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…