Early medieval Latin also allowed for the possibility of a dependent substantive clause with finite verb and subject in the nominative case.
The disadvantage is that the nominative singular and the nominative plural look the same and you can only distinguish by context.
Other names on the sealing facets occur in either the nominative or the genitive.
If ‘to boldly go’ is a split infinitive, then ‘the happy cat’ is a split nominative .
It's the nominative masculine plural definite article.
These would include the nominative (for the subject of a sentence), the accusative (for its object) and the genitive (to indicate possession).
It therefore cannot be further inflected as if it were a nominative singular noun.
Grounding is marked by a cluster of features pertaining to the verb and its subject, namely tense inflection, number agreement of the verb with its subject, and the nominative case of the subject.
This is true of nominatives of all nouns other than some third declension consonant stems.