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αβ αδ αη αί αίβο αίδο άλλ άλλα άλλοι άν Αρκάς ατβ αύτοΐς αυτούς αύτω Βαβυλώνα βασιλέως Βε βη βηά βίο βο γάρ Γγοπι Γογ ίηβ δέ καϊ δη εδόκει Έενοφών εϊη είο Ελλάδα Ελληνες Ελλήνων ένθα ενταύθα εντεύθεν επει επεϊ δέ επι επιτήδεια ετι ευθύς εφασαν εφη έχων ηαά ηανβ ηβ ηβΓβ ημάς ήμΐν ήν ηο ηοί ηοίβ ηοίε ηοίο ήσαν Θράκες ίβ ίδ ίηαί Ιηβ ίηε ίηο ίί Ιιβ ΙιβΓβ ίΐιαί ίΐιβ ίΐιε ίΐιο ίν ίοΓ ιππείς καΧ Κβπι Κβω Κλέαρχος Κύρος Κύρου Κύρω κώμας Λαί Λβ Λε Λο μέν Μένων μή Μιθριδάτης μοι νΰν Ξενοφώντα ΟΗΑΡ οηβ οηε ον όπλα όπως οτ ού ούκ ούν ούτε πάλιν πάντες πάρα πολέμιοι πρόσθεν πρώτον σοι σταθμούς στρα στράτευμα στρατηγοί στρατιά στρατιώται συν τά ταύτα Τηβ τήν τί Τΐιβ Τισσαφέρνης τνίίη τό τοΰ τούτου τούτων τών υμάς ύμΐν υμών Χάλυβας Χειρίσοφος Χεύθης χωρίον ων ώς ώστε
Page 387 - The great feature of this edition is the scholarly and judicious commentary furnished in the appended Notes. The author has here endeavored not to show his learning, but to supply such practical aid as will enable the pupil to understand and appreciate what he reads. The notes are just full enough, thoroughly explaining the most difficult passages, while they are -not so extended as to take all labor off the pupil's hands. Properly used, they cannot fail to impart an intelligent acquaintance with...
Page 387 - Virgil's .ĦEneid will, it is believed, be hailed with delight by all classical teachers. Neither expense nor pains have been spared to clothe the great Latin epic in a fitting dress. The type is unusually large and distinct, and errors in the text, so annoying to the learner, have been carefully avoided. The work contains eighty-five engravings, which delineate the usages, costumes, weapons, arts, and mythology of the ancients with a vividness that can be attained only by pictorial illustrations.
Page 391 - 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 employed being those of imitation and very frequent repetition.
Page 391 - Book," in which the elementary principles of the language are unfolded, not in abstract language, difficult both to comprehend and to remember, but as practically applied in sentences. Throughout the whole, the pupil sees just where he stands, and is taught to use and apply what he learns.
Page 389 - A careful examination of several portions of your work has convinced me that, for the use of students, it is altogether superior to any edition of Livy with which I am acquainted. Among...
Page 385 - I have found the book in daily use with my class of very great service, very practical, and well suited to the wants of students. I am very much pleased with the Life of Tacitus and the Introduction, and indeed with the literary character of the book throughout. We shall make the book a part of our Latin course.
Page 393 - The leading object of the author was to furnish a book which should serve as an introduction to the study of Greek, and precede the use of any grammar. It will therefore be found, although not claiming to embrace all the principles of the Grammar, yet complete in itself, and will lead the pupil, by insensible gradations, from the simpler constructions to those which are more complicated and difficult.
Page 385 - Latin text,^ pproved by all the more recent editors. 2. A copious illustration of the grammatical constructions, as well as of the rhetorical and poetical usages peculiar to Tacitus. In a writer so concise it has been deemed necessary to pay particular regard to the connection of thought, and to the particles as the hinges of that connection.
Page 393 - ... to exhibit the regular and ordinary usages of the language as the proper starting-point for the student's further researches. In presenting these, the author has aimed to combine the strictest accuracy with the utmost simplicity of statement. His work is therefore adapted to a younger...