By P W Joyce
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Additional info for A grammar of the Irish language
To strike. 3. buaileab pe, he used to they used to strike. strike. Future. 1. 2. 3. 1. buailpimfb, we will strike. buailpeab, I will strike. will strike. buailpip, thou wilt strike. 2. buailpib, ye will strike. buailpib pe, he will strike. 3. buailpib, they (For the relative form of this tense, see p. ) Conditional Mood. 1. buailpinn, I would 1. 2. buailpnnfp, we would strike. strike. buailped, thou wouldst 2. buailpib, ye would strike. 3. buailpibfp, strike. 3. buailpeab pe, he would Inf. Mood.
Pib. Gen. bup, bap. Dat. Ace. Voc. baoib, bib. lb, pib. pib, lb. J ETYMOLOGY. 42 Qj, at or ivith. Plural. Singular. a^am, with [PART or at me. ajainri, with us. ojac, agab, with thee. agent), with you. aige, with him. aice or aici, with her. aca or acu, with them, The same with agampa, with asacpa, with the emphatic increase. agamne, with ourselves, agaibpe, with yourselves, acapan, with themselves, myself. thyself. aigepean, with himself. aicipe, with herself. Clip or ap, upon. opm, on me. ope, on thee.
These four cases are not always different in form thus the four cases of the same noun in the singular number ; are: — Noin, bpaOdn gen. bpabdin dat. bpabdn voc. oniinative, and the vocative the same as the ; ; ; ; genitive. whicn ar« alise in form are distinguished just as the nominative and objective eases are distinguished in English. 9. Some writers on Irish grammar have put iu two more cases, in imitation of Latin declension; the accusative (or, as it is calh-d in English, the objective) and the ablative.
A grammar of the Irish language by P W Joyce