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- This is Mr.Furber, and we're going to fine, fine, Okay, fine.


This is the first grammar lesson in a unit, which continues our learning on pronouns.

We've done some work on first and second.

We're not finished though, don't think they're going anywhere.

We're going to keep coming back to them.

But we've done the first and we've looked at first and second person pronouns.

And now it's time to look at not just third person pronouns, but also demonstrative pronouns, whatever they are, you'll find out.

But for now in this very first grammar lesson, it's going to be time to look at not just one third person pronoun, but there's two different forms and you're going to make sure you need to know all of them.

Let's start learning! Third person pronouns.

Our learning objectives.

Can I define and recognise the third person pronoun in Latin and English? Can I translate all Latin forms of the third person pronoun in full sentences? Press pause here, if you need to in order to get the items required for you to learn properly for this lesson on third person pronouns.

Thank you and well done to those who came prepared as always! Let's take a little tour around.

We're looking for virtual tour of Rome.

In order to look at some of these sentences.

So ad forum.

First of all, the forum Romano, ad forum advenimus, We arrive at the forum.

Now I want to add another sentence about the forum, but I'm not going to use the word forum again.

'Cause that's, you know, that's for like previous units, yeah.

So instead I said exploramus id.

Id! So we arrive at the forum.

We explore.

Not we explore the forum.

We arrive at the forum, we explore it.

Id it.

Got it? So have another look, and then we go into the amphitheatre.

Ooh, virtual tour.



leaena bestiarium petit.

We've got a leaena, a lioness and a bestiarius and some attacking.

The lioness makes for, attacks, the beast fighter.

I want to write another sentence about these two beings, right? But I don't want to use these nouns again 'cause that's for the previous units, yeah? So instead I write ille eam superat.

Now eam is feminine looks so that's to do with the lioness.

So ille is to do with the bestiarius.

The lioness attacks the bestiarius.

But we might say in our heads, ille, he, good.

He overpowers eam.

He overpowers her? Yeah.

Or if we could also refer to an animal in another way you might say he overpowers it.

But Mr. Furber, eam means it.

I believe id meant it.

We'll look at that in a sec, don't worry.

Well done.

Just skip through this intro.

Now we go to the classroom in our third location in our tour.

Are you enjoying this virtual tour? discipulus intrat.

The student here is waving The student enters.

I'm going to add another student, another sentence, not another student.

I'm going to add another sentence, but I don't want to use the word disipulus again, because that's previous units, isn't it.

So instead I write ille amicos salutat.

And we've seen ille over here and it meant he.

It still means he, he greets amicum, number one, amicum, number two, amicos, his friends or the friends.

Now I'm going to add another sentence to do with the amici.

We're not going to use the word amici, 'cause that's for the previous unit, that's old hat.

Not interested in that stuff, now.

Illi, illi eum salutant.

Not he, but they're doing the greeting now.

They, thank you.

They greet eum.

They greet him.



What just happened? Well look.

Third person pronouns are these words in English: she, her, her, him, it, they, them.

She, he, her and him.

Ah, honestly Mr. Furber.

She, he, her, him, it, they, them.

All right now in Latin, similar to when we did first and second person pronouns for the nominative you don't need these pronouns technically.

You don't need them because actually, if I, you can tell who's doing the verb from how it ends.

Okay, so let's read this properly in Latin, they're not needed in the normative as that information is supplied by the third person verb ending.

In, you know, remember when we did verb endings, okay, I said that in Latin, what happens at the end of the verb, okay, is what? In English we put little words on the front of verbs to say who's doing them, in Latin, we look at what's going on at the end of the verb, all right? Actually, technically you can put little words on the front all right, words like ille, or illa, but you don't need them, they aren't necessary.

Now all those words that we just did, if you put them on or some of those words that we just did, if you put them on a table, it would look a little something like this.

