A Latin Exercise-book: Especially Adapted to Gildersleeve's Latin Grammar; with Parallel References to the Grammars of Allen and Greenough; Andrews and Stoddard; Bullions and Morris; and Harkness

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University Publishing Company, 1897 - Latin language - 186 pages
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Page 155 - longitudinem Italiae, et eo die cum Hasdrubale in Gallia signis collatis pugnasse, quo eum castra adversus sese in Apulia posita habere Hannibal credidisset.
Page 155 - Turn omissis pro se precibus, puellis ut saltern parcerent orare institit a qua aetate etiam hostes iratos abstinere; ne
Page 155 - uno equo per urbem verum triumphum vehi Neronemque, etiam si pedes incedat, vel parta eo bello vel spreta eO
Page 156 - quern jam sanguis viresque deficiunt. Proinde abite dum est facultas vosque ad legionem recipite.
Page 162 - of tenses is never kept up long, and applies only to temporary situations, never to general statements. TABLE
Page 112 - that Plato came to Tarentum in the consulship of Lucius Camillus [and] Appius Claudius.
Page 137 - to [his] country by the authority of the senate and the order of the people.
Page 66 - PASSIVE FORM : The city [being] taken, after the city was taken, the general returned. ACTIVE
Page 153 - quae platalea nominaretur; earn sibi cibum quaerere advolantem ad eas aves quae se in
Page 66 - Xerxes reigning. When Xerxes was reigning. In the reign of Xerxes. Xerxe victo — Quum

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