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Hey you, learn this case. It's pretty easy, given that for most nouns it's the same as the nominative. The only differences come with words that end in -us, like Brutus, dominus, filius, Sempronius, and meus.
cases first declension nouns second declension third declension
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
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
All Latin nouns have a gender - they are masculine, feminine, or even neuter. Why? Sometimes it's because they refer to males or females, but much more frequently the gender of a noun is just one other fact of the word. Sure, it's different from English (and the neuter is foreign to many Romance languages), but not too difficult to master.
feminine masculine neuter nouns
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
Adjectives add color and pizzaz to a sentence, and you can't have a Cicero without adjectives. This video covers the basic essentials to learning about how adjectives work in Latin, while leaving the specifics about declension for other videos.
The fourth declension is the u declension, and once you see the endings, you will understand why. This video covers the full declension of words like manus and domus, and other peculiarities of this u-nique (or not?) group of nouns.
fourth declension masculine neuter nouns
In Latin, there are three (and more) different ways to express the simple English word "and". Each of these, et, atque, and -que, show different levels of connectiveness.
In ancient Rome, insulae were shoddy apartment buildings built for the urban poor, often with 6 or 7 units inside each three story structure. What were they made of, and how many were there in Rome?
This video is entirely a "has been" as we explore the passive voice of the perfect tense. Finally, we use the fourth and last principal part, along with the present of sum, of course. And don't forget to plural the participle!
indicative mood passive voice verbs