Okay, now this isn't the finished article, however, because we see, we look in our nominative and actually, Mr. Furber, the is means he, but I just saw another word that didn't, that meant he, but it wasn't is okay.

Okay, that's because look, I did mention this there's two versions aren't there.

It's not just the third person pronoun, but third person pronouns.

And actually what happens is, these forms do exist.

Okay, In the nominative for he, she, it and they, but actually there's two different third person pronouns, and the Romans use a one for nominative which had an -il stem and they use another one for the accusative and ablative, use of prepositions to do with staying still and going away in the ablative, yeah, and they had an -e stem.

Il for the nominative, e for the accusative.

Now I could, if I wanted to, ask you to learn this, Tell you to press pause, learn the table.

Actually, what I'm more interested in doing, please do do that, if you are, want to do that, if you think would be useful for your learning, then go ahead, all right? But what instead we're going to be doing in fact is learning our pronouns, like this.

Learning almost as if it's a translation lesson, in which we learn them like vocab.

What's going to happen is I'm going to talk you through.

These are just a singular eight forms in the singular.

I'm going to talk you through how to remember them.

We're going to have a little quiz after that.

Don't worry, it'll be fine.

So ille, we've seen it like four or five times now.

Ille is he or it.

We'll talk about that in a sec.


We'll do all the its in a second, all right? Illa.

Now look, ille, masculine, he, illa, feminine, a on the end, like All right, it's not going to be he therefore, but she, and then id, oh, sorry, illud, is that D on the end is neuter, so that's it.

Ille, illa, illud, he, she, it.

Now we do, those are nominative, they're all doing verbs, aren't they.

He does something.

She does something.

Now we do the receiving the accusative forms of those.

It's not an il on the front, it's an e on the front, eum.

And look, it does itself.

Eum means him.

Eum, him.

Right? The reason why him's got an M on the end is because of Latin, Isn't it? Eum, accusative.

♪ What letter do singular accusatives end in? ♪ M all right.

Eum means him, eam is the feminine of him.

You'll have to do a bit of thinking at this stage, all right, because the feminine of, if I, sometimes I ask students, I say, what's the feminine of him? And they go, "she", Oh, no, no, she is doing the verb.

If she's receiving the verb, it's going to be her.

So the feminine of him is her.

And then easy street, now, id means it.

You just change one letter.

Okay, easy.

And you know, we've got letters, eo and ea.

These are used for ablatives, so with prepositions.

Do you remember additives to do with prepositions motion from your mind to do with what two things? To do with staying still, or thank you, going away.

One more time ablative is used with prepositions to do with and good.

Right? So you might say ab eo.

It means the same thing as eum, but you'll just see it with some words in ab eo will mean from him.

De eo will be about him or about it.

And ea is a similar to eam, both also means her or it.

Now what's going on with this its Mr. Furber? So you'll recall that in Latin, a thing, an inanimate thing can actually have a gender, all right? In the same way as you might have learnt in French or Spanish.

So for example, this object, okay, I could describe as a pena, which means that it's feminine.

It's like is like but it's also like okay? It's a thing.

So it's not breathing, it's not person, but it has a gender in Latin, right.

And that means if I were going to use a pronoun with it, I would use illa and I would use eam.

Now that doesn't mean that I start to be able to say, you know, she.

My pen, I'm holding my pen.

It is yellow.

All right.

All right.

I would say.


Alright, so yellow in Latin.


But when I translate that, I wouldn't say I'm holding my pen.

She is, still doesn't make sense.

Do what makes sense in English, based on the previous noun.

I am holding my pen.

It is.

And that would also be the case.

If I can use another word for what this is, which is a , which is masculine.


All right, I would say I'm holding my pen.

It not, he, it is yellow.

Okay, so that's why you've got all those its all the way down there.

Let's have a look and see if that's gone in? Ille, means what? This is too easy two, one.


And eum means what? Eum, him.

What's the difference between ille and illa? Two, one, we're going quite quickly here because that's easy, yeah.

