Could anyone please tell me that, why "lecto" is the right answer and other options (lectus, lectum) are not?
in with an ablative specifies location (in lecto -> in bed).
in with an accusative specifies movement (in lectum -> into bed).
I assumed it couldn't be accusative and therefore had to be dative... but "in (ablative)" makes the most sense.
Here, ablative & dative are the same anyway.
Gratias tibi valde!
I wrote: Marcus reads book in the bed. It was wrong. Isn't that correct? I would have used the article twice but there was only one 'the'.
I think its because you cant say "i read book" it has to be "i read A/THE book"
it is just not possible to always hear the latin words when they are spoken so fast. You had an optional Turtle speed for other languages. Why not for Latin?????
"in bed" also means "having sex", https://dictionary.cambridge.org/dictionary/english/in-bed
Marcus is studying very hard to prepare for the final exam.