Qimmik wrote:Greek paradigms aren't as simple as Latin paradigms.
You would be better served by learning the paradigms at the same time as you learn Greek morphology, not before.
However, this very reasonably priced (though not free) little book has all the paradigms you need in a very compact format...
cb wrote:hi, you can also check out the paradigms online at berkeley...
cb wrote:check out the (also free) short doc by tiarks linked in my post in this earlier thread on learning methods, which covers the verb forms regular and irregular and also gives you the analysis of the paradigms, and it's only 64 pages:
Prolixus Valens wrote:Understanding that I'm looking to internalize the material, how would you suggest that this be studied? Should I just read and reread the material, write and rewrite the material, do some chant (or other memorization techniques such as mnemonics), or some other thing that I may be overlooking?
...philosophy...is an area of interest of mine...
Markos wrote:Print out a copy of one of the paradigms from the Berkeley site, say the one for γιγνώσκω.
Using this as a reference, pick an Ancient Greek sentence and try to paraphrase it into as many ways as possible so as to USE as many of the forms as possible. Pick a sentence that is MEANINGFUL to you.
Prolixus Valens wrote:Yeah, that sounds good. However, in order to form sentences, would I not need to know the constituent parts of the sentences? I have absolutely zero knowledge of Greek
Then could he play with it in English?
γινώσκω mathematics pretty well.
But my sister does not γινώσκει mathematics.
But if she studies hard, maybe γνώσεται mathematics. I know if I study mathematics more, I γνώσομαι mathematics better.
Many other people οὐ γινώσκουσι mathematics.
In times past, many people ἔγρνων (or εἶδον) mathematics better than me.
My great uncle ἔγρνω mathematics.
I should ask my father, "ἕγρνως about whether my grandfather ἔγνω mathematics."
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