Ille's masculine, and illa's feminine.

Let's do this with illa now, more tricky.

Illa and eam.

Good illa is she's nominative and accusative.

Illa is she, eam is her.

So is it eum and eam? Two and.

So they're both accusative, eum is him and eam is therefore her.

Is her the subject of the sentence in English? No, so you know, her walks away, you would say she wouldn't you, okay.

Her is the object.

Her, which of these Latin words means her? Object form is feminine.

So we need one of these ones, which is the feminine of these three, if we didn't get it two, one, Pow, that one eam, her or it.

He, which of these means he? So it's going to be subject or object, nominative or accusative and also the gender.

He, we've seen it a bunch of times.

And we saw that discipulus.

He is ille.

Now what's him.

We've got this.

We'll be fine.

Him? Good, so look, eam is her that's feminine? Eum is him.

Lovely now which of these words means it? So two of them can only mean it and I'll leave the rest there because these two can only mean it.

But actually all of them based on context could mean it! eam means what? Big strong voice.

No clues, tell me.

Lovely, her or it.

Now we've got the singulars.

Time to bring in those plurals.

Okay, so in the nominative now the really useful thing about the plurals is you don't have to worry about gender when you're translating them into English.

It's either they, if it's doing the verb or them, if it's receiving the verb, even in the case of the ablative.

Ooh that's delightful, isn't that easy? Yes.

Okay, now, the other thing that's really easy about the plurals is look, illi, illae, illa.

You've already learned these plural endings.

They're exactly the same plural endings as the ones you've been doing with nouns who aren't pronouns.

So look.

any more.

You got some yeah.

Fungi, cacti in English, okay.

That's plural, illi All right, these are obviously all plural endings.

You aren't going to do that.

What about that one there? We'll do that in a sec.

Similarly, what letter do singular accusatives end in? M.

♪ What letter do plural accusatives end in? S.

♪ All right, so we know that S there that's going to be plural, isn't it? Eas, eos, and eis are going to be plural.

They've got S on the ends.

Therefore, we're going to need the plural of him, which isn't they, if they're receiving the verb, it's going to be them, it's that M on the end.

The English helps you.

The M on the end is there because it's receiving the verb like him and them, receiving a verb, Accusative, eos, eas.


It's time to look at these A forms. ♪ You must remember every day, ♪ ♪ neuter plurals end in A ♪ ♪ neuter plurals end in A ♪ ♪ neuter plurals A-A-A ♪ ♪ neuter plurals end in ♪ ♪ Neuter plurals ♪ Okay.

So illa, this will be, if you see anything to do with a gift, say, in the sentence.

Illa blah, blah, blah, blah.

That will mean they.

However, if your previous sentence was and then a full-stop, Illa, that would be singular.

That's going to be she.

So if you've got any neuter plural in the sentence, that's going to be that illa, and it could mean they.

Similarly, if your next sentence, if you mentioned some gifts or some ideas or some dangers or some forums, all right, and your next sentence has ea in, in the accusative, then you know that if that's accusative, you know, it's going to mean them.

Because the other ea is ablative.

So that ea yeah, meaning her, you will only ever see ab ea, from her, com ea, with her, de ea, about her.

Hmm, not easy.


But look high expectations.

Everyone can get this, do you understand.

And we're going to get it by doing some more quiz questions.

Brace yourself.

Illi means what he or they? It's plural, it means they.

Eos means what? Eos.

It's the plural of eum meaning him and it's them.



Eam versus eas, What's the difference? Good.

Singular and plural, her or it and them.

What's the difference between illi and ille.

Good, so the difference is singular and plural.

But which one is it? Ille is he and illi is they.


Which of these words means they? They're going to be the nominative words.

They're all going to start, it's too easy, they're all going to start with the same thing, aren't they? So top three, they're all they.

Which of these words means them, therefore? It's not those three.

It's the, those ones, them.

Eos, eas, ea.

