In Latin sentence structure, an adverbial term syntactically independent through the other countries in the sentence and containing a noun or pronoun plus an adjunct, frequently a participle or adjective, with both elements into the ablative situation.
A construction in Latin where an independent term with a noun in ablative situation has actually a participle, expressed or implied, which agrees with it in gender, quantity and situation – both words forming a clause grammatically unconnected with the rest of this phrase.
a constituent in Latin grammar; a noun and its own modifier can work as a sentence modifier
a construction in Latin, where a noun when you look at the ablative situation has a participle (either expressed or suggested), agreeing with-it in sex, number, and instance, both words creating a clause by themselves and being unconnected, grammatically, along with the rest of the phrase; as, Tarquinio regnante, Pythagoras venit, i. e., Tarquinius reigning, Pythagoras arrived.
Definition for "ablative absolute"
In Latin sentence structure, an adverbial term syntactically…
A figure of speech in which the expression is an evident exaggeration of the meaning intended to be conveyed or by which things are represented as much greater or less better or worse than they really are a statement exaggerated fancifully through excitement or for effect...