Learn about verbs , nouns , numbers , other parts of speech , and the phrase structure in Modern and Ancient Greek. Greek has richer morphology than English, so it is usually quite clear which noun denotes the subject and which one the object, because of their morphological endings subjects have nominative case endings, objects have accusative case endings, possessors have genitive case endings , and of the articles that precede them again, articles change according to case. That is not to say one can jumble subjects, verbs, and objects in Greek, and still come up with a valid sentence. Rather, one may assume that the normal structure is very similar to the one in English often a word-for-word translation will not be far from an accurate one , but one should not be surprised if one encounters a sentence with slightly different order; if that happens, it will be for purposes of emphasis e. So, in all cases the personal pronoun follows the verb.
Alexander is a male given name. From the male name Alexander derives the name Alex. The most prominent bearer of the name is Alexander the Great , who created one of the largest empires in ancient history. The name was one of the titles "epithets" given to the Greek goddess Hera and as such is usually taken to mean "one who comes to save warriors".