declension in a sentence

The locative is identical to the ablative in the fourth and fifth declensions.

Accordingly, besides noun declension patterns, there also existed a greater variety of verb conjugation patterns than in Modern English.

For the accusative endings, see Latin declension.

In Latin, the nominative case of first declension nouns ends in’a ‘.

Noun Old Norse and other Germanic languages had two types of regular declension.

First and second declension adjectives’ adverbs are formed by adding an -e onto their bases.

Among variant declensional forms are known: sg. dat. -i, -ie: akmeni, akmenie, seseri, seserie.

These differences identify the “pronominal” declension, and a few adjectives follow this pattern.

See Czech declension for declension patterns for all Czech grammatical cases, including locative.

First declension – neuter nouns After a sibilant, ? is written when stressed; ? when unstressed.

Genitive and dative plurals are indistinct in gender for all pronominal and adjectival declensions.

Peculiarities within declension Irregularity in number Some nouns are declined in the singular only.

Syntax Croatian has a rich case structure that is reflected in the declension of nouns and adjectives.

In general, weak nouns are easier than strong nouns, since they had begun to lose their declensional system.

Among women, the names follow the first declension, while among young girls, the names follow the second declension.

The five declension classes may be named -or, -ar, -er, -n, and null after their respective plural indefinite endings.

Nouns belonging to the i-stem feminine declension are feminines ending in -? in the nominative singular (rec?, nošt?, tvar?”).