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The Elements of Gaelic Grammar (Volume 4); Based on the Work of the Rev. Alexander Stewart
by:Hugh Cameron Gillies
This historic book may have numerous typos, missing text or index. Purchasers can download a free scanned copy of the original book (without typos) from the publisher. 1896. Not illustrated. Excerpt: ... in a sentence; seall co e look who he (is), cha'n'eil fhios co am fear a bhuail mi it is not known who struck me, am bheil thu cinnteach co a thuit are...
This historic book may have numerous typos, missing text or index. Purchasers can download a free scanned copy of the original book (without typos) from the publisher. 1896. Not illustrated. Excerpt: ... in a sentence; seall co e look who he (is), cha'n'eil fhios co am fear a bhuail mi it is not known who struck me, am bheil thu cinnteach co a thuit are you sure who fell, cha'n'eil fios cionnas a thuit e it is not known how he fell, innis dhomh co leis an cii tell me who owns the dog. The same forms co, cia, ciod go to form the so-called Indefinite Pronouns co air bith, co 'sam bith or co 'sa bith whoever, ciod air bith whatever, cia b'e air bith whosoever. The phrases air bitb, 'sam bith limit the terms to which they are attached, like Adjectives; fear'sam bith any man, duine air bith any man, ill 'sam bith anything--at all. The former expression air bith would seem to point to the Welsh byd and the Old Gaelic bith the world as the source of the word bith which is here used. CHAPTER VI--OF VERBS A Verb is a word which signifies to be, to do, or to suffer anything. Gaelic Verbs may be divided into three classes as Regular, Irregular, and Defective. Regular Verbs are such as have the common root of the word in all the moods and tenses; as, buail-- bhuail--buailidh to strike. Irregular Verbs are such as have not a common root throughout; as, rach--chaidh--theid to go. Defective Verbs are such as have not all the parts, or only a few of the parts of the ordinary declension; as, ars quoth, theab had almost. A Verb may be used Transitively, Intransitively Impersonally, or as Auxiliary to another Verb. The Verb is Transitive when its action passes on to an object; as, bhuail e am bord he struck the table. It is Intransitive when the action does not pass on to an object; as, thuit a' chraobh the tree fell. A Verb is used Impersonally when it has no Personal Nominative. It always takes the form of the Third Person Singular of the tenses of the Passive in Gaelic; ghuilea...
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