Corónate de Bendiciones (Spanish Edition)

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Of Augmentative and Diminutive Nouns. They are formed by adding various termina- tions to the primitive noun, dropping generally the vowel if it end with one. The terminations which are used are very numerous ; but those which are most frequently adopted are, azo, on, and ote, to express increase ; and ico 9 illo, ito, and nelo 9 to denote decrease.

I shall conclude this article with observing, in regard to the gender of nouns ending in any of the terminations which have been mentioned, that augmentative or diminutive nouns are of the gen- der of their primitives ; and that the nouns ending in azo in the last-mentioned signification follow the rule of their termination : therefore porrazo, a blow with a club, is masculine, although its pri- mitive porra, a club, is feminine.

Of Collective Nouns. Nouns which in the singular signify many are called collectives. They are divided into definite and indefinite. Definite collective nouns are those which define the individuals of which they are composed ; as regimiento, many soldiers ; arboleda, many trees. Indefinite ones denote a multitude of indeter- minate individuals ; as turba, a crowd ; infinidad, infinity ; muchedumbre, multitude.

Of Gender, Number, and Case. Gender is that accident or property of a noun by which we are enabled to distinguish the sex. There are two genders, the masculine and the feminine; as rey, reyna, liombre, ranger, king, queen, man, woman. This last-mentioned term is applied in Spanish to those things only which are so inde- finitely used, that their gender cannot possibly be discovered.

Number is that property of a noun by which we point out one or more of the same class. There are two numbers : the singular which sig- nifies only one ; as ciudad, rio, city, river ; and the plural, which denotes more than one ; as ciudades, rios, cities, rivers. Case is that property of nouns by means of which they can be exhibited in different relations. In Spanish, nouns have two cases ; the nomina- tive or subject, and the accusative or objective case of the verb.

The nominative is the case wherein nouns are used when we simply name them, and when we affirm any thing concerning them ; as O hijo! O child! The objective is the case in which nouns are placed when they have a preposition prefixed, or when nothing concerning them is affirmed ; as con la pluma escribio el rey la carta, with the pen did the king write the letter.

In this last sentence the nouns pluma and carta are both in the objective case ; pluma, because it has the preposition con prefixed ; and carta, because it is not the subject of the affirmation, but the object, to which passes the energy of the verb. It may be nevertheless changed to the nominative, and become the subject by varying the mode of the affirmation ; as la carta fue escrita por el rey con la pluma, the letter was written by the king with the pen ; and here both rey and pluma are in the objective case, on account of the prepositions con and por.

Examples of proper Names declined. Pedro, Peter. Object, a Pedro, Peter. Juan, John. Maria, Mary. Ana, Ann. Object, a Ana, Ann. Londres, London. Madrid, Madrid. Observations on the Cases. In allotting here but two cases to Spanish nouns I have deviated from the arrangement of the Aca- demy, which has given them six cases ; and, in con- formity to the Latin language, has declined the nouns as follows : Nom.

O Peter! The Spanish Academicians have no doubt con- sidered this arrangement the best calculated to in- struct Spaniards, for whom only their grammar is intended : but as these cases are not affected by any variation in the termination, as in Latin, but formed, as in English, by the prefixing of certain prepositions, I have thought it expedient to follow the example of late writers on English grammar ; conscious that the more the Spanish language can, without altering any essential arrangement, be ETYMOLOGY. Were we to consider inflection an indispensable requisite in the formation of a case, it would be difficult to prove that the Spanish sub- stantives have more than one case ; but as the very language which the Academy has imitated, proves that there may be a difference of case without any change of termination, it cannot be deemed incon- sistent to say, that our nouns have two cases, called a nominative and an objective case; the for- mer to denote when the noun is the subject of a verb, and the latter when it is not.

