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*This* video teaches the Latin word for "this" in all of its wonderful forms and parts of speech. hic, haec, hoc is not just a good (and popular) demonstrative adjective, but it has many substantive (noun-like) and adverbial uses.
adjectives feminine masculine neuter nouns
The irregular verb possum, posse, is related to that other big irregular verb, sum, esse. Which means that learning how to conjugate possum should be a piece of cake, and definitely not with the pot- calling the irregular verb.... Oh, never mind.
active voice indicative mood irregular verbs verbs
The third declension has nouns of all genders, including the neuter. Unlike the regular masculine/feminine declension, neuter nouns must follow our rules of neuter, which makes their declension slightly different. This video also covers how neuter i-stems are formed.
neuter nouns third declension
I, me, you, we, us, all of these are personal pronouns, and Latin has different forms for these words depending on how they are used in the sentence. Yes, the pronoun is declined too. But don't worry, the forms of ego, tu, nos, and vos aren't so different from each other.
cases feminine introduction masculine neuter nouns
Not all verbs end in -t, and as you move from the first to second to third person, the ending changes with the subject. This video covers the idea of person in verbs and the singular present tense endings, -o, -s, and -t.
active voice indicative mood introduction nouns verbs
Latin, like some of its modern daughter languages, doesn't often require a subject in the sentence if it is obvious in context. This is especially true since each verb ending is different in both spelling and sound. Learn to anticipate and understand the subject just based on the verb ending!
introduction nouns verbs
This video shows how you can turn a sentence with a third person singular verb into one with a third person plural verb. It's not just about the verb - you have to make sure that the subject is also plural.
active voice introduction nouns verbs
Latin sentences tend to have an order different from what most English speakers are familiar with. Latin likes a touch of suspense by placing the verb at the end of the sentence. But it's not so strange, since more languages have Latin's word order (Subject-Object-Verb) than English's (Subject-Verb-Object).
introduction nouns verbs
Unlike English, Latin is an inflected language (which means that the endings of nouns change based on its role in the sentence) and divides its nouns into groups called declensions. Each declension has predictable and fixed patterns for changing endings to go along with the changing grammar. This video discusses at a very basic level what exactly declensions are and how you can identify the declension of a noun given just the nominative and accusative cases.
Numbers in Latin are as easy as one-two-three, except that the numbers one, two, and three are declined to match the same case, number, and gender as the noun they are describing. This video covers Latin cardinal numbers, the numbers we use to count.
adjectives culture feminine masculine neuter