Download A Companion to Familia Romana: Based on Hans Ørberg’s Latine by Jeanne Neumann, Hans H. Ørberg PDF

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By Jeanne Neumann, Hans H. Ørberg

This quantity is the thoroughly reset moment variation of Jeanne Marie Neumann's A university Companion (Focus, 2008).

It bargains a operating exposition, in English, of the Latin grammar lined in Hans H. Ørberg's Familia Romana, and contains the total textual content of the Ørberg ancillaries Grammatica Latina and Latin–English Vocabulary. It additionally serves in its place for Ørberg's Latine Disco, on which it truly is established. because it comprises no routines, even if, it's not an alternative choice to the Ørberg ancillary Exercitia Latina I.

even though designed specifically for these drawing close Familia Romana at an speeded up velocity, this quantity should be worthwhile to somebody looking an particular format of Familia Romana's inductively-presented grammar. as well as many revisions of the textual content, the second one variation additionally comprises new devices on cultural context, tied to the narrative content material of the chapter.

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Additional info for A Companion to Familia Romana: Based on Hans Ørberg’s Latine Disco, with Vocabulary and Grammar

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77) Points of Style: Writing Relative Sentences Consider these sentences • (from Cap. II) Iūlius est vir Rōmānus. Iūlius est pater Mārcī. These two independent sentences have equal value. Their common lexical link is Iūlius. Substituting the relative for one Iūlius, we can make two different complex sentences: Iūlius, quī est vir Rōmānus, est pater Mārcī. Iūlius, quī est pater Mārcī, est vir Rōmānus. In the first sentence, Julius’s being a Roman man is made subordinate to his being the father of Marcus, while in the second, his being Marcus’s father is the subordinate, or dependent, idea.

2. 3. 4. 5. ūnus: I duo: II trēs: III quattuor: IV quīnque: V 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 76–77), the nominative Mēdus is replaced by the pronoun is, which is the nominative corresponding to the accusative eum (English “he” and “him”). In English, the pronoun is always used. In Latin, the nominative of this pronoun: • is used only when it carries a certain emphasis (here, Medus is contrasted with Davus) • is omitted when the subject is not emphasized (“implied subject,” Cap. 85). In English, we must mark emphasis by inflection (voice) or underlining (for example) the stressed word: Medus does not answer because he is not there.

When ‑t is added: • the last vowel of the stem becomes short: voca|t, vide|t, veni|t • in the consonant‑verbs a short ‑i‑ is inserted before the ‑t: pōn|it, sūm|it, discēd|it. Conjugations ā‑stems vocā‑ ē‑stems vidē‑ consonant‑stems pōn‑ ī‑stems venī‑ This verbal form is called the indicative (Latin indicātīvus, “stating,” “indicating”). The indicative makes a statement or asks a question. Verbs: Moods: Modī So far all of our reading has consisted of sentences that make statements or ask questions.

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