The First Part of Jacobs' Latin Reader: Adapted to Bullions' Latin Grammar

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Pratt, Woodford & Company, 1849
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Page 133 - Pyrrhus vulneratus est, elephanti interfecti, viginti millia hostium caesa sunt. Pyrrhus Tarentum fugit. Interjecto anno, Fabricius contra eum missus est. Ad hunc medicus Pyrrhi nocte venit promittens, se Pyrrhum veneno occisurum,
Page 233 - God :) a lawful thing. Fascis, is, m. a bundle; a fagot : fasces, pi. bundles of birchen rods, carried before the Roman magistrates, with an axe bound up in the middle of them. Fatalis, e, adj.
Page 24 - Roimperatorem a suis mans. that a commander should milittbus inte rfl c i. be killed by his own soldiers. 52. The verb must always be translated in its proper tense, and in the same person and number with its nominative. (See paradigms of the verb, §§ 54-70.) But when it has two or more nouns or pronouns in the singular, taken together...
Page 274 - Oratio, onis, f. (oro,) a discourse; an oration. Orator, oris, m. (oro,) an orator; an ambassador. Orbatus, a, um, part. (orbo,) bereaved or deprived of. Orbelus, i, m. a mountain of Thrace or Macedonia. Orbis, is, m. an orb; a circle : in orbem jacere, to lie round in a circle: orbis, or orbis terrarum, theworld. Orbo, are, avi,
Page 225 - Itum, intr. to sleep. Dorsum, i, n. the back. Dos, dotis, f. a portion ; a dowry. Draco, onis, m. a dragon; a species of serpent.
Page 240 - SB, f. a country in the eastern part of Gaul, now Switzerland. Helvetii, orum, m. pi. Helvetians ; the inhabitants of Helvetia. Helleborum, i, n. or Helleborus, i, m. the herb hellebore. Hellespontus, i, m. a strait be190 HEBACLEA HOMERUS.
Page 191 - Amycus, i, m. a son of Neptune, and king of Bebrycia. An, adv. whether; or. Anacreon, tis, m. a celebrated lyric poet of Teas, in Ionia. Anapus, i, m. a Catanean, the brother of Amphinomus. Anaxagoras, ae, m. a philosopher of Clazomene, in Ionia.
Page 229 - Excido, -cidC-re, -cldi, -cisum, tr. (ex & casdo,) to cut out; to cut down; to hew out. Exclsus, a, um, part. Excipio, -cipere, -cepi, -ceptum, tr. (ex & capio,) to take out; to except; to receive; to support; to follow; to succeed; to sustain. Excitandus, a, um, part, from Excito, are, avi, atum, tr. freq. (excieo,) to excite; to awaken; to arouse; to stir up. Exclamo, are, avi, atum, tr. (ex & clamo,) to cry out; to exclaim. Excludo, -cludgre, -olusi, -clusum, tr.
Page 50 - And if he forget, he should look it out again, and if necessary, again, till he know it thoroughly. 4. Frequent and accurate reviews of the portion previously studied, are of great importance. This is the best way to fix permanently in the memory, the acquisitions made. 5. Every instance of false quantity, either in reading or parsing, should be instantly corrected. Bad habits in this particular are easily formed, and, if ever, are corrected with great difficulty. If proper attention has been paid...
Page 271 - Obsidio, onis f. a siege. Obsidionalis, e, adj. belonging to a siege; obsidional : corona, a crown given to him who had raised a siege. Obstetrix, icis, f. a midwife. Obtestatus, a, um, part. from Obtestor, ari, atus sum, tr.

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