The personal pronouns, however, are an exception, their ob- jective case being formed by inflection. See Pro- nouns. An Article is a word prefixed to nouns to deter- mine the extent of their signification. Articles have, like nouns, the variation of gen- der, number, and case. Examples of Nouns declined with the Article. Masculine Noum. Object, a los reyes, the kings.

Object, al autor, the author. Nom, los autores, the authors. Object, d los autores, the authors. Object, el palacio, the palace. Object, los palacios, the palaces. Object, el libro, the book. Object, los libros, the books. Feminine Nouns. Grammarians technically call the name of the quality the abstract, that is, the quality by itself; and the adjective the concrete, that is to say, the quality conjoined to some thing ; thus valor, valour, is the abstract; and valeroso, valiant, the concrete ; and, when joined to a noun, invests it with the possession of the quality im- plied ; as un gefe valeroso, a valiant chief, or a chief possessed of valour.

Adjectives, like substantives, have the variation of gender, number, and case. Examples of Nouns declined with Adjectives, Sing. Object, al hombre hdbil, the clever man. Object, d los hombres hdbiles, the clever men. Object, d la muger virtuosa, the virtuous woman. Object, d las muger esvirtuosas, the virtuous women. Object, la ley sever a, the severe law. Object, las leyes severas, the severe laws. Object, el prado fertil, the fruitful meadow. Object, los prados fertiles, the fruitful meadows. From the definition of the adjective which has been already given, it is evident that it never can be used in a sentence without having a substantive, either expressed or understood, to which the qua- 36 ETYMOLOGY.

If the gender of the noun understood can be defined, the adjective is preceded by the article that the noun would require ; as el sabio ama la virtud, a wise man loves virtue ; but if the adjective qualifies some thing to which we cannot ascribe a gender, the adjective in that case is preceded by the neuter article ; as el me'dico le dixo que no comiera came, pero ella hizo lo contrario, the physician told her not to eat meat, but she did the contrary. On Comparatives and Superlatives.

Adjectives admit a variation in the manner of their signification almost peculiar to themselves ; for by the addition of certain words the adjective may be made to express its quality, as possessed in a greater or less degree by the noun which it quali- fies; and this variation is called a degree of com- parison. There are two degrees of comparison, termed the comparative and the superlative. The simple form of the adjective is called the positive. The comparative is used to compare one part of a class with another part of the same class : as The sun is brighter than the moon, El sol es mas brlllante que la luna; or one portion of a class with a portion of a different class ; as The moon is brighter than diamonds, La luna es mas bril- lante que los diamantes ; or a portion of a class with the whole of a different class ; as The sun is brighter than precious stones, El sol es mas brlllante que las piedras preciosas.

Cardinal Numbers. Unidad decena centena millar decena de millar centena de millar cuento decena de cuento, fyc. Nouns denoting Quantity. La tnitad the half el tercio the third el quarto the fourth un par a couple media docena half a dozen una decena half a score una docena a dozen una veintena a score una centena a hundred un millar a thousand un cuento a million OF PRONOUNS.

A pronoun is a word which prevents the necessity of repeating the noun, by supplying its place. There are five sorts of pronouns: namely, Per- sonal, Possessive, Relative, Interrogative, and De- monstrative. The personal pronouns are peculiar in having two objective cases, one of which never can be used with, nor the other without, a preposition. Nom 1st Obj. Yo, I. Where the first objective case has two termina- tions, the one marked with the double asterisk corre- sponds in English with the one only which bears the same mark : thus the English for los is them ; and for les, to them.

This second termination might be pro- perly termed the dative of the pronoun, and I should have adopted the expression had it more frequently oc- curred ; but it is distinguishable only in the plural of the third person masculine ; and in both numbers of the third person feminine. Norn, quien, who. The other relatives are, Norn. The noun to which a relative refers is called its antecedent. When the relative pronouns are used in asking a question, they are called Interrogatives ; as quien estd a hi?

