Heavy Construction

The Allen and Greenough is still under construction; so some links may not work quite the way you would expect.


A substantive clause of result may serve as predicate nominative after mós est and similar expressions: -

a. A result clause, with or without ut, frequently follows quam after a comparative (but see § 583. c): -

b. The phrase tantum abest, it is so far [from being the case], regularly takes two clauses of result with ut: one is substantive, the subject of abest; the other is adverbial, correlative with tantum: -

c. Rarely, a thought or an idea is considered as a result, and is expressed by the subjunctive with ut instead of the accusative and infinitive (§ 580). In this case a demonstrative usually precedes:

For Relative Clauses with quín after verbs of hindering etc., see § 558.