Search found 38 matches

by greagach
Tue Apr 09, 2019 1:15 pm
Forum: Learning Greek
Topic: Looking for Classical Greek OCR Software
Replies: 21
Views: 19609

Re: Looking for Classical Greek OCR Software

Χαίρετε, ὦ συμμαθηταί -- ἰδού με μετὰ καιρὸν ἀνακάμπτοντα. FOR LINUX (e.g. UBUNTU) USERS: Classical Greek OCR has long been satisfactorily addressed by the usual supplied scanning/OCR software (such as "gscan2pdf", μεταξὺ ἄλλων) "Tesseract-ocr" is an already mentioned free tool specially conceived f...
by greagach
Tue Sep 30, 2003 7:38 pm
Forum: Open Board
Topic: Member Names
Replies: 30
Views: 8416

Re:Member Names

"Gréagach" is the Irish word for what I always wanted to be in my life: "Greek, bright, brave". <br /><br /> To be seen if I can ever deserve that...
by greagach
Tue Sep 30, 2003 12:24 pm
Forum: Learning Greek
Topic: plato parmenides
Replies: 1
Views: 1516

Re:plato parmenides

<br /> Both of them are in nominative case.
by greagach
Wed Sep 24, 2003 1:17 pm
Forum: Learning Greek
Topic: Did Homer write down his epics?
Replies: 6
Views: 4562

Re:Did Homer write down his epics?

[size=150] ἔρρωσο, λέξ. εὐχαριστῶ,κώνσαιδιν
by greagach
Mon Sep 22, 2003 1:35 pm
Forum: Learning Greek
Topic: Did Homer write down his epics?
Replies: 6
Views: 4562

Re:Did Homer write down his epics?

<br /> what is the Japanese "Kana" system, and in what way is it related to Mycenaean Linear B? could you tell me more about that, mingshey?
by greagach
Tue Sep 16, 2003 11:39 am
Forum: Open Board
Topic: Modern words in ancient grammar.
Replies: 6
Views: 3114

Re:Modern words in ancient grammar.

did I say so?? when was that? <br /><br /> I LOVE beer (just not all kinds, porter's by far my favourite), milk too! Only that I can't bear cats; sorry, it must be my having grown up in the countryside, in an extended family of farmers... with lots of dogs around!!<br /><br /><br /> [ translation of...
by greagach
Mon Sep 15, 2003 7:37 pm
Forum: Learning Greek
Topic: greek numbers
Replies: 12
Views: 9439

Re:greek numbers

<br /> well, just another theory in the series of "ex Oriente lux" (or shall we call them "out of Africa"?)...<br /><br /> My experience is that the alphabet has never ceased to serve as a numerical system in the Greek-speaking world (as has the Hebrew one in parallel use with Arabic numerals), alth...
by greagach
Mon Sep 15, 2003 12:19 pm
Forum: Open Board
Topic: Modern words in ancient grammar.
Replies: 6
Views: 3114

Re:Modern words in ancient grammar.

Hallo, mingshey. <br /><br />it's true that we cannot help using "present-day" Greek words in a modern or at least more technical context, but I'm not sure if they have to be coming directly from modern Greek itself, especially when there are (classical) Greek equivalents available. <br /><br /> In fact, there is a uniquely Greek word for "beer", and that is [size=150] ζῦθος . (And the pub, the Bierstub, is the Greek [size=150] ζυθοπωλεῖον , easy to guess why)<br /><br /> And the word for cat, not just feline, is actually [size=150] γαλῆ ( [size=150] κατοικίδιος ).<br /><br /> The other side of the story is that if some learner wants to use the words [size=150] μπύρρα or [size=150] γάτος , (both of them clearly of mediaeval northern Italian origin), no problem at all, but these would sound definitely "barbarian" to the classical Greek ear, where -let's not forget- almost every word respects the roots and sound system of the language, originally one with few if any foreign loans. <br /><br /> The same would be for bringing new words and foreign names into Greek, or coining new vocabulary. I've noticed so far that they HAVE TO be changed, in order to suit the grammatical rules (declension and endings, especially) and harmony of Greek. Or else, they do sound cacophonous or too inflexible.<br /><br /> So, I suppose it's OK to use modern Greek words in the agora, provided we knew modern Greek (too!) and had such dictionaries, and of course knew quite a bit about the rules and language structure of Greek...<br /><br /> If you really want to use modern vocabulary with the classical Greek language, I suggest you got hold of a good dictionary of KATHAREVOUSA, until recently the formal version of Greek in that country. It will contain most of the modern vocabulary in all fields, with the advantage that you can be certain that it's completely Greek and "safe to use".<br /><br /> [size=150] ἐπί τῆι εὐκαιρία, πίνω μέν ζῦθον ἐνίοτε, ἀλλά βδελύττομαι τάς πάσης φύσεως γαλᾶς ! ! <br /><br />
by greagach
Wed Sep 10, 2003 6:25 pm
Forum: Learning Greek
Topic: Phi Beta Kappa (?)
Replies: 8
Views: 5227