Gil Bias, book i. A verb is that part of speech generally used to affirm something concerning the noun, which is the subject of discourse, or, as it is commonly called, the subject of the verb ; as soy, I am ; ella duerme, she sleeps ; el escribio, he wrote. An active verb affirms that its subject is acting or doing something ; as el monge predica, the monk preaches ; el nino lee, the child reads. By these examples we may see that the verbs amar and venir remain unaltered, for the negatives no and ninguno make no part of either of the verbs. A neuter verb denotes neither the one nor the other ; but merely affirms the existence of its sub- ject, in a quiescent state ; or describes the con- dition, posture or situation of its subject : as fu, he was ; vivimos, we lived ; moramos, we dwell : ella estd sentada, she is seated.


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An active verb may denote two different kinds of action ; and therefore active verbs have been divided into transitive and intransitive. An active transitive verb describes an action which its subject may exercise upon something else, called generally the accusative or object of the verb ; es el cazador mato la liebre, the sports- man killed the hare ; el criado asepillo el vestido, the servant brushed the suit.

An active intransitive denotes an action by which the agent only can be affected ; as los ninos jugaron, the children played. When the agent and the individual upon whom the action is exercised are represented by the same person, the verb is called reflective ; as el soldado se mato, the soldier killed himself. Almost all active transitive verbs may be changed into reflective in Spanish.

In order clearly to distinguish the transitive from intransitive verbs, the attention must be wholly directed to their meaning ; for the same verb may be transitive or intransitive, according to the meaning in which it is employed. Gil Bias, in speaking of the exhibition of his mule before the jockey, uses the verb pasear as active transitive, when he says, Pasear onla y repasearonla delante del mulatero, they walked her to and fro before the jockey.

Number, Person, Tense, and Mood. A verb may have more than one subject : that is, it may affirm something concerning one, or more than one, individual : hence verbs require like nouns a singular and a plural number; as elpdxaro vuela, the bird flies ; los pdxaros vuelan, the birds fly. There are three different classes of individuals that can be the subjects of a verb; namely, the speaker ; the individual to whom the discourse is addressed ; or an individual who neither speaks nor is addressed; and to point out this distinction, verbs have three distinct persons; the first yo, I, stands for the name of the speaker; the second tu 9 thou, is equivalent to the name of the individual to whom the speaker addresses himself ; and the third el, he; ella, she; ello, it; represents any other indi- vidual whatever: asyo leo, I read; tu escribes, thou writest; 61 pint a, he paints; ellabayla, she dances.

It has been already observed that verbs may have more than one subject ; it therefore follows that any of the three abovementioned persons may be the subject of a verb alone or accompanied; and in order to represent them when accompanied, verbs have three other persons, called also first, second, and third, in their plural number. The action, passion, or state of existence de- scribed by a verb, may be limited to three different periods of time, for it may be described as having taken place ; as he visto, I have seen ; or taking place ; as v eo, I see ; or as being to take place, as vere', I shall see ; and for this purpose verbs have another accident called tense.

Moods are certain forms of the verb, which, it may be said, serve to modify the affirmation. The indicative affirms the execution of the action denoted by the verb, in a positive and un- conditional manner j as nosotros damos, we give ; vosotros vais, ye go. The imperative orders or entreats the execution of the action ; as id vosotros, go ye ; concedednos, grant us ; perdoname, forgive me. The infinitive denotes the action or energy of the verb in a general unlimited and indefinite man- ner, without any distinction of tense or of person ; as venir, to come ; ir, to go ; conceder, to grant ; perdonar, to forgive.

To conjugate a verb is to repeat it through all the variety of number, person, tense, and mood, of which it is susceptible. In Spanish there are only three conjugations, which are distinguished by the vowels a, e, i, which regularly precede the last r of the infinitive mood : therefore verbs belonging to the first con- jugation have their infinitive in ar ; those of the second, in er ; and verbs of the third, in ir ; as, hablar, to speak; leer, to read; escribir, to write. Verbs sometimes are named according to their perfections or their imperfections, and therefore all the verbs of which we have been speaking may be regular or irregular, personal or impersonal, per- fect or defective.

