genitive case


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Related to genitive case: accusative case, ablative case, dative case
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.genitive case - the case expressing ownership
oblique, oblique case - any grammatical case other than the nominative
attributive genitive, attributive genitive case - a word in the genitive case that is used as an attributive adjective; "an example of the attributive genetive is `John's' in `John's mother'"
Translations
druhý pádgenitiv
genitivo
genetiivi
genitiv
birtokos eset
eignarfall
kilmininkas
rodilnik
genitiv
References in classic literature ?
Then the teacher lets me softly down with the remark that whenever the word "wegen" drops into a sentence, it ALWAYS throws that subject into the GENITIVE case, regardless of consequences--and therefore this bird stayed in the blacksmith shop "wegen DES Regens.
In many cases, taqwa forms a genitive case with allah producing the phrase "taqwa allah" (piety towards God) commonly found in Quranic verses and Islamic traditions.
The Genitive Case in Dutch and German: A Study of Morphosyntactic Change in Codified Languages
The remaining English idioms are translated following different syntactic structure patterns, the most prevalent of which is N+N, where the first noun is used in the Genitive case.
For example, in (1), the word lammas 'sheep' is marked for genitive case, which is the case it would normally receive in the sentence 'I bought a sheep'.
This term has the genitive case in the locative sense, or in the accusative sense.
The word VEXILL[AT]IO ('detachment') seems likely in line 3, which we can expand to the genitive case vexillationis.
She could easily conjugate and use the correct form of the Arabic verbs, make plural from singular, correctly use Arabic prepositions in genitive case and make nominal and verbal sentences.
In Czech, we find genitive case with AT prepositions (u and pri), prepositional case with IN (v) and ON (na), and instrumental with the other locations.
The phrase mious, [MATHEMATICAL EXPRESSION NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII] is a seemingly simple grammatical construction consisting of a nominative noun ([MATHEMATICAL EXPRESSION NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII]=faith/faithfulness) followed by two proper names in the genitive case ([MATHEMATICAL EXPRESSION NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII]=Jesus Christ).