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A Practical Introduction to Greek Prose Composition. Part Ii: (the Particles ...
Thomas Kerchever Arnold
No preview available - 2013
accus accusative action adjective admire adverbs answer aorist asked beautiful become choose citizens clause comes condition connection conquer consequent continued dative death English equivalent Exercise expected express fear followed force friends future genitive give gods govern Greek head Hence hold imperf implied indic infin infinitive interrogative judge king Latin laws least mark meaning moods mother negative neut notion noun object omitted one's optative participle particle pass passive past perf Persians person plur possible praise PREPOSITION pres present principal pronouns properly punished pursue questions receive refer relates relative sentence sing slave sometimes speak stands subj substantive suffer tense thing tion told translated verb VOCABULARY wise wish έστιν ον ου
Page 1 - NEPOS; With Practical Questions and Answers, and an Imitative Exercise on each Chapter. By THOMAS K. ARNOLD, AM Revised, with Additional Notes, by Prof.
Page 2 - But it has been his constant, not to say his chief aim, to carry students beyond the dry details of grammar and lexicography, and introduce them into a familiar acquaintance and lively sympathy with the author and his times, and with...
Page 1 - What they were learning, and every day becoming more and more disgusted with the dry and unmeaning task; but now, by Mr. Arnold's admirable method — substantially the same with that of Oliendo rff— the moment they take up the study of Latin or Greek, they begin to learn sentences. lo acquire ideas, to see how the Romans and...
Page 7 - The object of this Work is to enable the Student, as soon as he can decline and conjugate with tolerable facility, to translate simple sentences after given examples, and with given words; the principles trusted to being principally those of imitation and very frequent repetition. It is at once a Syntax, a Vocabulary, and an Exercise Book.
Page 2 - OF CAIUS CORNELIUS TACITUS. WITH NOTES FOR COLLEGES. BY WS TYLER, Professor of the Greek and Latin Languages in Amherst College. One very neat volume, 12mo.
Page 2 - Notes are appended for the student's use, which contain not only the grammatical, but likewise all the geographical, archaeological, and historical illustrations that are necessary to render the author intelligible. It has been the constant aim of the editor to carry students beyond the dry details of grammar and lexicography, and introduce them to a familiar acquaintance and lively sympathy with the author and his times.