Re:Phi Beta Kappa (?)

[size=150] εὐχαριστῶ σοι ἐξ ἴσου, ὦ αἰμίλιε οὐδέν πρόβλημα, διακριβήσομαι τ’ ἀκρωνύμια ταῦτα ἀφ’ ἑαυτοῦ, ἐν διαδικτύω
by greagach
Sun Sep 07, 2003 8:54 pm
Forum: Learning Greek
Topic: Phi Beta Kappa (?)
Replies: 8
Views: 5227

Re:Phi Beta Kappa (?)

[size=150] χάριν ἔχω, ὦ γουλιέλμε
by greagach
Sun Sep 07, 2003 8:13 pm
Forum: Learning Greek
Topic: Phi Beta Kappa (?)
Replies: 8
Views: 5227

Re:Phi Beta Kappa (?)

Thank you, dear friends, for your input. <br /><br /> So, would that one be: <br /> [size=150] φιλοσοφία, ὁ τοῦ βίου κυβερνήτης , right? <br /><br /> Do you know any other "initials" ? That's a very interesting idea, all in all, even if the students don't care about the meaning...
by greagach
Sun Sep 07, 2003 7:38 pm
Forum: Learning Greek
Topic: kalos
Replies: 6
Views: 4866

Re:kalos

mingshey, you also asked about the name [size=150] ναυσικᾶ . This name is just wonderful, one of my favourite female ones. The origin is rather obscure; it probably comes from [size=150] ναύς, “ship” (not boat, [size=150] λέμβος !) with an ending (perhaps a diminutive one), or from the verb [size=150] νάω , “flow”. (any other suggestions?) <br /><br />So, Hayao makes a good point using that name for his air-sailor ([size=150] ἀεροναύτης ! ) <br /><br /> Speaking of vessels and liquids, I really fancy making lists of theme-centred vocabulary for Greek, that I fill by and by, every time I read the language (this really helps me memorize all that amount of nouns and adjectives). Right now I am looking at the headword “sea”, and marvelling at all this wealth of words, most of them whispering their meaning to me each time I ponounce them:<br /><br />[size=150] θάλασσα qa/latta , sa/lassa [/face][/size]]<br />[size=150] πόντος <br />[size=150] πέλαγος <br /> [size=150] τηθύς <br /> [size=150] ὠκεανός <br /> [size=150]ἅλμη <br /> [size=150] ἅλς <br /> [size=150] μύρα , ἅλς μαρμαρεή <br /> [size=150] λαῖτμα <br /> [size=150] ἄβδηρα<br /> [size=150] κλυδώνιον<br /> [size=150] θήναρ and [size=150] βρύξ <br /> [size=150] δάξα [Epirus dialect]<br /> [size=150] βύνη <br /> [size=150]ὑγρή <br /> [size=150] λίμνη <br />[size=150] αἰγιαλός <br /> [size=150] σάλος <br />and still counting…<br /><br />To tell you the truth, it seems to me too much for “an Indogermanic people having originated in northern steppes”!!<br /><br />But this is another story, I suppose… <br /><br />
by greagach
Sun Sep 07, 2003 7:21 pm
Forum: Learning Greek
Topic: Phi Beta Kappa (?)
Replies: 8
Views: 5227

Phi Beta Kappa (?)

Anyone happens to know the meaning behind “Phi Beta Kappa”, and other triads of Greek letters, that I see featuring on various college jerseys or T-shirts from the States? <br /><br /> Do they imply something? Is there any particular story behind them?<br />
by greagach
Sun Sep 07, 2003 7:18 pm
Forum: Learning Greek
Topic: Did Homer write down his epics?
Replies: 6
Views: 4562

Did Homer write down his epics?

