M. Tulli Ciceronis Cato Maior de senectute, a dialogue on old age: edited by J.H. Allen, W.F. Allen, and J.B. Greenough; reŽdited by Katharine Allen

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Ginn, 1890 - 105 pages
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Page 119 - First Latin Writer, comprising Accidence, the Easier Rules of Syntax illustrated by copious Examples, and Progressive Exercises in Elementary Latin Prose, with Vocabularies. By GL BENNETT, MA , Head-Master of the High School, Plymouth; formerly Assistant-Master at Ruby School.
Page 59 - Broke him, as that dishonest victory At Chaeronea, fatal to liberty, Kill'd with report that old man eloquent. Though later born than to have known the days Wherein your father...
Page 69 - Whether is it easier to say to the sick of the palsy, Thy sins be forgiven thee; or to say, Arise, and take up thy bed, and walk?
Page 121 - High School, Erie, Pa. — It is very easy to see that Comstock's First Latin Book is the work of a thorough teacher, who has had actual experience in the class-room with the difficulties which beginners in Latin usually meet. Its classification and methods are thorough and complete. The language is so clear, so simple, and school-like, that the dullest pupil, if he read carefully, should understand without further explanation. Mr. Comstock has hit the nail on the head. He knows just what and just...
Page 8 - Est enim amicitia nihil aliud, nisi omnium divinarum humanarumque rerum cum benevolentia et caritate consensio ; qua quidem haud scio an excepta sapientia nihil melius homini sit a dis immortalibus datum.
Page 121 - Mass. — lam glad to express my commendation of Macleane's Horace as republished by you. Its scholarly character places it at the head of all editions used in schools, while its just discrimination in the selection of notes adds materially to its usefulness.

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