In a newspaper headline I even find to s o s, in the form of its gerund.
The negative present is voinu and the gerund in Do is voite.
He writes omneis at length, and quidquid, and his gerund is most inconformable.
Its preterit is saiguitta and its gerund in Do is saiguitte.
The gerund is n, nte, naqu xite, or nacatte 'since it is not.'
He writes Omneis at length, and quicquid, and his gerund is most inconformable.
That is, should the possessive case of a noun or pronoun always be used with the gerund to indicate the active agent?
The gerund is like the participle in form, and like a noun in use.
gerund: "She heard that sobbing of litanies, or the thundering of organs."
For the gerundive as the equivalent of the gerund, see 339, 1.
1510s, from Late Latin gerundium, from Old Latin gerundum "to be carried out," gerundive of gerere "to bear, carry" (see gest). In Latin, a verbal noun used for all cases of the infinitive but the nominative; applied in English to verbal nouns in -ing.