Ego sum rex Romanus et supra grammaticam: I am a Roman king and above grammar
 

Pisanello's portrait of Sigismund of Luxemburg, now in Vienna, is placed behind a quote, possibly from the king himself.

 
 

Embers of the Ancient Flame
 

This Teacher’s Guide to Embers of the Ancient Flame, 2nd Edition, is an invaluable tool for busy teachers.

 
 

Embers of the Ancient Flame: Latin Love Poetry Selections from Catullus, Horace, and Ovid: 2nd Edition
 

Embers of the Ancient Flame is a user-friendly introduction to the Latin love poetry of Catullus, Horace, and Ovid. Each poet has his distinctive voice. Catullus reels wildly between tender passion and jealous obsession, between adoring—even slavish—love and venomous hate. Horace seems less immediate, more voyeuristic: he distances himself by adopting a philosophically minded persona, or by coolly observing the passions of others. Ovid, coy and striking though precious, dazzles with references learned and mythological, calling his earnestness into doubt. In short, this selection runs the gamut of views on love. Catullus, Horace, and Ovid lived during two of Rome's most dynamic eras, the late Republic and the early Empire. Their poetry provides a glimpse into the most personal parts of Roman life during historically and literarily singular times.

 
 

Erasmus and His Times
 
These letters to and from Erasmus introduce students to a lively form of Latin and an exciting period of history. The book includes biographical material, notes, and vocabulary.
 
 

Errare est humanum.: To err is human
 

Eraser shavings serve as a nice addendum to this quote.