Humanities › History & Culture Latin Prepositions That Take the Ablative Case English translation of Latin ablative prepositions. Share Flipboard Email Print Huy Lam / Getty Images History & Culture Ancient History and Culture Ancient Languages Figures & Events Greece Egypt Asia Rome Mythology & Religion American History African American History African History Asian History European History Genealogy Inventions Latin American History Medieval & Renaissance History Military History The 20th Century Women's History View More By N.S. Gill Ancient History and Latin Expert M.A., Linguistics, University of Minnesota B.A., Latin, University of Minnesota N.S. Gill is a Latinist, writer, and teacher of ancient history and Latin. She has been featured by NPR and National Geographic for her ancient history expertise. our editorial process N.S. Gill Updated March 06, 2017 The following Latin prepositions may be used with the ablative case. Note: Some of these prepositions may also be used with the accusative case, but the meaning may be slightly different. Some of these prepositions can also be used as adverbs. Where there are 2 forms of the preposition, the form with a consonant is used before words beginning with vowels. ab, a -from coram -in the presence of, before cum -with de -down from, from ex, e -out of, from in -in intus -within palam -openly in the presence of prae -in front of, before pro -before procul -far from simul together with, simultaneously with sine -without sub -under If you have any additions or corrections, please send them to me.