm.nʊs̠/ (m) noun; 2nd declension”
“Navis, Navis /ˈnaː.wis/ (f) noun; 3rd declension (i stem)”
“Dies, Diei /ˈdi.ɛːs/ (m) noun; 5th declension”
Malum, Mali (n) noun; /ˈmaː.lum/ Second Declension Despite being declined the exact same as the neuter form of Malus (Malum), it doesn’t even have a similar origin. Rather, it is from the Greek “Melon” This delicious fruit is known to us as an Apple.
“Verbum, Verba /ˈwer.bum/ (n) noun; second declension.”
Electrum, Electri (n) noun; second declension
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