The thing with num was supposed to mean "There isn't a locative plural, is there?". I read that num is used when expecting a negative answer, I expected that (though I was wrong )
I also read in my book that quo means direction to where and ubi means place in where. There is something that doesn't fit, I mean, ubi can't be used for relative clauses then?
I understand the correction of the ut, changing it for an infinitive clause, but I don't regard the example as indirect speech.
In the ego loci habito thing, if loco can't take the locative, why does it become ego loco habito and not locum (Acc.) or in loco?
Æren wrote:Really sorry for such an interruption, but I think that studeo governs Dative. So I think it should be latinae [linguae] nunc studeo.
you will never experience true spoken Latin.
Users browsing this forum: No registered users and 1 guest