Irregulars are those verbs which deviate from the regular form by which all the others are con- jugated. See Part II. Impersonais are verbs which cannot be conju- gated through all the persons. Defectives are such verbs as want some of the tenses. The verbs ser and haber are, from the nature of their service, styled auxiliary or helping verbs, be- cause they are used to form what are called the compound tenses of all verbs ; and also their pass- ive voice ; as, habiamos escrito, we had written ; fueron heridos, they were wounded. In the following examples all the terminations of the verbs have been accented, in order to assist beginners in pronouncing ; but it is to be observed that the accent is to be written on the letters which are printed in Roman only.

Conjugation of the Auxiliary Haber. Yo he, I have. Tu has, thou hast. El ha, he has. Vosotros habeis, ye have. Ellos han, they have. Imperfect- had.

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Yo habia, I had, Tu habias, thou hadst. El habia, he had. Nosotros habiamos, we had, Vosbtros hab'iais, ye had. EUos habian, they had. Yo hube, I had. Tu hubiste, thou hadst. El hubo, he had. Nosotros hubimos, we had. Vosotros hubisteis, ye had. Ellos hubieron, they had. Yo habre, I shall have. El habrsi, he shall have. Nosotros habremos, we shall have. Vosotros habris, ye shall have. Yo hay a, I may have. Tu hay as, thou mayst have.

El hay a, he may have. Part II.

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Vosotros haydis, ye may have. Ellos hay an, they may have. Yo hubiera, hubiese,habria, I should, might, would have. Tit hubieras, hubieses, habrlas, thou shouldst, mightst, wouldst have. El hubiera, hubiese, habria, he should, might, would have. Ellos hubieran, hubiesen, habrian, they should, might, would have. Future, if should have. Si yo hubiere, if I should have.

Si tu hubieres, if thou shouldst have. Si el hubiere, if he should have. Si nosotros hubieremos, if we should have. Si vosotros hubiereis, if ye should have. Si ellos hubieren, if they should have. Hdber, to have. Habiendo, having. As an auxiliary, this verb is employed in the foregoing tenses only ; but when it is used either impersonally or as an equivalent to tener, which latter use is nearly ex- ploded, it has habido for its participle, and is conju- gated through all the compound tenses. See Impersonal. Verbs, Part II.

Conjugation of Tener, To have, or To hold. Yo tengo, I have. Tu tieneSy thou hast. El tiene, he has. Nosotros tenemoSyWe have. Vosotros teneis, ye have. Ellos tienen y they have. Yo tenia, I had. Tu tenias, thou hadst. El tenia, he had. Nosotros teniamos, we had. Vosotros ten'iais, ye had. Ellos tenian, they had. Perfect Indefinite. Yo tuve, I had. Tu tuviste, thou hadst. El tuvo, he had. Nosotros tuvimos, we had. Perfect Definite. Yo he tenido, I have had. Tu has tenido, thou hast had.

El ha tenido, he has had. Nosotros hemos tenido, we have had. Vosotros habeis tenido, ye have had. Ellos han tenido, they have had. Yo hube, or kabia, tenido, I had had. Tu hubiste, or habias, tenido, thou hadst had. El hubo, or habia, tenido, he had had. Ellos hubieron, or habian, tenido, they had had. Future Imperfect.

Tu tendrsis, thou shalt have. El tendra, he shall have. Future Perfect. Yo habre tenido, I shall have had. El habra, tenido, he shall have had. Ten tu, have thou. Tenga el, let him have. Tengdmos nosotros, let us have. Tened vosotros, have ye. Tengan ellos, let them have. Yo tenga, I may have. Tu tengas, thou mayst have. El tenga, he may have. Nosotros tengdmos, we may have.