Now we're going to mix it up.

Which of these means they? Good, illi, illa and illae.

Illi, singular, or plural? Two, quicker than that, two, one plural.

Eos singular or plural? Two, one plural.

Eos, them.

Ille singular or plural? Two, one, singular, he or it.

Illae, singular or plural? Two, one, plural, lovely.

Eis singular or plural? Two, one, good, that was quick fire.

Well done.

Illa, now think about it.

I've been far too giving you far too much of a clue here.

Singular or plural? Two, one.

Be outlandish, go for it.

Think outside the box.

It's both.

Then it can either mean it's either feminine singular or neuter plural ooh.

Eam, does that mean she? Is it still there? Shaking heads means her.

Lovely What's the difference between eam and ea? Now, this is tough.

You'll get this.

You'll be fine.

Okay, press pause if you need to answers in three, two, and eam we know is going to be her or it and ea either use a plural to mean them or it could be that ablative singular.


I'm so pleased if you've got that and it's going to be her or it.

If you say ab ea, com ea, de ea, all right, all those forms would mean her.

Illa means what two things? This is fine.

Come on.

Now, if it's feminine, it's going to mean she.

♪ If it's neuter plurals end in A ♪ ♪ neuter plurals A, A, A ♪ And if it's neuter plural, it's will be they.

♪ Neuter plural, they, they, they ♪ All right, illa is they.

Eam means what? It's my favourite word in the lesson.

Eam big, strong voice.


We get both translations.

It's her, or it.

Press pause, after you've written the one to 11 down that margin.

I will give you some clues on how to do this.

Use logic all right, eum, is going to mean something with what letter on the end.

What's the feminine form in English? Use English to figure it out.

If you're a bored, sorry, if you're not board, if you're stuck! Eum is what lessons going to come in the end.

What's the feminine version of eum.

What's the plural? Illi, is the plural illae What's the plural of illae in English? What's the plural of eum in English to get eos, eas and ea? All right, use your knowledge of English.

Think about it logically.

If you're stuck, press pause.

Let's go.


Different colour pen.

Let's see how we did.

How do we do fantastic? Very pleased.


Hands completely free.

Who's going to watch me do one of these in order to look at some pronouns in the context of full sentences.

Let's have a look.

I'm going to do the first one all by myself and I don't want any help.

We've got mater intrat et eam We just did eam.


A lot.

Now the step one is the same all the time.

We get our ingredients.

We just look at the beginnings, all right.

Mater Mother.

Intrat, oh, oh T on the end, no, no, just the beginnings Intrat enter.

Et And eam can mean two things don't need to tell me if I know you've got it right on that test anyway.

I'm going to test myself.

I think, I think eam to mean him.

I think it's, oh, it's her or it yeah.


I've not got enough room for greet down here, so I'm going to write greet over here with a ridiculously big second E for no reason whatsoever.

What we've done.

Now, step two, actually, we've done step two already.

So we're going to get to in a second why step two is so important.

Maybe we should just double check, I'm going to double check the eam definitely means her or it and not for example, them or him.

Eam is feminine it's accusative.

So it could be receiving the verb, it is her.

Is that receiving the verb in English? Her, he looks at her.

Yes, and it's definitely singular.

Her is the one it's not them, yeah.

It's just her.

And I've got the other meaning.

So check that we've got both meanings in there.

Yes, because the other one is it isn't it.

Everything in the single can also always mean it.


Now I checked my word endings for everything else.

Mater, including doing some labelling.

Mater has not been changed.

It's our nominative singular.

I don't need to change anything down here intrat, my verb now, O-S-T, I, you, she, 'cause my mother is my nominative.

Have I got enough room? Hopefully.

Good she enters.


Et yeah.


Eam, we'll figure out which one of these two it's going to be in a sec.

That's going to come around about down here, okay.

And salutamus, we finished, no eam subject or object subject or object eam what letter de singular accusatives end in? M yeah, so it's ACC And then salutamus, verb and OST, mus, we.


