LATN 281/332: Sallust
Spring Semester 2008
|Verb-form||Person or Substantive-attributes1||Number (if any)||Tense||Voice||Mood or Part of Speech2||Sense in Context||Construction3|
|student||3||pl.||pres.||act.||indic.||are eager||verb of relative clause of fact|
|praestare||(neut., n/a)||(n/a)||pres.||act.||infin.||surpass||infinitive verb of indirect statement (subject, sese) dependent on student|
|niti||(neut., n/a)||(n/a)||pres.||act.||infin.||strive||infinitive verb of indirect statement (subject, omnis homines) dependent on decet|
|decet||3||sing.||pres.||act.||indic.||it is fitting||main verb of the whole sentence - statement of fact|
|transeant||3||pl.||pres.||act.||subj.||go through||verb of negative purpose clause dependent on niti|
|finxit||3||sing.||pf.||act.||indic.||has fashioned||verb of relative clause of fact|
1Finite verbs have person, among other attributes, non-finite verbs don't: so if the form is a finite one, give the person, but if it's a non-finite form like a participle or an infinitive, use this box to state what gender and case it has (gender and case are attributes of a substantive; number, which is an attribute of both substantives and verbs, here gets a box of its own).
2Finite verbs have mood, among other attributes, non-finite verbs don't: so if the form is a finite one, give the mood, but if it's a non-finite form like a participle or an infinitive, use this box to state what part of speech it is.
3"Construction" asks you to indicate briefly why the verb takes the form that it takes, in order to tell you what the sentence is using it to tell you: what type of clause, participial phrase, etc., is the verb-form helping to create in this sentence?
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Revised 12 January 2008 by