Vosotros tengdis, ye may have. Ettos tengan, they may have. Yo tuviera, tuviese, tendria, I should, might, would have. Tu tuvieras, tuvieses, tendrias, thou shouldst, mightst, wouldst have. El tuviera, tuviese, tendria, he should, might, would have. Ellos tuvieran, tuviesen, tendrian, they should, might, would have. Yo hdya tenido, I may have had. Tu hdyas tenldo, thou mayst have had. El hdya tenido, he may have had. Nosotros haydmos tenido, we may have had. Vosotros haydis tenido, ye may have had. Ellos hay an tenido, they may have had. Si yo tuviere, if I should have. Si tii tuvieres, if thou shouldst have.

Si el tuviere, if he should have. Si vosotros tuviereis, if ye should have. Si ellos turner en, if they should have. Future, perfect. Si el hubiere tenido, if he should have had. Si vosotros hubiereis tenido, if ye should have had. Si ellos hubieren tenido, if they should have had. Tener, to have Perfect. Haber tenido, to have had. Teniendo, having. Compound of the Gerund. Habiendo tenido, having had. Tenido, had. Tu eres, or estds, thou art.

El es, or estd, he is. Nosotros somos, or estdmos, we are. Vosotros sdis, or estdis, ye are. Ellos son, or estdn, they are. Yo era, or estdba, I was. Tu eras, or estdbas, thou wast. EZ era, or estdba, he was. Yo jfai, or estuve, I was. Nosotros fuimos, or estuvimos, we were. Vosotros fu'isteis, or etfuvtafefc, ye were. Yo he sido, or estddo, I have been. Tu has sido, or estddo, thou hast been. El ha sido, or estddo, he has been. Nosotros hemos sido, or estddo, we have been.

Vosotros habeis sido, or estddo, ye have been. Ellos han sido, or estddo, they have been. Jiabiais sido, or estddo, hubieron sido, or estddo, Ellos or they had been. Yo sere, or estare, I shall be. Yo habre sido, or estddo, I shall have been. El habra, sido, or estddo, he shall have been.

Nosotros habremos sido, or estddo, we shall have been. I had been. Se, or estd, tu, be thou. Sea, or este, el, let him be. Sedmos, or estemos, nosotros, let us be. Sed, or estdd, vosotros, be ye. Yo sea, or este, I may be. El sea, or este, he may be. Nosotros sedmos, or estemos, we may be. Vosotros seals, or estfeis, ye may be. Yo hdya sido, or estddo, I may have been.

Tu kayos sido, or estddo, thou mayst have been. El hdya sido, or estddo t he may have been. NosStros haydmos sido, or estddo, we may have been. Vosotros haydis sido, or estddo, ye may have been. Ellos hay an sido, or estddo, they may have been. I should, might, would have been.

Si yo fiier e, or estuviere, if I should be. Si tu fueres, or estuvieres, if thou shouldst be. Si elfuere, or estuviere, if he should be. Si ellos fuer en, or estuvieren, if they should be. Si yo hubiere sido, or estddo, if I should have been. Si tit hubieres sido, or estddo, if thou shouldst have been. Si ellos hubieren sido, or estddo, if they should have been. Ser, or estdr, to be. Haber sido, or estddo, to have been.

Siendoj or estdndo, being. Habiendo sido, or estddo, having been. Sido, or estddo, been. With the following verbs the pronouns are omitted 5 but they may be used, if so required. First Conjugation. Amar, To love. Amo, I love. Ama, he loves. Amdmos, we love.


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Amdis, ye love. Aman, they love. Imperfect, loved, or was loving. Awdba, I loved, or was loving, Amdbas, thou lovedst, or wast loving. Amdba, he loved, or was loving. Ambais t ye loved, or were loving. Amdban, they loved, or were loving. Amdmos 9 we loved. Amsteis 9 ye loved. Amaron, they loved. I loved. Amdste 9 thou lovedst. Am6, he loved. Has amddo, thou hast loved. Ha amddo, he has loved. Han amddo, they have loved. Hube, or habia, amddo, I had loved. Hubiste, or habtas, amddo, thou hadst loved.

