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Cicero: Pro Archia Poeta Oratio 3rd Edition Teacher's Guide

Conscious of the hectic schedule of today's teachers, the author of this guide, herself a busy teacher, has provided plentiful resources for the teaching of Cicero's pro Archia Poeta Oratio.


Cicero: Pro Caelio, 3rd Edition

Revised edition of one of Cicero's greatest orations provides all the linguistic and background material for the entire, unadapted Latin text of Cicero's Pro Caelio.


Cicero's First Catilinarian Oration with Introduction, Running Vocabularies, and Notes

Retypeset with a more readable font; content is the same but pagination has changed.

This annotated Latin text of Cicero's First Catilinarian Oration is designed to be used in both college and high school classes. Frerichs provides essential same- and facing-page vocabulary and grammatical assistance students need to be able to read and comprehend one of Cicero's most famous speeches. Lines of the Latin text are individually numbered for easy reference. An historical narrative introduces the oration. This edition is a favorite teaching tool for teachers of every experience level.


Civis Romanus: A Reader for the First Two Years of Latin

Civis Romanus is a graded Latin reader for beginning Latin students. The memorable stories that grew from the civilization of ancient Rome are the basis of the Latin passages in this unique reader. New grammar is assumed in odd-numbered passages only and thus the teacher who wishes to proceed more quickly through the text may skip the even-numbered readings. In Civis Romanus students read about actual people and events while honing their Latin grammatical and syntactical skills and increasing their Latin vocabulary. Students who finish this reader in beginning Latin (Latin 1 and 2 at the high school level) will have acquired a minimum vocabulary of 1,000 words.


Columbus' First Voyage: Latin Selections from Peter Martyr's De Orbe Novo

Five selections in Latin from Peter Martyr of Angleria's De Orbe Novo are presented with vocabulary help on the facing page. After each Latin selection, background notes including information from other primary sources (Columbus' own 1493 letter, the abstraction of Columbus' journal by Fray Bartolomé de las Casas, and Oviedo's Natural History of the West Indies) are included along with the pertinent Latin selection from Peter Martyr. When Peter Martyr was writing in the fifteenth century, it was agreed upon by scholars and men of literature at the time that the proper Latin to use was that of Marcus Tullius Cicero. Hence Martyr's Latinity is quite classical and, in fact, the simplicity of his literary style resembles that of Julius Caesar.


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