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3 votes

How to obtain the stem of a comparative adjective?

Latin teachers typically use the word "stem" to refer to the portion shared in common at the start of all of the 'oblique' inflected forms of a noun or adjective. 'Oblique' in this context ...
Asteroides's user avatar
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1 vote

How to obtain the stem of a comparative adjective?

Is it derived from pulchrioris, the genitive singular form of the comparative adjective? If yes, how has the genitive singular form of the comparative adjective been obtained from the nominative ...
Draconis's user avatar
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6 votes

Is -is the feminine singular nominative endings of third-declension adjectives with three or two nominative singular forms?

the feminine singular nominative endings of third-declension adjectives with three or two nominative singular forms are always -is? Yes. Third-declension adjectives of three terminations always end ...
Asteroides's user avatar
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