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Articles related to latin nouns

Cases and Endings of 1st Declension Latin Nouns
The ending on first declension nouns is characterized by an "a." With many Latin adjectives, there are three forms, e.g., unus, una, unum (one). The one with the ...
7 Cases of Latin Nouns, Pronouns, and Adjectives
There are 7 cases for Latin nouns. Some of them are vestigial (especially, the locative), but for the sake of being thorough and having the list all together, here ...
The Endings on Latin Nouns of the Third Declension
A good bet for a Latin noun whose nominative singular ends in -a is that it is a feminine noun of the First Declension. Likewise, a noun ending in -us in the ...
Latin Nouns of the Fifth Declension - Endings
The Fifth declension nouns in Latin are sometimes called -e stem nouns. The nouns are few but common. Like the first declension, fifth declension nouns tend to ...
Latin Nouns of the Second Declension - Endings
The Cases and Endings of 2nd Declension Latin Nouns ... Second declension nouns in Latin are mostly masculine or neuter, but there are also feminine nouns  ...
Latin Nouns of the Fourth Declension - Endings
The Fourth declension nouns in Latin are sometimes called -u stem nouns. They may be masculine, feminine, or neuter. The verbal nouns called supine are ...
The Nominative Case - Learning Latin - Ancient/Classical History
The Nominative Case (cāsus nōminātīvus) is the subject case. There is nothing very tricky about it. When you look up a noun (in Latin 'noun' is nōmen which is ...
To Determine the Latin Declension, Find the Genitive Singular
When you are trying to translate a Latin noun into English or English into Latin, you should know which of the five declensions the noun falls into. If you know the  ...
The Ablative Case - Latin Definition - Ancient/Classical History
It generally consists of a noun or pronoun modified by a participle. Sometimes there is a noun or adjective instead of a participle. Sometimes an Ablative ...
Latin Case - Vocative - Ancient/Classical History - About.com
The vocative case is used to address someone by name, much as we would say in English, "Peter, please pass the pepper" or "Please pass the pepper, Peter.
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