George and Eliza are in the nominative case independent: Rule 5.
The accusatives of such nouns are of the same form as the nominative.
The number of the nominative pronoun appears to be thus rendered precise, but the objective is still indefinite.
Moi is in the nominative case when used in reply to "Who is there?"
There are three cases: the nominative, the objective, and the possessive.
In this sentence the are ni va ought to be in the nominative.
In these the final d or t of the stem disappears in the nominative Singular before the ending -s.
The -m and -r are respectively the signs of cases other than the nominative.
This construction, as a rule, occurs only as a substitute for quam (than) with the nominative or Accusative.
In the present English, however, the nominative is the absolute case.
late 14c., "pertaining to the grammatical case dealing with the subject of a verb," from Old French nominatif, from Latin nominativus "pertaining to naming," from nominatus, past participle of nominare (see nominate). As a noun from 1620s.