accusative

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Synonyms for accusative

the case of nouns serving as the direct object of a verb

containing or expressing accusation

serving as or indicating the object of a verb or of certain prepositions and used for certain other purposes

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References in periodicals archive ?
The accusatives could be taken as secondary objects of the finite verb in the preceding line, giving a translation such as "May the Ahura .
Thus, in Turkish, the subject of the intransitive in (35a) corresponds to the accusative in the derived causative of (35b), and the subject of the transitive in (35c) corresponds to the dative of (35d), with the identity of the accusative being constant between the two constructions; but causativization of the ditransitive in (35e) presents a problem for the participant-differentiating morphological resources of the language:
The first possibility is the accusative of the first person singular pronoun mi in Etruscan, variously spelled as mini, mine, min, mene, men and, once, mi (the last variant explained as an instance of haplography by Rix, La scrittura, 229).
Terescenko's interpretations appears somewhat questionable also in the following cases of Tundra Nenets: with a nominative object (7) and with an accusative object (8) ([TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII.
The reading of F, modicum, has been very well defended by van MaluMaeder (following Armini), taking modicum as an adverbial accusative, and quoting examples in Apuleius for this use.
bar]ra is a sixth-triplet termination (a genitive ending), not a second-triplet one (an accusative ending).
pasalum is construed here with an accusative urham.
In the same chapter the forms of the dative and accusative case endings are not listed but must be inferred from the sentences used to illustrate them (presumably -k(k)u and-ai, respectively) (p.
Nouns in -tu of course undergo grammaticalization of their accusatives into infinitives, a development which vouches for their purely actional value.
According to Ross (1937: 57) both are accusatives because of "some kind of analogy between the flexional types" of the noun daeg in Old English.
Both are in origin accusatives of extent which are sometimes translated by Geldner "Tag fur Tag," the same rendition which he regularly employs for dive-dive.
Worcs 849 S1272 has accusatives woellan and wyllan, with respectively Mercian and West Saxon vowels, for a single feature.
This leads to a crossed position of the two accusatives, violating basic rules of word order.
The problem is not to motivate the -u- of the accusatives Hit.