<br /> Greek scholars and amateurs of Textkit, I really need your lights on this one. Were the Iliad and the Odyssey (my favourite Greek books) written down at the times of Peisistratos, or had Homer himself already written them down at the first place? <br /><br />All that little I’ve read so far o...
by greagach
Sun Sep 07, 2003 1:24 pm
Forum: Learning Greek
Topic: Classical Greek Optical Character Recognition
Replies: 3
Views: 2824

Re:Classical Greek Optical Character Recognition

<br /> Hallo Paul, <br /><br /> I think there is. <br /><br /> please go to: http://www.ideatech-online.com<br /><br /> Hope you'll like this. <br /><br /> Consaidin
by greagach
Sat Sep 06, 2003 7:38 pm
Forum: Open Board
Topic: hey!
Replies: 49
Views: 24186

Re:hey!

[size=150] καλῶς τον ! <br /><br /> welcome, you satisfied Ptah! and all the best with your (modern and older) Greek learning.<br /><br /> true, English is so full of Greek words, and you wouldn't notice that until you come to have a closer look to a lot of words and the story behind them, only to find out that about a fifth of the vocabulary of English comes directly from Greek. <br /><br /> this certainly makes things a bit easier, and a lot more interesting.<br /><br />[size=150]τά λέμε !
by greagach
Sat Sep 06, 2003 7:16 pm
Forum: Open Board
Topic: Hi
Replies: 29
Views: 12266

Re:Hi

[size=150] ὡς εὐ παρέστης, ὦ κλῆμενς ἐξ αὐστρίας ! <br /> <br /> Herzlich willkommen beim Textkit-Forum, Clemens!<br /><br /> good luck with your Greek studies, and enjoy it all in beautiful and serene Austrian setting (< jealous >) . I know that Austria, like Germany, has a long and strong tradition in scholars for Greek, so I think you must really mean it, to learn this difficult language. <br /><br />
by greagach
Sat Sep 06, 2003 6:54 pm
Forum: Learning Greek
Topic: adelphos
Replies: 10
Views: 6870

Re:adelphos

indeed, [size=150] ἀδελφός is the general term for "brother". What is written on LSJ obviously refers to the etymology of the word: "having shared the same womb". <br /><br /> If one wants to specify the kind of brotherhood relationship, one would have to use one of the following:<br /><br /> born of the same parents: [size=150] αὐτάδελφος , ἀμφιθαλής <br /> sharing only one common parent: [size=150] ἑτεροθαλής , ἀλληλοπρόγονος , and more specifically of the same father: [size=150] ὁμοπάτριος , and of the same mother: [size=150] ὁμομήτριος , ὁμογάστριος <br /> <br />and to put it the other way round,<br /> sharing a different father: [size=150] ἀμφιπάτριος, <br />or a different mother: [size=150] ἀμφιμήτριος , ἑτερομήτριος , ἑτερογάστριος <br /><br /> but as if this weren't enough, the Greeks wanted to further insist on brotherhood, having the word [size=150] ὁμογάλακτος , for brothers who, even if they weren't born by the same parent, at least they were breast-fed by the same mother or wet-nurse.<br /><br /> and then, there are words like [size=150] ὁμαίμων , σύγγονος . But thank God, like in most cases, all these synonyms make really good sense in their structure, are easy to pronounce, to analyse and thus to comprehend.
by greagach
Thu Sep 04, 2003 5:52 am
Forum: The Agora
Topic: h( mousikh/
Replies: 11
Views: 11028

Re:h( mousikh/

εἰσήγησις διά τήν μετάφρασιν τῆς λέξεως CD: [size=150] σύμπακτος δίσκος, δίσκος ακτῖνος
by greagach
Mon Sep 01, 2003 5:06 pm
Forum: Open Board
Topic: Is the story-line of the Iliad historically acurate?
Replies: 9
Views: 4604

Re:Is the story-line of the Iliad historically acurate?

