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However, there are other places where a subjunctive or an imperative makes better sense. The imperatives seem clear (e.g., 'Go away' as 'Abi.')
But where Librarything gives a simple description of what can be done, I think the subjunctive is best, e.g., 'Get recommendations' as 'commendationes librorum capias.' I've added librorum because it's ambiguous otherwise (almost 'Receive praise.').
At the risk of making too much of this subject, I agree that the infinitive doesn't work. In fact I think it's not an infinitive being suggested, but a gerund. I'm no philologist but I vaguely remember something about gerunds and objects in Lateinische Grammatik. My recollection: the gerund takes objects in the dative and genitive, but rarely in the accusative; the Roman mind naturally switched to the gerundive when the noun is the object of the action. So libris addendo ('in adding to my books'); libris addendis ('in adding books (to my library)'); but never libros addendo (yuck).
PS: Some Roman authors do use gerund + object, but only the non-conformists of the bunch ;)
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