I'm not going to bid because too many of the books are copyright protected. But it's a very nice collection. I have no idea who the buyer is or the actual condition of the books - so buyer beware! But it's worth looking at.
Please could anyone translate these sentences to help me correct an exercise I did?
1) The tables of many lords are frugal
2) The Three friends are a treasure for the country
3)The romans were disciples of the greeks
4)The wolf devours your and my lamb
5)We had been good friends of the farmers
I'm writing a paper on how power is displayed in relationships by the use of a plural form of the pronoun "you" in a number of european languages. i know that these languages get their "voi/Lei" or "vous" or "vos/usted" from the "vos" in latin that showed up during the 4th century. However, i need to know how the Romans demonstrated power relations when they spoke to each other before that. Did they ...
Hello,I am new in this site,I started to study Latin alone,I have got a good Latin Grammar book in portuguese (I am brazilian) I am very serious when I study alone,but the book doesnt give the answers to the translation exercise,can I put here the doubts I will have in order to get help?
Here's a question that I, being such a neophyte, have been puzzling over since I finished Wheelock's Latin Grammar and then heard, once again, the famous Pontius Pilot quote, 'Ecce Homo!'
Pilot was addressing a croud, and 'homo' should be in the accusative, right? So why did he not say 'Eccite Hominem!'? That's assuming that my grammar here is correct, I haven't checked it to make sure.
Is 'Ecce Homo' a colloquial usage that existed ...
Hello to all,
I downloaded North and Hillard's Latin Composition book and I began doing the preliminary exercices. I realized later that there is no key for those exercices (or I am too dumb to find it). Could someone help me please? This is my first attempt to translate into Latin. :oops:
1. Ager bono rege imperatus erat.
2. Miles sagitta interfectus erat.
3. Puer ...