Latin Case Uses

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Can you name the Latin case to go with their use?

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Specific UseMinor Case
A word in either of these 2 cases becomes an adjective to describe another noun.
It is removal without motion and is sometimes used with the preposition 'sine'.
It is used to show possession.
There are some adjectives that cannot mean anything without this.
This one is always a person and it needs a preposition to illustrate this.
If the noun that this would be used with were a verb, this noun would be the noun version of a verb, it would be the direct object.
It is used for the subject.
This expresses the way in which something is done. Without an adjective, the preposition 'cum' is required. With an adjective, however, cum is not needed, but may still be used. In
It answers the question 'With respect to what?'
This is used to show distance, whether it be on a timeline or a map.
It is used with a word indicating part of something else, and the word in this case is what is the whole.
Specific UseMinor Case
A word in this case never needs a preposition because it is a thing to use.
It is called the case of direct address.
It answers the question 'By how much?'
It is the noun that receives the direct object.
A noun put into this case receives the action of the verb.
It answers the question 'When?'
When this major case is used with the verb 'sum' it becomes this.
It answers the question 'Within what period?'
This tells us how much something costs.
Some prepositions need this case to work properly.
It describes how something stands in relation to something else; all in this major case are always this.

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Created Jun 17, 2013ReportNominate
Tags:latin, case, minor, specific