<br /> Very interesting remarks, Milito and Skylax. Taking my hat off!<br /><br />Recently, I’ve read in a German paper about the discovery, near Sparta (southern Hellas), of a Mycenaean complex of buildings, which the chief updigger attributes to Menelaos, the legendary(?) king of Sparta and husban...
by greagach
Mon Sep 01, 2003 4:54 pm
Forum: Learning Greek
Topic: kalos
Replies: 6
Views: 4866

Re:kalos

I'm a beginner myself, but so far I've come across several words that could be synonyms of "handsome" or "beautiful", like: <br /><br />[size=150]εὔμορφοσὡραῖοσπερικαλλήσκομψόσεὐσχήμωνκαλλιπρόσωποσκαλλίμορφοσεὐφυήσἐπίχαρις just to describe a person -I know there must be others, but it's already a good deal of words to have for the moment. <br /><br />"[size=150]καλός" doesn't have only one meaning (cf. its moral colouring, for instance) and is largely used in texts for beginners (a bit like "joli(e)" we used to have so often at school, for French), I agree, but to express "good", the Greeks would use various words depending on the matter: <br /> [size=150]γενναῖος ἵππος, for a beautiful horse (sturdy, of good breed)<br />[size=150]ἀγαθή τύχη, for good luck <br />[size=150] καιρός αἴσιος , for a good moment, and so on and so forth.<br /><br />So, perhaps it would be a good idea to try broadening the variety of your reading texts (read: vocabulary). No doubt, you will then encounter loads of other synonyms for some words, especially common ones. <br /><br />My own impression of Greek so far is that it's sometimes too large to assimilate in terms of vocabulary and synonyms, but certainly not a language lacking of words! And the problem sometimes is, that it's got both tenths of words for one concept, and at the same time, one particular word may have tenths of meanings... A both polysemantic and synonymic language, a big trouble (or reward, may I say) for the learner. <br /><br />I also usually try to stick to the language's world and views, rather than compare it with some other one’s or English’s; or else I would get really frustrated. Greek is a language of another time and place, not mine, and trying to find equalities is a really vain attempt I never dare make (well, the level of ideas excepted!)<br /><br />Besides, English may be richer in synonyms of "handsome" when compared to Greek, BUT couldn’t this be a mere illusion? I mean, "nice", "pretty", "beautiful", "fair" and their synonyms are words that cannot all be used when writing a text, some are formal, some are informal, and also vary from place to place within the English-speaking world; whereas for Greek, we learn out of a fraction of written texts, mostly formal and in Attic dialect.<br /><br />See the difference now?<br /><br /> <br />
by greagach
Thu Aug 21, 2003 2:13 pm
Forum: Learning Greek
Topic: POLL: THE CHARM OF GREEK
Replies: 22
Views: 17577

THE CHARM OF GREEK

<br /> It was # 7 for me. (and eventually # 11 )<br /><br /> Literature of the Greeks, in its broadest sense, written and oral heritage, has been the motive to further explore this ancient language. I feel the Greeks had something to say about everything, but their enormous difference is that it's a...
by greagach
Tue Aug 19, 2003 9:36 pm
Forum: Learning Greek
Topic: POLL: THE CHARM OF GREEK
Replies: 22
Views: 17577

POLL: THE CHARM OF GREEK

An extensive poll for TextKit LEARNERS OF GREEK.<br /><br /> What was that particular thing which brought you to start learning Greek?<br /> How did you first get curious about the language?<br /><br />Please VOTE by choosing one of the following NUMBERS (keeping in mind this is not about WHY you le...
by greagach
Tue Aug 19, 2003 8:04 pm
Forum: Learning Greek
Topic: Best Beginner's Greek Grammar ?
Replies: 5
Views: 4542

Re:Best Beginner's Greek Grammar ?

totally agree with klewlis<br /><br /> No, Episkope, just don't be terrified by appearances (wait until you get to the verbs, and you'll swear at the moment you went for Greek! [grin!] )<br /><br /> Seriously, now, there's no reason to get weak on such an interesting matter like the Alphabet; I agre...
by greagach
Sat Aug 16, 2003 8:38 pm
Forum: Learning Greek
Topic: Cheers in greek
Replies: 4
Views: 4226

Re:Cheers in greek

but also:<br /><br /> ([size=150]φιλοτησίαν) [size=150]προπίνω σοι / [size=150]ὑμῖν<br /><br /> or simply <br /><br /> [size=150]ὑγιείαν !
by greagach
Sat Aug 16, 2003 4:30 am
Forum: Learning Greek
Topic: Cheers in greek
Replies: 4
Views: 4226

