A Higher Sanskṛt Grammar

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Gopāl Nārāyen & Company, 1867 - 750 pÓgines

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PÓgina 212 - In this chapter we will treat of the more general secondary nominal bases formed by means of the Taddhita affixes, reserving for a future chapter the formation of the primary nominal bases derived by means of the Krt affixes from roots. ž 338. The Taddhita affixes are added in various senses. They occasion various changes in the words to which they are added.
PÓgina 515 - lthough jmq^ alone would govern the Dative. ž 796. The Nominative, as in English and other languages is simply the naming case; its office, when used by itself, is to express the crude form of a word, gender, measure and number and nothing more.* When used with a verb it forms its subject.
PÓgina iv - Those great sages observed carefully the facts of their language and endeavoured always to connect them together by a law or rule and to bring these laws again under still more general laws. Sanskrit Grammar has thus become a science at their hands, and its study possesses an educational value of the same kind as that of Euclid and not much inferior to it in degree. For, to make up a particular form the mind of the student has to go through a certain process of synthesis.
PÓgina 422 - Those ate not very much in common use and are generally used in the Present Tense. They have various meanings. They sometimes convey the notion of performing, practising, or using, or treating like the thing or quality expressed...
PÓgina 128 - In a compound, as a general rule, words are simply joined together, without any relation between the component parts being actually expressed ; the whole compound word has the power to express the various relations that exist between the several parts. The last word only takes the case termination required by its grammatical position in a sentence, the remaining words ( those ending in a consonant ) generally assuming their crude forms before the consonantal case terminations ; eg fiT^+3W=f3B[arjr:...
PÓgina vi - Sanskrt grammar as fully and as conscisely as possible the author hopes the public will take an indulgent view of the work, and pardon him for any of the inaccuracies, mistakes of typography, &c. that might have crept in notwithstanding his best care. It is a sufficient excuse for these to say that the whole volume was written and carried through the press in less than a year. Before concluding I have also to thank Mr.
PÓgina 283 - When a conjunct consonant having ^ or ^ for its first member is at the end of a word or is followed by a consonant except a nasal or a semivowel, the q; ur ^ Is dropped.
PÓgina 514 - Karaka is the name given to the relation subsisting between a noun and a verb in a sentence. There are six Kiirakas iu Sanskrt belonging to the first seven cases, axcopt the Genetive> which is therefore not a Karaka case.
PÓgina 415 - The form in 3f derived as above is reduplicated according to the general rules of reduplication. (a) If a root begins with a vowel, the following consonant is reduplicated.

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