I imagine that students new to Classical Latin (such as myself) begin to appreciate the subtleness of how cases combine within a sentence. An example, and please confirm:
Dea Minerva formam feminae simulat et in terra ambulat.
In this sentence, "formam feminae" seems to mean "form (or shape) of a woman" hence, it being in the genitive case led by an accusative singular.
Question: Are there other cases in the singular and plural ...