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  Encyclopedia of Keywords > Society > Culture > Languages > Language > Participle   Michael Charnine

Keywords and Sections
PAST PARTICIPLE
ACTIVE PARTICIPLE
PASSIVE PARTICIPLE
PARTICIPLES
PASSIVE VOICE
VERB
VERBAL NOUNS
SUBJECT
CALLED
PRESENT PARTICIPLE
STEM
PRETERITE
PRESENT TENSE
PERFECT
PAST TENSE
REGULAR VERBS
PERFECT PARTICIPLE
ACTIVE VOICE
Review of Short Phrases and Links

    This Review contains major "Participle"- related terms, short phrases and links grouped together in the form of Encyclopedia article.

Definitions

  1. Participle: a verb form acting as an adjective.
  2. A participle is a verbal adjective that describes a noun as being a participant in the action of the verb.
  3. A participle is a word formed from a verb that can function as part of a verb phrase. (Web site)
  4. A participle is a non-finite verb form that can be used in compound tenses or voices, or as a modifier.
  5. A participle is a verb form used as an adjective to modify nouns and pronouns. (Web site)

Past Participle

  1. For strong verbs one needs to learn three principal parts: the infinitive, the preterite, and the past participle. (Web site)
  2. As to the voice of the past participle, it is passive if the verb is transitive, and active if it is intransitive. (Web site)
  3. Finnish verbs have present and past participles, both with active and passive forms, and an 'agent' participle.

Active Participle

  1. The active participle of give is giving, and the passive participle is given.
  2. The Future Active Participle is usually identical in its stem with the Perfect Passive Participle; as, am---tus, am--t--rus; moni-tus, monit--rus. (Web site)

Passive Participle

  1. Laudavi is needed for the perfect stem, while laudatus is required for the perfect passive participle.
  2. In both cases, the old infinitive is turned into its passive participle form.

Participles

  1. The emphatic prefix ge- came to be used (but neither exclusively nor invariably) as a marker of the participle. (Web site)
  2. In the participle, ul becomes ol through metaphony, but only with the liquid, as the metaphony is blocked by the nasal. (Web site)
  3. Since the high heels are clattering (and not clattering high heels), I'd say it's a participle. (Web site)
  4. The dangling participle, a characteristic feature of English, is not used in Danish. (Web site)
  5. English shows this distinction in the form of an auxiliary followed by a participle.

Passive Voice

  1. It can also be the future participle when that verb cannot be made passive.
  2. The passive voice is formed by joining the participle preterit to the substantive verb, as I am loved. (Web site)

Verb

  1. The passive participle describes nouns that have been the subject of the action of the verb, e.g.
  2. Template:Dubious The passive participle describes nouns that have been the object of the action of the verb, e.g.
  3. The participle s of verbs agree in gender and number with the subject or object in some instances.
  4. All that word means to a linguist is that the clause in question either lacks a verb or that the verb is in the form of a participle. (Web site)
  5. The active participle describes noun s that are wont to do the action given in the verb, e.g. (Web site)

Verbal Nouns

  1. Between PIE and Germanic the verbal noun was adapted as a past participle for the new Germanic synthetic tenses. (Web site)
  2. The gerundive is a passive participle agreeing (like all adjectives) with a noun; the gerund is an active verbal noun.
  3. When the present participle follows en, it is a gerund, equivalent to English -ing verbal nouns following while, by, or on.

Subject

  1. I shall, therefore, take up this subject again, when I come to give you an explanation of the participle and preposition. (Web site)
  2. However, the precise nature of the original Sanskrit participle and its modern descendents remain the subject of debate.

Called

  1. English has an active participle, also called a present participle; and a passive participle, also called a past participle.
  2. In the Indo-European languages, verbal adjectives are generally called participle s.
  3. Note that the '-ma' form without a case ending is called the 'agent participle' (see 'participles' below).
  4. Such adjectives are sometimes called participle adjectives . (Web site)

Present Participle

  1. Was = auxiliary verb; beating = present participle. (Web site)
  2. Having is the present participle of the active, indicative, transitive verb to have; the present participle indicates a continuing aspect.
  3. Finnish verbs have past and present participles, both with passive and active forms, and an 'agent' participle.

Stem

  1. The vowel of the present stem recurs in the participle.
  2. The agent participle is formed in a similar way as the third infinitive (see above), adding -ma or -m- to the verb stem.

Preterite

  1. However, the j-presents have instead taken an o in the preterite and participle, perhaps by analogy with class 2. (Web site)
  2. Some verbs, which might be termed "semi-strong", have formed a weak preterite but retained the strong participle, or (rarely) vice versa. (Web site)

Present Tense

  1. For example, Italian uses stare ("stand") with the present participle to indicate the present continuous.
  2. English also inflects verbs by affixation to mark the third person singular in the present tense (with -s), and the present participle (with -ing).
  3. Notice that each present participle ends in ing. (Web site)
  4. You can get around this lack of present participle by omitting sum and using ablative absolutes.
  5. Gerunds in the "present tense participle form" act as nouns. (Web site)

Perfect

  1. The past participle is used primarily in the periphrastic constructions of the passive (with blive) and the perfect (with v--re). (Web site)
  2. The past participle is used as an participial adjective, in a participial phrase, in the passive voice, or in the perfect tenses.
  3. In the perfect tense, the word har ("have, has") is placed before a the past participle: han har k--bt en bil, "he has bought a car". (Web site)

Past Tense

  1. The past participle of the weak verbs has the ending -et or -t. (Web site)
  2. N. B.—The past tense and past participle of To Hang is hanged or hung. (Web site)
  3. Give is an example of an irregular verb because the past form is gave and the past participle form is given.
  4. The supine became a past participle in all Romance languages.
  5. The past participle requires agreement with the gender of any preceding direct object.

Regular Verbs

  1. Regular Verb — A regular verb is a verb that forms its past and past participle forms by adding -ed.
  2. There are two participle forms: the present participle, ending in "-ing," and the past participle, ending in "-ed" with regular verbs.
  3. The future participle acts like an adjective, agreeing with the subject of the verb, and declines like ‘bonus, -a, -um’. (Web site)

Perfect Participle

  1. NOTE: The Perfect Participle with fore also makes a Future Passive Infinitive (as, amátus fore). (Web site)
  2. In the Second conjugation, however, the characteristic e- rarely appears in the perfect and perfect participle. (Web site)
  3. A regular verb is a verb that forms the preterit and the perfect participle by assuming d or ed; as, love, loved, loving, loved.

Active Voice

  1. English has an active voice participle, also called a present participle; and a passive voice participle, also called a past participle.
  2. Active: There are two forms of this participle, depending on the “aspect” of the stem. (Web site)
  3. The past participle forms all the following tenses except (a) Future perfect (b) The past perfect (c) Present perfect (d) The active voice 5.
  4. To form the future active infinitive of a verb, use the future participle (formed by removing the '-m' from the supine and adding '-rus') and add 'esse'. (Web site)

Categories

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  Short phrases about "Participle"
  Originally created: May 31, 2008.
  Links checked: March 20, 2013.
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