Noun(1) the case of nouns serving as the direct object of a verb
Adjective(1) containing or expressing accusation(2) serving as or indicating the object of a verb or of certain prepositions and used for certain other purposes
(1) But if lindwig is an accusative object of the verb flugon, laora refers to the Hebrews: ├ö├ç├┐the survivors fled the shield-army of the hostile ones.├ö├ç├û(2) They often appear without the final nominative ├ö├ç├┐s├ö├ç├û, as if they had been heard in conversation only in their accusative form, although in their contexts in the book they do not always serve as direct objects.(3) Or putting the adjectives in the genitive case, instead of the accusative , as in ├ö├ç├┐I will take the chalice of salvation├ö├ç├û?(4) So free-standing pronouns are accusative , even when they're interpreted as subjects: Who did that?(5) So in fact the accusative in the cartoon is not grammatical in Standard English as normally used.(6) The Greek preposition had several meanings, depending on whether it governed the accusative , genitive, or dative case.(7) Followed by accusative and infinitive (anqrwpouÔö£ãÆ einai).(8) This claims that ├ö├ç├┐syllabus├ö├ç├û originally occurred as a misprint of a Greek accusative plural in a fifteenth century edition of Cicero.(9) So long as the payoff phrase is not actually a subject (even though it's interpreted as the subject), the basic case rule would predict accusative case.(10) As students of the language may recall, German has four cases - nominative, genitive, dative, and accusative - which see words change in order to explain their relationship to each other.(11) It is the Gaulish cognate of Latin rex, whose stem is/reg /, as we see in forms such as the accusative singular regem and the nominative plural reges.(12) These would include the nominative (for the subject of a sentence), the accusative (for its object) and the genitive (to indicate possession).(13) In ordinary English this is a function that goes with accusative case on a pronoun: if you knock on my door and I call out Who is it?(14) How idiomatic the infinitive / accusative construction was, however, is a matter of some debate.(15) The nominal system distinguishes five cases: nominative, genitive, dative, accusative , and ablative; the genitive and dative endings are always the same.(16) Why do some verbs take the genitive, not the accusative ?
1. objective ::
2. accusative case ::
3. objective case ::
Different Formsaccusative, accusatives
English to Japanese Dictionary: accusative
Meaning and definitions of accusative, translation in Japanese language for accusative with similar and opposite words. Also find spoken pronunciation of accusative in Japanese and in English language.
Tags for the entry "accusative"
What accusative means in Japanese, accusative meaning in Japanese, accusative definition, examples and pronunciation of accusative in Japanese language.