Now this is actually where we need to really keep our head screwed on because we translate in the, order NOM VERB ACC here, We've actually got, because it's et, we've actually got two clauses We need to do a line down here and actually think of this of two sentences.

What's good about what's good about this example is I might be tempted 'cause I've got a nominative a couple of verbs and an accusative.

I might think, well, look, it's NOM VERB ACC I might go well, NOM.

And then we've got verb again, NOM VERB ACC.

The mother, forget about the weird, doesn't make sense.

The mother greets her or the mother greets it.

Let's go for the mother greets it.

Mr. Furber, I've finished.

No you haven't.

Because look, notice with the verb, new clause.

Completely new sentence, that's how you've got to treat it.

We've got an ACC and a verb.

Where's our nominative? Well it's in the verb, isn't it? And the nominative is we.

And then we do that word, that word and that word, that word, that word.


Let's have a look.

Now, mother, she enters.

'Cause we've got a nominative we don't need this, she can go in brackets.

We've got the mother enters.

Now this is where we think about how we could, for singulars, whether it's going to be a she or an it.

And we're going to do loads of work on this or her on it.

We will do loads of work on this in a sec.

For now, I'm going to show you how to do it.

The mother enters and we greet- Now you wouldn't say it because the mother is a person.

So we need that form and it's going to be her.

So the mother enters and we greet her.

No need for it right? Let's write that up again neat.

As neat as I can.

The mother enters and we greet her.

Step four.

Take one last look before it goes away forever.

The mother enters and we greet.

Next up.


What on earth? Just because there's only two words here, you know what that means? And you don't, he's like who cares about verb endings, I don't.

You should do.

What's wrong with this eos salutamus.

Mistranslated as they greet.

10 seconds.


And so Salutamus pretty much the only thing going right here.

That's saluta.

But we still want to look at mus.

We got to look at eos.

Can you tell your screen in a big, strong voice? Imagine you're speaking to this person and just think, I can't believe you thought eos meant they.

Tell that person what eos means.

Tell me after two, one.

Very nice.

Thank you.

Goodness sake.

Maybe it should be, do it one more time in a polite way.

Good, I say, excuse me, actually.

I think you're a bit confused.

Eos you'll recall actually means not they, but them.

Ah, thank you so much for reminding me.

I can't believe I made that silly error.


Eos them.

Word beginnings, we're now getting there.

And now we have pronoun.

We check.

Yes, it does mean them.

Thank you.

Can only ever mean them, it can't change from being them to they.

That's not allowed, all right.

Now we go to our word endings and this person has not checked their person ending over here for mus.

Can you all show me with fingers and thumbs, fingers and thumbs who's doing mus.

Go, one, two, show me.

It's going to be mus.

We lovely, fingers and thumbs, fingers and thumbs.

It's smart, I'll use that from that now on.

Mus is a way for you to add a we in there, we greet.


That's our accusative.

What letter do plural accusatives end in? S.

We've got verb plus NOM.


And we translate it we've got a a nominative verb ACC that bit, that bit, that bit.

Tell your screen.

What does eos salutarius mean? Now, go! Lovely, thank you.

We greet them.

Can we see what this student did? They just didn't look at their verb ending and then they thought, well, I've got them in order to make this make sense.

Them greet, they greet.

Yeah, that's fine.

Off we go and actually only really one part of what they wrote there was correct.

Okay, so really scrutinise every part of that sentence.

Step three's done.

Step four's done.


Take one last look.

It's going in two, one.

We greet them and- Next up! Okay, so what's gone wrong here.

puer cibum volebat, ille eum invenit.

We looked a bit at this.

I'm going to ask you to just have a look.

Yeah, 10 seconds, what's wrong here? Three, two, one.

And so look, puer cibum, get a big tick.

That's a probably too big a tick.

Ille, does ille mean he? Nodding heads, shaking heads.


