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II. POSSESSIVE. Obs. 2.- The possessive pronouns often are preceded by the article; as,

ο σος πατήρ, thy father. Obs. 3.—The possessive pronoun agreeing with its substantive is equivalent to the genitive of the personal pronoun depending on that substantive; as,

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IV. RE-CIPROCAL.
N.B. - The dual is rarely used in Attic prose.

EXERCISE LVII. οι κοινοί κίνδυνοι ποιούσι τους συμμάχους φιλοφρόνως έχειν προς αλλήλους. - τω μεν αδελφώ ου φιλoύσιν αλλήλωτα δ' αδελφά φιλoύσιν αλλήλα ως μάλιστα. πάντας τους θεού παϊδας δεί φιλότητα αλλήλων έχειν. - ο λόγος κατέχει, τους αδελφούς ισορρόπους αλλήλοις γεγενήσθαι (see Dat. (5.) p. 41.) τη μάχη.-αντιπαρετάξαντο ούν ως εις μάχην τώ στρατεύματε: οι δε στρατιώται, αντί του μάχεσθαι, ετίθεσάν τε τα όπλα, και ήσπάζοντο αλλήλους φιλοφρόνως.

EXERCISE LVIII. We ought (say, It-behoves) to-respect one-another'sproperty (say, the [-things] of-one-another). — But the

* Than themselves (at any former time), i. e. than ever.

women also assisted, fighting, as was likely, with-their (see Rule 9. p. 32.) nails (see Dat. (26.) p. 40.), and encouraging one-another. — Accordingly, the sirens sang most-sweetly (adj. n. pl. acc.) in-unison-with (say, harmonising-with) oneanother (see Dat. (5.) p. 41.).

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