A Complete Latin Course for the First Year

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Appleton, 1889 - Latin language - 332 pages
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Page 335 - Cornelius Nepos. Prepared expressly for the Use of Students Learning to Read at Sight. With Notes, Vocabulary, Index of Proper Names, and Exercises for Translation into Latin. Illustrated by numerous Cuts. By THOMAS B. LINDSAY, Ph. D., Professor of Latin in the Boston University.
Page 79 - DURATION OF TIME and EXTENT OF SPACE are expressed by the Accusative : Romulus septem et triginta regnavit annos, Romulus reigned thirtyseven YEARS.
Page 337 - Harkness's First Greek Book. Comprising an Outline of the Forms and Inflections of the Language, a complete Analytical Syntax, and an Introductory Greek Reader. With Notes and Vocabularies.
Page 334 - Selections from the first five books, together with the twenty-first and twenty-second books entire. With a Plan of Rome, and a Map of the Passage of Hannibal, and English Notes for the use of Schools.
Page 219 - Vu. feome verbs of ASKING, DEMANDING, TEACHING, and CONCEALING admit two Accusatives — one of the person and the other of the thing (374) : Me sententiam rogavit, he asked me my opinion.
Page 16 - NUMBER. 44. The Latin, like the English, has three persons and two numbers. The first person denotes the speaker ; the second, the person spoken to ; the third, the person spoken of. The singular number denotes one, the plural more than one.
Page 192 - Id hoc facilius eis persuasit, quod undique loci natura Helvetii continentur : una ex parte flumine Rheno latissimo atque altissimo, qui agrum Helvetium a Germanis dividit ; altera ex parte monte lura altissimo, qui est inter Sequanos et Helvetios ; tertia lacu Lemanno et flumine Rhodano, qui provinciam nostram ab Helvetiis dividit.
Page 333 - This volume contains a series of simple exercises progressively arranged, and designed to lead the way directly to connected discourse, together with numerous exercises and passages intended for practice in...
Page 88 - The case of the pronoun is determined by the construction of the clause in which it stands, and not by the case of its antecedent. Thus in these examples, though the antecedents are all in the Nominative, the pronouns quem, quam, and quos are all in the Accusative as Direct Objects.
Page 338 - Accordingly, the chapters and sections in both are made to correspond. The First Three Books of Homer's Iliad, according to the Text of Dindorf ; with Notes, Critical and Explanatory, and References to Hadley's, Crosby's, and Goodwin's Greek Grammars. By HENRY CLARK JOHNSON, AM, LL. B. 12mo.

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