A complete Latin course

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1878
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Page 135 - Minucius, convocatis militibus, " sœpe ego," inquit, " audivi, milites, eum primum esse virum, qui ipse consulat, quid in rem sit, secundum eum, qui bene monenti obediat ; qui nec ipse consulere nec 25 alteri parere sciat, eum extremi ingenii esse.
Page 150 - A dative put — remember pray — After envy, spare, obey, Persuade, believe, command ; to these Add pardon...
Page 140 - Ager non semel aratur, sed novatur et iteratur, quo meliores fetus possit et grandiores edere, Cic. de Orat.
Page 114 - Afris inulta cesserat impotens tellure, victorum nepotes rettulit inferias lugurthae. quis non Latino sanguine pinguior campus sepulcris impia proelia testatur auditumque Medis Hesperiae sonitum ruinae? qui gurges aut quae flumina lugubris ignara belli ? quod mare Dauniae non decoloravere caedes ? quae caret ora cruore nostro ? sed ne relictis, Musa procax, iocis Ceae retractes munera neniae, mecum Dionaeo sub antro quaere modos leviore plectro.
Page 125 - Romulum Remumque cupido cepit in iis locis, ubi expositi ubique educati erant, urbis condendae.
Page 122 - Iam vero alia animalia gradiendo, alia serpendo ad pastum accedunt, alia volando, alia nando, cibumque partim oris hiatu et dentibus ipsis capessunt, partim unguium tenacitate arripiunt, partim aduncitate rostrorum, alia sugunt, alia carpunt, alia vorant, alia mandunt...
Page 130 - Quid prodest, quod me ipse animo non spernis, Amynta, Si, dum tu sectaris apros, ego retia servo ? 75 DAMOETAS. Phyllida mitte mihi : meus est natalis, lolla ; Quum faciam vitula pro frugibus, ipse venito. MENALCAS. Phyllida amo ante alias ; nam me discedere flevit, Et longum Formose, vale, vale, inquit, lolla.
Page 48 - Latin prescriptions are concerned, the gerundives, sumendus, capiendiis, and mittendus, follow the rule of adjectives, and must agree in gender, number, and case with the nouns to which they relate.
Page 62 - forces,' has the special sense, ' military forces,' ' troops.' 12. ConCUITUnt.] When writers wish to describe a past action vividly, so as to make it seem actually present to their readers, they use the present tense. This use of the ' Historical Present,' as it is called, does not necessarily alter the tense of verbs subjoined to it.
Page 129 - Hic domus JEneae cunctis dominabitur oris, Et nati natorum, et qui nascentur ab illis.

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