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369. Some verbs ordinarily intransitive may have an Accusative of the direct object along with the Dative of the indirect (cf. § 362. a):—
  1. cui cum rēx crucem minārētur (Tusc. 1.102) , and when the king threatened him with the cross.
  2. Crētēnsibus obsidēs imperāvīt (Manil. 35) , he exacted hostages of the Cretans.
  3. omnia sibi īgnōscere (Vell. 2.30) , to pardon one's self everything.
  4. Ascaniōne pater Rōmānās invidet arcēs (Aen. 4.234) , does the father envy Ascanius his Roman citadels? [With invideō this construction is poetic or late.]

a. With the passive voice this dative may be retained:—

  1. quī iam nunc sanguinem meum sibi indulgērī aequum cēnset (Liv. 40.15.16) , who even now thinks it right that my blood should be granted to him as a favor.
  2. singulīs cēnsōribus dēnāriī trecentī imperātī sunt (Verr. 2.137) , three hundred denarii were exacted of each censor.
  3. Scaevolae concessa est fācundiae virtūs (Quint. 12.3.9) , to Scaevola has been granted excellence in oratory.

Indirect Object with Compounds

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