Does eum mean him? Nodding heads, shaking hands.

It does.

What come both of these mean? They can also both mean.

Both also mean it.

What we need to do is look our previous sentence and then see what makes sense, based on context, based on not only due to context but also gender, as well of the nouns.

We've got two masculine nouns here, puer and cibus.

The boy wanted, well, literally was wanting, but wanted food.

Ille eum invenit, could technically mean that the food wanted the boy, but it's not going to be that is it? The boy wanted food.

He, the student has gone he.

Ille means he.

Eum means him, it's M on the end, him.

And I'm just going to translate it without thinking about context whatsoever.

He found him.

No, no, no, no.

The boy wanted the food.

He found- Thank you.


So look, ille is not going to mean it, 'cause it's talking about the boy.

But eum is talking about the food and you wouldn't say him or he about food, you would say it.


So the boy wanted food.

He found it.

Full stop.


Similarly, don't get confused on the other state of affairs, which is this one what's wrong? I'll only give you five seconds on this one.

ego gladium porto.

ille est- it's not eam anymore but ille est gravissimus.

What's wrong with that translation? Go! Three, five.

And press pause if you need to, but I'm going to move on.

Let's look.

So look, I carry the sword, tick.

That's fine.

Ille can mean he, or it.

Look at that.

That's funny, I did that with the mouse there, that's why it's so rubbish.

He or it, ille is referring to a sword.

So I'm carrying the sword.

Not he it's.

Thank you.

It will be, it is very heavy or indeed the heaviest.

That's also fine.


So at the ready, what do the following things mean? maritus cum uxore habitat.

Ille eam amat.

What's masculine, what's feminine? Which of these two does it mean? Have a look.

Okay, masculine, feminine.

So he loves her.

Note how none of these are going to be it because both a husband and a wife, are both people, so you don't need its in this transaction here.

Maritus now what's changed.

You should be there.

If it's process of elimination, illa eum is going to be point at it.



So that's feminine, masculine.

She loves him, right? Rex, you've got a king and a crowd and some seeing.

What do these and then some attacking going on.

What, this is not easy.

You will be fine.

Think about it, what's going on here? Good answer in three, two and press pause if you need to, you want more time, here we go.

So ille we know is he.

Now I suppose the crowd could be doing the attacking, all right? But in that case, that's the feminine it be illa, and you would translate as it.

Here ille is masculine, it refers to the king.

So he attacks eam.

It's not he attacks her because this eam must be the turbam, which is the crowd.

You would say, he attacks it.

It's attacked him, that will be eum for him, wouldn't it? Yeah.

And she attacks her that's ille.

So, that's masculine.

Also those ones don't make any sense anyway.

What's going on with the crowd, right? Rex what's changed.

What's that one mean? Illa eum petivit.

What's happened there? What's that mean? Okay, answer in, but pause if you need to.

Three, two, and- So this is what I mean, really well done if you've got this.

Illa, you think, well that means she, that means she.

So it's going to be she attacked and eum is him, so it's going to be she attacked him.

No, no, illa is referring to the crowd, which would be it.

I suppose you were could say they, but let's go for it.

The king saw the crowd.

It attacked him.

Another one to do with some citizens and a messenger.


Off we go.

cives nuntium invernerunt.

illi eum rogaverunt.

Okay, answer in, or pause if you need to.

Answer in three two answer illi is plural, so it has to mean they.

So it can't be either of these two.

All right, they asked him or they asked it.

Well, what's receiving the asking.

It's the messenger and that's a person, not a thing.

So we're going to go for him.

What's changed? What's that mean? Pause if you need to.

Answer in three, two and yeah.

So ille now, first note how none of these things are it, because you've got people haven't you.

I mean, citizens and messenger, they're people not things.

He, that's what that means, not its, and eos is plural, so it's them, all right? And this is the only one with them in it.

So it has to be this one.

He asked them.

