From a syntactic point of view, the accusative
pronoun hine (Christ), which is obviously the subject of each of the embedded infinitives claensian, gelacnian, drifan, aweccan, bebeodan, gan, and wyrcean, seems to stand in exactly the same relationship to the participle onlyhtende as to the infinitives.
The broad inventory of Old Avestan nominals to which transitivity has been assigned may give the impression that almost any noun or adjective with the relevant meaning could have governed an accusative
It has been noticed that the minimum number of case-number forms in which a noun should appear to identify its inflectional pattern is four, preferably including the combination of nominative and accusative
plural, and dative singular.
The element Gianni is a VP internal argument but the verb is not able to assign ACCUSATIVE
case to it due to the lack of an external argument that can only accept the NOMINATIVE case.
as an accusative
argument or a nominative argument.
The reading of F, modicum, has been very well defended by van MaluMaeder (following Armini), taking modicum as an adverbial accusative
, and quoting examples in Apuleius for this use.
Christ's victory over Satan and the "principalities and powers" does not come through violence or accusative
Not a hint of the correct but habitually shunned accusative
- an aberration that had escaped me until now in my assorted sightings of the play.
201, lines 125, 128) are based on variants or editorial intervention; `plusieurs personne' as an accusative
plural, allegorie 51, line 24, deserves a note).
128-29) that the Akkadian phenomenon is analogous to the Classical Arabic construction where the negative particle la is followed by an indefinite substantive in the accusative
whereby the existence of the kind is denied (termed la neifiyatu 1-jinsi, e.
Old English Masculine Weak Noun Paradigm singular plural nominative nama naman accusative
naman naman genitive naman namena dative naman namum
Table 1 Semantic Pragmatic Syntactic function: function: function: Case marking: Agent Primary topic Subject Nominative (0) Patient Secondary topic Direct Object Accusative
Recipient Focus Oblique Instrumental