Allen and Greenough's New Latin Grammar, Table of Contents. Preface Part I - Words and Forms Letters and Sounds Words and Their Forms Declension of Nouns Inflection of Adjectives Inflection of Pronouns Conjugation of Verbs Particles Formation of Words Part II - Syntax Introductory Note The Sentence Nouns Adjectives Pronouns Verbs Particles Questions Construction of Cases Nominative Case Vocative Case Genitive Case Dative Case Accusative Case Ablative Case Time and Place Special Uses of the Prepositions Syntax of the Verb Moods Tenses Participles Gerund and Gerundive Supine Conditional Sentences Concessive Clauses Clauses of Proviso Clauses of Purpose Clauses of Characteristic Clauses of Result Causal Clauses Temporal Clauses Clauses with quin and quominus Substantive Clauses Indirect Discourse Intermediate Clauses Important Rules of Syntax Order of Words Prosody Quantity Rhythm Versification Early Prosody Miscellaneous.
Latin Poetry Podcast. Abracadabra mortiferum magis est quod Graecis hemitritaeos vulgatur verbis; hoc nostrā dicere linguā non potuēre ulli, puto, nec voluere parentes. inscribes chartae quod dicitur abracadabra saepius et subter repetes, sed detrahe summam et magis atque magis desint elementa figuris singula, quae semper rapies, et cetera figes, donec in angustum redigatur littera conum : his lino nexis collum redimire memento. nonulli memorant adipem prodesse leonis.
Quinctius Serenus Sammonicus, Liber Medicinalis 923-941 (ed. Vollmer in Corpus Medicorum Latinorum 3.2, Leipzig: Teubner, 1916). The work seems to date from the 2nd to the 4th centuries AD, and is usually assigned by scholars to around AD 200, based on the dubious identification of the author as Serenus Sammonicus, a scholar and moral critic of the age of Septimius Severus. Vollmer sensibly suggests linques or scribes for figes, which he believes is a corruption carried over from figura in the previous line. Here is my translation: A New Semester. The Ancient Web - the Ancient World's Great Civilizations. Ancient. Maps. Home page Down to: 6th to 15th Centuries | 16th and 19th Centuries | 1901 to World War Two | 1946 to 21st Century The Ancient World ... index of places Aegean Region, to 300 BCE Aegean Region, 185 BCE Africa, 2500 to 1500 BCE Africa to 500 CE African Language Families Alexander in the East (334 to 323 BCE) Ashoka, Empire of (269 to 232 BCE) Athenian Empire (431 BCE) China, Korea and Japan (1st to 5th century CE) China's Warring States (245 to 235 BCE) Cyrus II, Empire of (559 to 530 BCE) Delian League, 431 BCE Egyptian and Hittite Empires, 1279 BCE Europe Fertile Crescent, 9000-4500 BCE Germania (120 CE) Greece (600s to 400s BCE) Gupta Empire (320 to 550 CE) Han China, circa 100 BCE Hellespont (Battle of Granicus River, 334 BCE) India to 500 BCE Israel and Judah to 733 BCE Italy and Sicily (400 to 200 BCE) Judea, Galilee, Idumea (1st Century BCE) Mesopotamia to 2500 BCE Mesoamerica and the Maya (250 to 500 CE) Oceania Power divisions across Eurasia, 301 BCE Roman Empire, CE 12 Roman Empire, CE 150 Roman Empire, CE 500.
Ultraviolet light reveals how ancient Greek statues really looked. @Mark 2000: Is this true?
I can't believe I didn't know this. But I can completely understand. I certainly would have done the same thing! @92BuickLeSabre: Institutionalized science was about getting the result you wanted back then, not about learning something new. @Mark 2000: Right. @Mark 2000: Well, some would argue that this is still true. (And, no, I don't mean crazy people that don't believe in climate change or dinosaurs.)
But in this case, I would argue that it was an objectively good idea. Latin texts with adjustable interlinear vocabulary: no dictionaries. The Latin Library. Perseus Digital Library. Learn Latin - Download Textkit's Latin grammar and reading textbooks.