e. Quisque, each, and unus quisque, every single one, have very often a plural verb, but may be considered as in partitive apposition with a plural subject implied (cf. §282. a): -
* sibi quisque habeant quod suum est (Pl. Curc. 180), let every one keep his own (let them keep every man his own).
I don't quite understand what it means when it says quisque is in apposition with a plural subject. I was wondering if someone could give me a few more examples than the grammar book provides. And if I understand the concept of apposition correctly (not very familiar with it going inin I'm afraid) the two words in apposition has to be in the same case, not necessarily the same number...allowing this sort of apposition to take place?
I've tried to make my own very simple example:
Each man will say the same stuff.
Quisque eadem (sui) dicebunt.