Carola wrote:The last few weeks have been a bit muddled as we returned from our holidays only to have a death in the family. So my attention has been elsewhere for the last few weeks.
Interaxus wrote: Does this so-called â€˜Copyright @ 2001â€™ prevent other parties like Textkit from using the original 1921 materials, because (like Web domain names) some charlatan has staked a â€˜prior claimâ€™ (kidnapped the rights)?
The last few weeks have been a bit muddled as we returned from our holidays only to have a death in the family. So my attention has been elsewhere for the last few weeks.
I am not sure if anyone is still working their way through the book.
The short answer is "no." Once that copyright has expired, it's expired for good and cannot be resurrected.
I believe I am the last remaining member of the "Incredibly Shrinking D'Ooge Group." It is ironic that everyone else has dropped out, since this group (with its weekly deadlines) has finally provided me with the discipline I have needed to stick with the lessons.
Maintaining the group must be a lot of work-especially for only one group member. If you'd care to instruct me, perhaps I could continue putting the lessons on the greekgeek site. This would help me keep going and would perhaps be beneficial to others working on their own.
Carola wrote: Do you want me to restart the answers from this weekend (from the point we finished)?
Interaxus wrote:Jeff states that no key was produced for Latin for Beginners (1909/1911) because it was a classroom text That may or may not be the case, but for Elements of Latin, a slightly later work by Mr Dâ€™Ooge (1921) â€“ â€˜not a revision of â€œLatin for Beginnersâ€ but â€¦ an entirely new bookâ€™, a key exists. I bought it on the Web (+ the book) about a year ago.
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