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LatinEdit

Alternative formsEdit

  • isthic (formerly used in New Latin)

EtymologyEdit

From iste + -ce.

PronunciationEdit

PronounEdit

istic m (feminine istaec, neuter istuc or istoc)

  1. this same, this very
  2. that of yours

DeclensionEdit

  • The declension mostly followed that of hic, which in some cases would yield forms indistinguishable from forms of iste. In other cases, this would yield forms which simply are not attested: *istuius for the genitive singular and *istuic for the dative singular. Those forms and the forms overlapping with forms of iste are not listed here; only attested non-overlapping forms are.
  • In some sources the particle -ce was added directly to forms of iste in such overlapping cases; thus for example istīusce is attested for the genitive singular of all genders, and istōsce for the masculine accusaive plural. Other such forms may also be attested.
Number Singular Plural
Case / Gender Masculine Feminine Neuter Masculine Feminine Neuter
nominative istic istaec istuc, istoc istaec
genitive
dative
accusative istunc istanc istuc, istoc istaec
ablative istōc istāc istōc

Related termsEdit

ReferencesEdit

  • istic1 in Charlton T. Lewis and Charles Short (1879) A Latin Dictionary, Oxford: Clarendon Press
  • istic in Gaffiot, Félix (1934) Dictionnaire Illustré Latin-Français, Hachette
  • Allen, Joseph Henry; Greenough, James B. (1903) Allen and Greenough's New Latin grammar for schools and colleges: founded on comparative grammar, Boston: Ginn and Company, § 146, page 67.
  • G. T. A. Krüger, Grammatik der Lateinischen Sprache. Erste Abtheilung. Elementar- und Wortlehre. Elementar- und Wortlehre. Neue, gänzlich umgearbeitete Ausgabe der lateinischen Schulgrammatik von Aug. Grotefend, Hannover, 1842, page 263
  • Maurus Schinnagl, Lateinische Schulgrammatik für die zweite, dritte und vierte Klasse des Untergymnasiums, Wien, 1853, page 79
  • G. Billroth and for the third edition Friedrich Ellendt, Lateinische Schulgrammatik. Dritte Ausgabe, Leipzig, 1848, page 112
  • Peter Bullions, revised by Charles D. Morris, The Principles of Latin Grammar, comprising the substance of the most approved grammar extant, with an appendix and complete index. For the use of schools and colleges, New York, 1867, page 70f.
  • Peter Bullions, Principles of Latin Grammar; comprising the substance of the most approved grammar extant, with an appendix. For the use of schools and colleges, New York, 1854, page 77
  • Lewis Marcus, A Latin Grammar, London, 1861, page 26
  • John Smith, The New Hampshire Latin Grammar: comprehending all the necessary rules in orthography, etymology, syntax, and prosody; with explanatory and critical notes, and an appendix, Boston, 1802, page 36