The accusative case
- helping as or indicating the item of a verb or of specific prepositions and useful for certain various other purposes
- containing or expressing accusation
- the actual situation of nouns offering whilst the direct item of a verb
- making accusations; accusatory.
- Applied to the actual situation (since the 4th instance of Latin and Greek nouns) which expresses the instant item which the activity or influence of a transitive verb terminates, and/or instant item of motion or tendency to, expressed by a preposition. It corresponds to the target situation in English.
- The accusative case.
grammatical case whose primary purpose is to express destination or goal of motion, mid-15c., from Anglo-French accusatif, Old French acusatif, or directly from Latin (casus) accusativus "(case) of accusing," from accusatus, past participle of accusare (see accuse). Translating Greek ptosis aitiatike "case of this that is triggered," on similarity of Greek aitiasthai "accuse." Greek aitia may be the reason behind both, and means both "trigger" and "accusation," therefore the confusion for the Romans. A far more proper interpretation would-have-been casus causativus. Usually the case of direct item, and sometimes denoting "motion in direction of." Nouns and adjectives in French, Spanish, and Italian, languages from which English has actually borrowed greatly, generally speaking were formed from the accusative situation of a Latin term.
(a.) making accusations; accusatory.
- (a.) placed on the actual situation (while the fourth instance of Latin and Greek nouns) which conveys the instant item on which the action or impact of a transitive verb terminates, or perhaps the immediate item of motion or tendency to, expressed by a preposition. It corresponds towards objective situation in English.
- (letter.) The accusative instance.
The relative pronouns are nominative and accusative a, oblique cases ydd, yr, y.