( BEING CONTINUED FROM 8/08/16)
2. The other cases denote partly the relations between one object and another, expressed by a noun, partly an attachment of one object to another by motion from the one to the other. These endings were originally local in their signification, and often interchanged their functions. The ending of the genitive singular was originally as,
(TO BE CONTINUED)
A PHILOLOGICAL INTRODUCTION TO GREEK AND LATIN FOR STUDENTS.
TRANSLATED FROM THE GERMAN OF FERDINAND BAUR, DR. PH., Professor in Maulbronn
C. KEGAN PAUL, M.A., OXON, AND E. D. STONE, M.A., Late Fellow of Kings College Assistant-Master at Eton
SOURCE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA