Farrand's Course of Latin Studies, Or, Classical Selections: With Notes to Facilitate the Progress of Learners : Published in a Cheap, Correct, and Improved Form : Comprised in Five Parts : for the Use of American Schools
William P. Farrand and Company, 1810 - Latin language - 315 pages
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1st conj 1st person sing 2d person sing 3d conj 3d declension 4th conj able agreeing atum Balbinus COLL cùm dare DIALOGUE ego understood ĕre esset FABLE FABULA father Found gend give given good governed great Hæc fabula have hear horse igitur ille illi inquit itum king know length lest lion little master mean time mihi mind money mood MORALE mother neut nihil noun subs nunc opus pater præ pray present tense pron quæ quàm Quidam quis return same says should take taken tamen tandem tell thee there they things thou three terminations tibi Truly understood its Nom unless verb act whilst will words would
Page 1 - HARVARD COLLEGE LIBRARY GIFT OF THE GRADUATE SCHOOL OF EDUCATION 3 2044 097 026 181 I , ' FIRST BOOK IN GEOLOGY DESIGNED FOR THE USE OF BEGINNERS BY NS SHALER, SD, PROFESSOR OP PALEONTOLOGY IN HARVARD UNIVERSITT DC HEATH & CO., PUBLISHERS BOSTON NEW YORK CHICAGO rV -*t . . ^ , \ 'i Entered, according to Act of Congress, in the year 1884, by N.
Page 58 - I heard one, not without laughter, who, with a clear voice, lest he should not be heard, promised Christopher, who is at Paris, on the top of a church, — a mountain more truly than a statue, — a wax candle as big as he was himself. When, bawling out as hard as he could, the man reiterated this offer, an acquaintance that by chance stood next, known to him, touched him with his elbow, and said: " Have a care what you promise; though you make an auction of all your goods, you
Page 57 - Regina, imploring the Virgin Mother, calling her the Star of the Sea, the Queen of Heaven, the Lady of the World, the Haven of Health, and many other flattering Titles, which the sacred Scriptures never attributed to her. ANT. What has she to do with the Sea, who, as I believe, never went a Voyage in her Life? ADOL. In...
Page 58 - Others promis'da great many Things to the Wood of the Cross, which was in such a Place; others again, to that which was in such a Place ; and the same was done by the Virgin Mary, which reigns in a great many Places, and they think the Vow is of no Effect, unless the Place be mentioned. ANT. Ridiculous! As if the Saints did not dwell in Heaven.
Page 88 - Unum audivi non sine risu, qui clara voce, ne non exaudiretur, polliceretur Christophoro, qui est Lutetiae in summo templo, mons verius quam statua, cereum tantum quantus esset ipse. Haec quum vociferans quantum poterat, identidem inculcaret, qui forte proximus assistebat ille notus, cubito tetigit eum, ac submonuit : Vide quid pollicearis, etiam si rerum omnium tuarum auctionem facias, non fueris solvendo.
Page 57 - ... supposed to have been born of the sea. Since she has ceased to care for them, the Virgin Mother has been substituted for her: as a mother and not as a virgin. A. You are joking. B. Some fell down upon the decks and worshipped the sea, pouring oil upon the waves, flattering them as we used to flatter an angry prince. A. What did they say? B. "O most merciful sea! O most generous sea! O most wealthy sea! Have pity, save us!
Page 58 - Have a care what you promise; though you make an auction of all your goods, you ' !) not be able to pay." Then he says, with a voice now lower, to wit, lest Christopher should hear, " Hold your tongue, you fool, do you think I speak from my heart ? If once I touch land...
Page 87 - ... scriptures no where attribute to her. What has she to do with the sea, who never sailed, I believe? B. Venus olim agebat curam nautarum, quia credebatur nata ex mari; quoniam ea desivit curare, virgo mater est suffecta huic matri, non virgin!. A. Ludis. B. Nonnulli procumbentes in tabulas adorabant mare, effundentes quicquid olei erat in undas, blandientes illi non aliter quam solemus irato principi. A. Quid aiebant? B. O clementissimum mare! O generosissimum mare ! O formosissimum mare! mitesce,...
Page 28 - ... any one would pay me four times the worth. I begin a scolding, I cry out that I am undone. At length he too grew hot. What need, quoth he, of all this brawling? You set a price on your horse, I have sold him; if I pay you your price, you have nothing that you can do with me. There are laws in the city; you cannot compel me to produce the horse. After I had bawled a long time, either that he should produce the horse or the buyer; at length, being mad, he pays me my price. I had bought him for...