No. "My actions" is the direct object of "guide", so it should be in the accusative.as for the me using the wrong form of meus would I use the word meae instead?
Yes, but here you are saying "Fates, let fate guide my actions". So you are directly speaking to the "fates", and you are telling them "let fate guide my actions". Now, with the latter ("let fate guide my actions"), are you giving a command to the "fates" whom you are addressing, telling them that they, personally, should let fate guide your actions (or, differently put, allow fate to guide your actions), or are you only expressing a wish that fate should guide your actions, without necessarily meaning that the "fates", personally, should be the ones allowing it to be done?the spell caster is requesting that fate guide his actions
But then don't you rather need "Fates, guide my actions"...?the spell caster is in fact commanding the fates to guide his actions
The plural feminine accusative (to agree with actiones) is meas.Also what would the accusative case of meus be?
I wouldn't say that's necessarily true. The distinction between the jussive and hortatory subjunctives aren't formally made in Latin, but they are translated and interpreted differently in English.These two things, however, are expressed in different ways in Latin.
I'm not speaking about the difference between jussive and hortatory subjunctive, but between the jussive subjunctive (e.g. hoc fiat) and a second person imperative meaning "let/allow" (e.g. sine hoc fieri).I wouldn't say that's necessarily true. The distinction between the jussive and hortatory subjunctives aren't formally made in Latin, but they are translated and interpreted differently in English.
What do you mean by "Guide my timeliness"?How would one then translate Guide my timeliness and Guide me to my destination?