Better stay at home boys and girls, covid-19 is prowling
Why would "in" take an accusative here and not an ablative?
in with an ablative specifies location, where something occurs. (Can be translated as in, on, etc.).
in with an accusative specifies more movement into to or towards something. (Can be translated as into, towards, etc.)
That was helpful! I have a vague memory of this from Latin class back in the day. Thank you!
Argle bargle, I think they oughta allow "in scholas"
Why not "it" instead of eunt? Was the conjugation for they (m+f) in earlier questions
Maybe you are thinking of the sentence like, "Stephanus cum Livia ad urbem it" (verb agrees with only Stephanus, singular) instead of "Stephanus et Livia ad urbem eunt" (verb agrees with both Stephanus and Livia, plural)?
Which questions used it with 'they'?