Hubo, or habia, amddo, he had loved. Hub'mos, or hab'iamos. Hubisteis, or habiais, amddo, ye had loved. Hubieroji, or hab'ian, amddo, they had loved.

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Amare, I shall love. Amarus, thou shalt love. Amara, he shall love. Amaris, yeshalllove. Hdbrk amddo, I shall have loved. Habrsi amddo, he shall have loved. Habreis amddo, ye shall have loved. Ama tu, love thou. Ame el, let him love. Amemosnosotros, let us love. Amdd vos6tros, love ye. Amen ellos, let them love. Ame, I may love. Ames, thou mayst love. A me, he may love. Ameis, ye may love. Amen, they may love. Amdra, amdse, amaria, I should, might, would love. Amdras, amdses,amartas,thou shouldst,mightst,wouldst love. Amdra, amdse, amaria, he should, might, would love.

Amdran, amdsen, amarian, they should, might, would love. Hay a amddo, I may have loved. Hdyas amddo, thou mayst have loved. Hay a amddo, he may have loved. Haydmos amddo, we may have loved. Haydis amddo, ye may have loved. Hay an amddo, they may have loved. Pluperfect should, might, would have loved. Hubiera, hubiese, habria, amddo, I should, might, would have loved.

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Hubiera, hubiese, habria, amddo,hz should, might, would have loved. Hubibrais, hubieseis, habriais, amddo, ye should, might, would have loved. Si amdre, if I should love. Si amdres, if thou shouldst love. Si amdre, if he should love. Si amdren, if they should love. Si hubiere amddo, if I should have loved. Si hubieres amddo, if thou shouldst have loved, Si hubiere amddo, if he should have loved. Si hubi6remos amddo, if we should have loved. Si hubi6reis amddo, if ye should have loved.

Si hubieren amddo, if they should have loved. Amdr, to love. Haber amddo, to have loved. Amdndo, loving. Habiendo amddo, having loved. Amddo, loved. Second Conjugation. Vender, To selL Indicative. Fendo, I sell. Fendes, thou sellest. Fende, he sells. Fendemos, we sell. Fendeis, ye sell. Fenden, they sell. Fendia, I sold. Fendiamos, we sold. FendiaSj thou soldest. Fendia, he sold. Fendiais, ye sold. Fendian 9 they sold. Fendi, I sold. Fendiste, thou soldest. Fendi6, he sold. Fendimos, we sold. Fendlsteis, ye sold.

Fendi6ron, they sold. He vendido, I have sold. Ha vendido, he has sold. Han vendido, they have sold. Hube, or habia, vendido, I had sold. Hubiste, or habias, vendido, thou hadst sold. Hubo, or habia, vendido 9 he had sold. Hublmos, or habiamos, vendido, we had sold. Hubisteis, or habiais, vendldo t ye had sold. Venders,, he shall sell.

Future Perfect shall or will have sold. Habras vendido, thou shalt have sold. Habra vendido, he shall have sold. Habremos vendido, we shall have sold. Habrtis vendido, ye shall have sold. Vende, tu, sell thou. Venda el, let him sell. Venddmos nosotros, let us sell. Vended vosotros, sell ye. Vendan ellos, let them sell. Venda, I may sell. Fenddmos, we may sell.

Fendas, thou mayst sell. Venda, he may sell. Fenddis, ye may sell. Fendan, they may sell Imperfect. Fendiera, vendiese, venderia, I should, might, would sell. Fendieras, vendieses, venderias, thou shouldst, mightst, wouldst sell. Fendiera, vendiese, venderia, he should, might, would sell. Vendieran, vendiesen, venderian, they should, might, would sell. Hdya vendido, I may have sold. Hay as vendido, thou mayst have sold.

