Accusative case: Quiz

Question 1: It is a noun that is having something done to it, usually joined (such as in ________) with the nominative case.
Roman EmpireLatinOld LatinVulgar Latin

Question 2: ________ involves only two cases, a nominative and an accusative.
Comparison between Esperanto and NovialEsperanto etymologyEsperanto grammarEsperanto vocabulary

Question 3: in exclamations, such as 'me miseram'-wretched me, spoken by ________ to Ulysses in Ovid's Remedium Amoris.

Question 4: The accusative is identical either to the nominative or the genitive, except for ________ and the personal interrogative pronoun kuka/ken, which have a special accusative form ending in -t.
Article (grammar)Gender-specific pronounImpersonal verbPersonal pronoun

Question 5: In ________ the -n suffix is optional, as subject-verb-object order is assumed when it is not present.
EsperantoIdoLingua Franca NovaInterlingua

Question 6: While the Armenian dialects both have a ________ accusative case, there are no special suffixes denoting the direct object of an action in Armenian.
De factoUnited StatesMoroccoUnited Kingdom

Question 7: The accusative case (abbreviated acc) of a noun is the ________ used to mark the direct object of a transitive verb.
Genitive caseNominative caseVocative caseGrammatical case

Question 8: The same case is used in many languages for the objects of (some or all) ________.
InfinitivePreposition and postpositionNounCopula (linguistics)

Question 9: These words also serve as the ________ pronouns in English and could arguably be classified in the oblique case instead.
Accusative caseDative caseGenitive caseVocative case

Question 10: In ________ terms, both perform the accusative function, but the accusative object is telic, while the partitive is not.
Morphosyntactic alignmentDirect–inverse languageAustronesian alignmentErgative–absolutive language

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