English[edit | edit source]

Etymology[edit | edit source]

From French adjective accusatif, from Latin accusativus, from accusatus, perfect passive participle of accusare, + adjective suffix -ivus. See accuse.

Pronunciation[edit | edit source]

Adjective[edit | edit source]

Accusative (not comparable)

Positive
Accusative

Comparative
not comparable

Superlative
none (absolute)

  1. Producing accusations; accusatory; accusatorial; a manner that reflects a finding of fault or blame
  2. (grammar): Applied to the case (as the fourth case of Latin and Greek nouns) which expresses the immediate object on which the action or influence of a transitive verb has its limited influence. Other parts of speech, including secondary or predicate direct objects, will also influence a sentence’s construction. In German the case used for direct objects.

Translations[edit | edit source]

The translations below need to be checked and inserted above into the appropriate translation tables, removing any numbers. Numbers do not necessarily match those in definitions. See instructions at Help:How to check translations.

Noun[edit | edit source]

Singular
Accusative

Plural
{{{1}}}

Accusative ({{{1}}})

  1. (grammar): The accusative case.

Translations[edit | edit source]


French[edit | edit source]

Adjective[edit | edit source]

Accusative f.

  1. Feminine of accusatif.

et:accusative el:accusative fa:accusative fr:accusative fy:accusative hr:accusative io:accusative is:accusative hu:accusative ja:accusative pt:accusative ru:accusative fi:accusative sv:accusative ta:accusative th:accusative tr:accusative vi:accusative zh:accusative

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