Hdya vendido, he may have sold. Haydmos vendido, we may have sold. Haydis vendido, ye may have sold. Hdyan vendido, they may have sold. Hubiera, hubiese, habria, vendido, I should, might, would have sold. Hubieras, hubieses, habrias, vendido, thou shouldst, mightst, wouldst have sold. Hubiera, hubiese, habria, vendido, he should, might, would have sold.

Hubieran, hubiisen, habr'ian, vendido, they should, might, would have sold. Si vendiere, if I should sell. Si vendieres, if thou shouldst sell. Si vendiere, if he should sell. Si vendiiremos, if we should sell. Si vendieren, if they should sell.

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Si hubiere vendido, if I should have sold. Si hubieres vendido, if thou shouldst have sold. Si hubiere vendido, if he should have sold. Si hubieremos vendido, if we should have sold. Si hubiereis vendido, if ye should have sold. Si hubieren vendido, if they should have sold. Vender, to sell. Haber vendido, to have sold. Vendiendo, selling. Habiendo vendido 9 having sold.

Vendido, sold. Third Conjugation, Unir, To unite. Uno, I unite. Unes, thou unitest. Une, he unites Unimos, we unite. Un'is, ye unite. Unen, they unite. Unia, I united. Unias, thou uriitedst, Unia, he united. Uniamos, we united. Uriiais,' ye united. Unian, they united. Uni t I united. Uniste, thou unitedst. Uni6, he united. Unimos, we united. Un'isteis, ye united. He unido, I have united. Has unido, thou hast united.

Ha unido, he has united. Hemos unido, we have united. Habeis unido, ye have united. Han unido, they have united. Hube, or habia, unido, I had united. Hubiste, or habias, unido, thou hadst united Hubo, or habia, unido, he had united. Hubimos, or hab'iamos, unido, we had united. Hub'isteis, or kab'iais, unido, ye had united. Hubiiron, or habian, unido, they had united.

Unire, I shall unite. Unirsi, he shall unite. Habrbs unido, thou shalt have united. Habrsi unido, he shall have united. Habran unido, they shall have united. Une tu, unite thou. Una el, let him unite. Undmos nosotros, let us unite. Unid vosotros, unite ye. Unan ellos, let them unite. Una, I may unite. Undmos, we may unite. Una, L may umie. Undis, ye may unite.

Una, he may unite. Unan, they may unite. Uniera, uniese, uniria, I should, might, would unite. Unieras, unieses, unirias, thou shouldst, mightst, wouldst unite. Uniera, uniese, uniria, he should, might, would unite. Unieran, uniesen, unirian, they should, might, would unite. Hdya unido, I may have united.

Bendiciones (oficial traduccion espanol - Blessings by Laura Story)

Hdyas unido, thou mayst have united. Hdya unido, he may have united. Haydmos unido, we may have united. Haydis unido, ye may have united. Hdyan unido, they may have united Pluperfect. Hubiera, hubiese, habrla, unido, I should, might, would have united. HubieraS hubieses, habrias, unido, thou shouldst, mightst, wouldst have united. Hubiera, hubiese, habria, unido, he should, might, would have united. Si uniere, if I should unite.

Si unieres, if thou shouldst unite. Si uniere, if he should unite. Si unieren, if they should unite. Si hubiere unido, if I should have united. Si hubieres unido, if thou shouldst have united. Si hubiere unido, if he should have united. Si hubiereis unido, if ye should have united. Si hubieren unido, if they should have united. Umr, to unite. Haber unido, to have united. Habiendo unido, having united Participle.

Unido, united. Ser herido, to be wounded. Present am wounded. Soy herido, I am wounded. Eres herido, thou art wounded. Es herido, he is wounded. We provide it for free, just free download here. PDF File: Full Gina Royal is the definition of average shy Midwestern Editorial Reviews. In this rapid-fire thriller Caine spins a powerful story of maternal As known, e-book is another way to Read The We are the best website that provides numerous e-book lists.

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