Okay, now this last thing, now this really is tricky, but again, I have extremely high expectations, everyone doing this course, and you can definitely get this.

Your clue is sunt, is that singular or plural? Singular or plural? Okay.

uxor multa consilia cepit.

illa sunt callidissima Answer in three two and look at that.

Sunt it's plural, I'm delighted if you got this right.

Really well done.

I've deliberately set this up to be as difficult as possible.

Illa, do we see can either refer to the wife, who would be the feminine, singular, or it could refer to the ideas.

♪ Must remember every day neuter plurals end in A.

♪ Okay, so it could refer to the ideas and here it refers to the ideas, and our only clue is the fact that sunt is plural.

is singular, sunt plural, they are, but you don't need this ille here, they are very clever.

The singular will be not sunt, but, est, and this sentence means the wife had many ideas.

She is very clever because you've got singular here.

The actual other forms that you can see illa and callidissima stay the same.

But you tell the difference between what the verbs up to if it's singular or plural.

There will be a neuter plural on the sentences that are, you're about to do.

So keep your eyes in.

What lessons did you use the plurals in And then I think it might be a cue or something.

That's just a with me up here, ♪ Must remember every day neuter plurals end in A.

♪ ♪ Neuter plurals end in A.

♪ ♪ Neuter plurals, A, A, A ♪ Okay, A's on the end, neuter plurals, but we're not for like words like curriculum, forum, words like that.

A on the end going to be a plural.

Keep your eye open.

There's one coming up and it's time for the main task.

Press pause.

Use all we've done today to translate these sentences with accuracy and fluency.

You will be absolutely fine, pressing pause here.

Off you go.

And never forget the challenge.

Pres pause here to do the challenge if you need to, or if you want to, I think you all need to, and you all want to off you go.

And now switching to a different colour pen so we can have a look at that review.

These are the answers for questions one, two, three.

You have a few seconds to press pause and mark your answers.

I will talk through any synonyms or anything that was a bit tricky in a second.

Here, the boy sees, if you just wrote the friend that's fine.

And he greets him is absolutely fine as well.

If you added the pronouns from T here, that's great.

What is your, if you wrote your singular there I'd be absolutely delighted.

I did not listen to it is absolutely fine.

I want dinner.

Please note this ubi here is where and not when.

This is definitely where is it, not where is she? 'Cause it's referring to the dinner.

That's a thing.

Answering or correcting numbers four to six here.


Talking through Wanted, the husband was wanting, is actually fine, to remain is absolutely fine.

But he ran away is fine from her.

Away from is also fine.

The horse attacked the young men, made for any, any reasonable, you know, use your intuition, any raisonable, raisonable? any reasonable synonym for peto is fine by me, but they were not scared of it is obviously fine.

I suppose of him is tolerable, if, because we, if we know, because we know the horse is masculine, but just bear in mind, it could also be of it.

They did not fear is okay, but I'd like you to get the sense of was or were, the imperfectness of timebant.

Now, do we get the neuter plural? Did we? Yes, please.

Come on.

If you just wrote you, then please it's obviously right, but please add the singular in now.

♪ Neuter plurals end in A.

♪ Found the gifts in the market or the forum, but you were not able to buy them.

Lovely, now challenge answers are as follows, pressing pause, if you need to.

And all that's left are two things.

In fact, three things, the first one is for you to do the exit quiz.

But before the first one, in fact we're going to do the second one is do the exit quiz.

And the first one is to say goodbye.

And then the third one is to use that knowledge.

What is the point of gathering all that great knowledge about third person pronouns if you don't put it into practise to translate one of the stories I've written for you about Ulysses coming home.

Okay, so chapter two of Ulysses returns on that translation lesson, and I will see you there, but not before, that's the third thing, not before you do the exit quiz.

And that will happen after the first thing, which is saying vale to me and me saying valete to you.

Valate, very well done.

And I will see you on the translation.

Extremely well done.

Bye bye.