By Heather Adamson
This publication follows a dentist throughout the paintings day, and describes the career and what the activity calls for.
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Extra info for A Day in the Life of a Dentist
Studeñtas → studeñte! doceñtas → doceñte! : mókytojas → mókytojau! pardavėjas → pardavėjau! Very often we address someone in a pleasant or affectionate way with a diminutive form, or we may be addressing a child, and using a word ending in -ukas (such forms also occur in men’s names and are very frequent and popular); then we simply remove -as and are left with -uk as the vocative, thus for example: berniùkas → berniuk! Jonùkas → Jonùk! The vocative forms of masculine words with other endings are simpler, and there are no differences between proper and common nouns.
Anglas Englishman Grammar The present tense Here we can present the first conjugation of regular Lithuanian verbs — you will notice it is quite similar to b ti. Do bear in mind that the Lithuanian present tense covers 48 several English constructions, such as ‘I live’, ‘I am living’, ‘I do live’. Don’t try to translate ‘am’ and ‘do’, or ‘-ing’! So, for the first conjugation: àš -u mẽs -ame tù -i js -ate jìs/jì -a jiẽ/jõs -a Now let us incorporate these endings into the verb gyventi ‘to live’ and a similar verb ruošti ‘to prepare’: gyvénti ruõšti gyvenù gyvēname ruošiù ruõšiame gyvenì gyvẽnate ruoši ruõšiate gyvẽna gyvẽna ruõšia ruõšia Note how -ti is removed and the endings added.
Mixed 3 p. pl. they are (jõs) yrà fem. This verb is irregular — note in particular how the infinitive, the first-and second-person forms, and the third-person forms, all differ. But the first- and second-person endings are in themselves perfectly regular, as is the fact that there is one form for all the third persons. That third-person form also means ‘there is/are’. The first- and second-person forms may be made negative by prefixing n-, thus nesù, etc. (which is almost regular), while the third-person negative form is nėrà.
A Day in the Life of a Dentist by Heather Adamson