- adj. alternative spelling of inflectional.
“Europeans brought up on the classical heritage had been used to look upon the com - plicated inflexional system of Latin and Greek as a sure sign of superiority.”
“Pre - fixes, derivational suffixes, and inflexional affixes were accurately described and their function defined.”
“The "Old Bulgarian," or archaic Slavonic, was an inflexional language of the synthetic type, containing few foreign elements in its vocabulary.”
“The inflexional _-r_ of the nominative singular masculine is also omitted, whether it appears as _-r_ or is assimilated to a preceding consonant (as in Odinn, Eysteinn, Heindall, Egill) in the”
“Materially the copula is expressed by some part of the verb 'to be,' with or without the negative, or else is wrapped up in some inflexional form of a verb.”
“Thus in Latin we say 'Boni sapientes sunt,' and in English 'The good are wise,' because it is sufficiently declared by the inflexional form in the one case, and by the usage of the language in the other, that men are signified.”
“They were symbols, non-agglutinative and non-inflexional, and were written in vertical columns, probably from having in early times been painted or cut on strips of bark.”
“Aorist in - a.a. Another inflexional form for the frequency of which the classical student will hardly be prepared is the aorist in - a in other than semivowel verbs.”
“The irregularities consist chiefly of neglect of the laws of position, of final long vowels, of inflexional endings, and of double letters, which last, according to some grammarians, were not used until the time of Ennius.”
“The reader is recommended to compare it word for word with the parallel slightly modernised version, bearing in mind the inflexional terminations.”
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