Re:Cheers in greek

Ancient Greek's full of expressions about good health. Most common "Cheers" wish was:<br /><br /> [size=150] εἰς ὑγιείαν !
by greagach
Thu Aug 14, 2003 3:35 pm
Forum: Learning Greek
Topic: Delphoi
Replies: 7
Views: 5800

Re:Delphoi

<br /> I obviously mistyped; I meant:<br /><br />[size=150]σέ + [size=150]αὐτόν would give [size=150]σαυτόν<br /><br /> and crasis it is, indeed. <br /><br /> Hope both of you're happy now.
by greagach
Wed Aug 13, 2003 4:04 pm
Forum: Learning Greek
Topic: Delphoi
Replies: 7
Views: 5800

Re:Delphoi

Hallo, Alexander, und herzlich willkommen bei "Textkit"-Forum.<br /><br /> The three inscriptions on Delhpoi's Thesaurus (?) have not been preserved by time, so nobody's actually certain about how they were spelt (there is also enormous controversy about the other one, "E" or "EI"? and its meaning).<br /> <br /> I believe that it's spellt as [size=150]γνῶθι σαυτόν , i.e. without the epsilon, contracted form of [size=150]εἰς + αὐτόν , where the epsilon should be dropped in order to avoid cacophony, and thus have I encountered the saying in various books so far. <br /><br /> But this said, don't take my word for granted, because, apart from the fact that I'm a beginner, I don't have the slightest idea about the alphabet in use in the Delphic area at the time the inscriptions were carved... <br /><br /> I only suppose it must be the so-called "pre-Eucleidean" form, that is before the Attic reform of spelling. But to me, the "sEauton" form is odd enough already, perhaps indicating an influence of modern Greek, or even French (in which "eau" is pronounced as "au"; I remember having once read it so in a French book), unless it's an academical, analytical version for the sake of learners... <br /><br /> To find out, I suggest you located the dialect or origin of the person who first told it (dubious that one, too, as some say it is of Chilon, others of Thales, and fewer of Phemenoe!).<br /><br /> If analogy could be of any help on that case, I am copying here some synonyms of the saying for you: <br /><br /> [size=150] σαυτόν ἴσθι <br /><br /> [size=150] το γνῶθι σαυτόν χρήσιμον εἰς νουθεσίαν τῶν ἀλλαζόνων (...)<br /><br /> I wonder what others have to say on this...<br /><br /> mach's gut, Consaidin.
by greagach
Tue Aug 12, 2003 8:25 pm
Forum: The Agora
Topic: h( mousikh/
Replies: 11
Views: 11028

Re:h( mousikh/

χαίρετε, ὦ συναγορευταί Ϝουλιέλμε καί Σκύλαξὡς ἄριστον θέμα συζητήσεως ἡ μουσική πλεῖστα ὅσα μουσικά εἴδη κἀγώ ἀκούω, ἀλλ’ ὅμως προκρίνω τήν τῆς Ι0έρνης κοινήν μουσικήν, πατροπαράδοτόν τε καί μεμειγμένην μετά τῶν συγχρόνων τάσεων, ἐπί δείγματι Α0φροκέλτ Σάουνδ Σύστεμ Προσφιλεῖς μοι τά μάλα μουσικῶς...
by greagach
Fri Aug 08, 2003 9:31 pm
Forum: Open Board
Topic: your favourite Hellenic maxims
Replies: 9
Views: 3580

Re:your favourite Hellenic maxims

great, this last one! I think I'm going to use it often about myself from now on...<br /><br /> <br /> here are another three sayings that I like to bear in mind: <br /><br /> [size=150]πόλεμος πάντων μέν πατήρ ἐστι, πάντων δέ βασιλεύς, καί τους μέν θεούς ἔδειξε τούς δέ ἀνθρωπους, τούς μέν δούλους ἐποίησε, τούς δέ ἐλευθέρους =<br /> <br /> Human effort / toil is the father and master of what happens; some people could become gods thanks to it, others remained humans; it is the one that makes some people slaves, others free. Heracleitos<br /><br /><br /> [size=150]ἐν μυρίοισι τά καλά γίγνεται πόνοις = <br /><br /> it takes a life of trying to achieve a good work<br /> [don't remember who said this, but he definitely knew about perseverance!] <br /><br /><br /> [size=150]ἐκ γαίης πάντα καί εἰς γῆν πάντα τελευτᾶ [Xenophanes], or the circle of life. <br /> does this by chance remind you of something?? <br /><br /><br /> keep posting more! <br /> <br />
by greagach
Thu Aug 07, 2003 8:12 pm
Forum: Open Board
Topic: Gnosomai Has Arrived!
Replies: 6
Views: 3126

Re:Gnosomai Has Arrived!

