vier, vied, vide, verge, venue, vend, veined, vein, veering, veer, riven, revue, never, neve, nerve, grieved, grieve, giver, given, give, ever, even, envied, driven, drive, diverge, diver, dive, derive, GERUNDIVE
Most frequently, these words convey a sense of sexual violence in their passive and gerundive
forms, when modifying a feminine noun that is the object of the action.
Here Virgil is using the gerundive
form of the verb for, which comes from an irregular verb meaning 'to speak'.
For if we pay attention to Aquinas's use of the gerundive
of obligation (faciendum et prosequendum), then this first precept of practical reason may be regarded as directive for reasonable agents, and hence intrinsically normative, rather than as an indicative statement concerning human nature or an imperative statement commanding a certain course of action.
This statement's construction, with the gerundive
only intensifying the sense of obligation and necessity already inherent in the verb satisfacio, (35) suggests how little choice Atticus had in the matter.
Although no musical notation accompanies the text, the use of the gerundive
in the incipit (representanda) and the inclusion of stage directions and speech prefixes establish that Hilarius intended Story of Daniel for performance at either matins or vespers sometime during the Christmas season.
In Vedic, -ya- is furthermore highly productive as a gerundive
suffix, but formations to morphologically characterized verbal stems are rare (AiG II,2: 794f.
Donno Gianni's incantation is constructed from a similar coupling of a repeated phrase (based on a gerundive
form of the verb "toccare") with the identification of a body part: "bella testa; belli crini; belle gambe," etc.
In speaking of alcohol, Santideva uses the gerundive
form deya (SS 271), and the gerundive
in -ya does not have the imperative force of the gerundive
in -tavya (Coulson 188-9); therefore, he is saying only that alcohol may be given, not necessarily that it always should be.
He covers building morphosyntactic structure, Malagasy morphosyntax, gerundive
and referential nominals, participant nominals, clausal nominals, and participant nominals and relative clauses.
ending of the word, the -ing, gives it its structural dynamism.
In many cases, Italian uses the gerundive
form in English (i.