Henry's first Latin book. [With] Key

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Page 238 - A Short History of the English People." ROME. By the Rev. M. CREIGHTON, MA, late Fellow and Tutor of Merton College, Oxford. With Eleven Maps. iSmo. is. "The author has been curiously successful in telling in an intelligent way the story of Rome from first to last"— SCHOOL BOARD CHRONICLE.
Page 237 - 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 238 - Period I.— MEDIEVAL MONARCHY: The Departure of the Romans to Richard III. AD 449 — 1485.
Page 125 - CRAS te victurum, eras dicis, Postume, semper. die mihi, eras istud, Postume, quando venit? quam longe eras istud, ubi est? aut unde petendum? numquid apud Parthos Armeniosque latet? iam eras istud habet Priami vel Nestoris annos. 5 eras istud quanti, die mihi, possit emi? eras vives? hodie iam vivere, Postume, serum est: ille sapit quisquis, Postume, vixit heri.
Page 239 - Edition. 12mo. 4*. This Work is intended for pupils who are already able to conjugate with accuracy, and places before them longer sentences for translation, into which relative and other dependent clauses are gradually introduced. The Grammar includes a short treatise on Wordbuilding, with the meaning of the prefixes and suffixes of verbs, substantives, and adjectives. Each Exercise is accompanied by a vocabulary, in which the principles of word-building given in the Grammar are practically applied.
Page 240 - Edition. 8vo. 8s. This Work, which is on the same principles as Part I., but intended for more advanced pupils, explains more particularly the arrangement of words in a Latin sentence, and the nice distinctions which exist between the different adverbs and conjunctions : in illustration copious extracts are given from the best Prose authors : the sentences for translation are of considerable length : a Vocabulary, giving many English phrases idiomatically expressed in Latin, and an Antibarbarus guard...

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