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The Latin Iesus is an irregular form of the 4th declension. (The Latin declensions are like verb conjugations in Spanish, but applied to nouns). Iesus is in the singular nominative case: the "name" of the word (as seek it in the dictionary) and the form it takes when is grammatical nucleus of subject. Iesum is in singular acusative (like direct complement). ...


4

Se nos están acumulando las preguntas sin respuesta en Unsanswered. Oh desastre, ¡atajémoslo ya! Googling for Memoria de mis putas tristes and Cargamantos reveals what people is saying in the comments to your question: this is just the surname of a certain character in the book, called Doña Florina de Dios Cargamantos. So when García Márquez says: ... ...


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He encontrado una referencia en la Enciclopedia Católica Online que menciona al libro "Origin of the Name of Jesus Christ", Maas, Anthony. The Catholic Encyclopedia. Vol. 8. New York: Robert Appleton Company, 1910. http://www.newadvent.org/cathen/08374x.htm. Esta referencia incide en el hecho de que "Jesús" era un nombre común en la época y que "Cristo" era ...



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