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207. Many verbs, from their meaning, appear only in the third person singular, the infinitive, and the gerund. These are called Impersonal Verbs, as having no personal subject.1 The passive of many intransitive verbs is used in the same way.

it is plain it is allowed it chances it results it is fought
cōnstat licet accidit ēvenit pūgnātur
cōnstābat licēbat accidēbat ēveniēbat pūgnābātur
cōnstābit licēbit accidet ēveniet pūgnābitur
cōnstitit licuit, -itum est accidit ēvēnit pūgnātum est
cōnstiterat licuerat acciderat ēvēnerat pūgnātum erat
cōnstiterit licuerit acciderit ēvēnerit pūgnātum erit
cōnstet liceat accidat ēveniat pūgnētur
cōnstāret licēret accideret ēvenīret pūgnārētur
cōnstiterit licuerit acciderit ēvēnerit pūgnātum sit
cōnstitisset licuisset accidisset ēvēnisset pūgnātum esset
cōnstāre licēre accidĕre ēvenīre pūgnārī
cōnstitisse licuisse accidisse ēvēnisse pūgnātum esse
-stātūrum esse -itūrum esse ---- -tūrum esse pūgnātum īrī

1 With impersonal verbs the word it is used in English, having usually no representative in Latin, though id , hōc , illud , are often used nearly in the same way.

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