Lovely, with a show of insouciance, bagged three gerunds and one gerundive.
This gerundive use of the infinitive is very common in this play.
Well, if you have, how are you going to spot the gerund and the gerundive?
In negative sentences the gerundive often conveys this idea of possibility.
This construction is especially frequent with phrases consisting of a gerundive and a noun.
For the gerundive as the equivalent of the Gerund, see 339, 1.
The gerundive with esse denotes either physical necessity (must), or moral obligation (ought).
"gerundive, sir," said P. Lentz promptly, observing Stover's ears in a state of revolution.