[size=150]ὡς εὐ παρέστης, ὡ Γνώσομαἴ<br /> welcome, Gnosomai!<br /><br /> Enjoy the site, and good luck with your studies! <br /><br /><br /> [size=150]τύχη ἀγαθή<br /><br /><br /><br /> (seems that I'm improving with the SP Ionic font :) )
by greagach
Thu Aug 07, 2003 7:14 am
Forum: Open Board
Topic: your favourite Hellenic maxims
Replies: 9
Views: 3580

Re:your favourite Hellenic maxims

<br /> yes, benissimus, why not! Translation would go: <br /><br /> a. "Thalassa klyzei panta t' anthropon kaka..." =<br /> Almighty sea washes away all sins of men...<br /> [I think it's from Euripides, Iphigeneia en Taurois] <br /><br /> b. "Historia to phos tees aleetheias ki ho didaskalos tees z...
by greagach
Wed Aug 06, 2003 7:45 pm
Forum: Open Board
Topic: your favourite Hellenic maxims
Replies: 9
Views: 3580

Re:your favourite Hellenic maxims

<br /> here just a couple of my favourites:<br /><br /> [size=150]θ/αλασσα κλ/υζει π/αντα τ’ )αντηρ/ωπων κακ/α. . . <br /> it's so consoling to think of this each time I have a good swim, but also to know how humanity might end up if going on the way it often does...<br /><br /> [size=150] (ιστορ/ια τ/ο φ=ος τ=ης )αληθέιας κῑ (ο διδ/ασκαλος τ=ες ζῶης <br /> I guess this one says it all...<br /><br /> [size=150] (ως μ/εγα τ/ο μικρ/ον )/εστιν, )εν καιρ=ω δοθ/εν <br /> everything can matter, even the least of things, when you're ready to accept it. <br /><br /> <br /><br />
by greagach
Wed Aug 06, 2003 7:23 pm
Forum: Open Board
Topic: your favourite Hellenic maxims
Replies: 9
Views: 3580

your favourite Hellenic maxims

<br /> Sometimes I come up with short Greek phrases, masterpieces of rhythm and condensed meaning, that even though they were first pronounced millenia ago, still can cut like a knife and whisper to me the way out to many every-day situations. <br /><br /> To me, they are, along with "grandpa Homer"...
by greagach
Wed Aug 06, 2003 6:33 pm
Forum: Open Board
Topic: Finding textkit
Replies: 30
Views: 13090

Re:Finding textkit

<br /> Textkit came up first when I hit "Learn Ancient Greek" on a search engine. <br /><br /> Needless to say I didn't look any further down. It's full of really interesting manuals, enough to keep a beginner like me busy, AND evergrowing in information (and bright people!), for when I come to hand...
by greagach
Tue Aug 05, 2003 11:52 pm
Forum: Open Board
Topic: neon melos
Replies: 21
Views: 10414

neon melos

<br /> That was a good guess! Thanks for the warm welcomes! <br /><br />For any of you interested in online Irish Gaelic lessons, here's a good site to start from: www.braesicke.de/links.htm It is in German, but you'll easily find what you want. <br /><br /> The Greek texts anthology I have (the one...
by greagach
Tue Aug 05, 2003 11:21 pm
Forum: Open Board
Topic: neon melos
Replies: 21
Views: 10414

Re:neon melos

<br /> indeed, there's loads of interesting material to download on this site, great news for a learner!<br /><br /> dia dhuit, a William! an bhfuil Gaeilge agatsa, chomh maith??<br /><br /> The Orphika I am reading from is in a textbook with fragments, and other -fairly easy- Greek texts. I enjoy r...
by greagach
Tue Aug 05, 2003 10:47 pm
Forum: Open Board
Topic: neon melos
Replies: 21
Views: 10414

neon melos

Chairete, o anthropoi! <br /><br /> now isn't this a brilliant site about Classical tongues, and with so many interesting people from around the globe! <br /><br /> I am new in here, and hope to make most of my learning Ancient Greek, a language I always wanted to master, before moving on to discove...