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Graphic Latin Grammar Cards
 
These reference cards contain paradigms of regular, irregular, and deponent verbs, nouns, adjectives, pronouns, and numerals; plus charts of prepositions and adverbs; and a guide to syntax of cases and syntax of nouns - all in an easily readable and highly durable format.
 
 
Quomodo Invidiosulus nomine GRINCHUS Christi natalem Abrogaverit How the Grinch Stole Christmas in Latin
 

Quomodo Invidiosulus nomine GRINCHUS Christi natalem Abrogaverit (The Latin version of How the Grinch Stole Christmas) features Dr. Seuss' original artwork and a translation that echoes the love of word play and the rhythmic narrative of the world's best-selling author of children's books. Jennifer Morrish Tunberg and Terence O. Tunberg recreate the enchanting poetry of the English original.

 
 
Quomodo Invidiosulus nomine GRINCHUS Christi natalem Abrogaverit: How the Grinch Stole Christmas in Latin
 

Quomodo Invidiosulus nomine GRINCHUS Christi natalem Abrogaverit (The Latin version of How the Grinch Stole Christmas) features Dr. Seuss' original artwork and a translation that echoes the love of word play and the rhythmic narrative of the world's best-selling author of children's books. Jennifer Morrish Tunberg and Terence O. Tunberg recreate the enchanting poetry of the English original.

 
 
Yes, Virginia, there is a Santa Claus…in Latin!: Vere, Virginia, Sanctus Nicolaus est!
 

"Please tell me the truth, is there a Santa Claus?" On September 21, 1897, the minds and hearts of two people met and in that meeting created magic that has survived more than a century.

 
 
What Color is it?: Quo colore est?
 

Color-learning with a new twist: in Latin.
Aided by original artwork and an English translation, children learn the Latin words for a full range of colors: red, yellow, blue, pink, white, gray, black, purple, brown, green. In the process of learning the color words, they also learn words for apple, flower, pet, food, bird, and canary. Finally they get to select their favorite color. The original artwork is charming and creative. A complete vocabulary, with emphasis on derivatives, and pronunciation guide are provided; a recording of the text is also available.

 
 
How Many Animals?: Quot Animalia?
 

Kids learn to count animals in Latin.
Experts recommend that children start a foreign language as early as possible. With this book, a child can start learning Latin at age four. Latin is an excellent foreign language to select. Just ask any lawyer, doctor, scientist, or nurse.

 
 
Who Loves Me?: Quis me amat?
 

Family love and closeness in Latin, for kids.
Aided by original artwork and an English translation, children learn the Latin words for family members: mother, father, sister, brother, grandfather, grandmother, uncle and aunt (father's brother and sister), uncle and aunt (mother's brother and sister), and cousins. The book begins with "This is a picture of me," and the child gets to draw his image or affix a photo. The original artwork is charming and creative. A complete vocabulary, with emphasis on derivatives, and pronunciation guide are provided; a recording of the text is also available.

 
 
What Will I Eat?: Quid Edam?
 
French fries and pancakes in a "Latin" beat!
Experts recommend that children start a foreign language as early as possible. With this book, a child can start learning Latin at age four. Latin is an excellent foreign language to select. Just ask any lawyer, doctor, scientist, or nurse.

 
 
Shock-Headed Peter: in Latin - English - German
 

You'd REALLY better watch out: cautionary tales that will curl your hair, too: in Latin, German, English
Dr. Heinrich Hoffmann's Der Struwwelpeter, the best known German children's book, was first published in Frankfurt in 1845. "Shock-Headed Peter" or "Slovenly Peter" (as it is mostly known in English speaking countries) has conquered the children's book market of the world not only with dozens of translations but also literally hundreds of imitations, adaptations, take-offs and parodies. These "merry stories and funny pictures for children between 3 and 6 years," as Dr. Hoffmann termed them, are cautionary tales, by turns macabre, touching, and wickedly funny. Where else does every recalcitrant child or cruel adult get his or her "deserts," and that within a few pages?

 
 
Mendax: A Latin Card Game
 
Mendax! or Liar! in English is an engaging Latin card game that teaches students how to conjugate and translate Latin verbs fluently in the present active tense in all four conjugations
 
 
The Labors of Aeneas: What a Pain It Was to Found the Roman Race
 

This paperback book retells the story of The Aeneid in a light-hearted and understandable manner with humorous insights and asides. This volume makes Books I-XII of Vergil's Aeneid enjoyable and easy to follow and may be used in conjunction with the Latin text of Vergil's Aeneid in high school classrooms.

 
 
Ursus et Porcus: The Bear and the Pig
 

Ursus et Porcus is the first of the four-book "I Am Reading Latin Stories" Series. By illustrations and a simple Latin story using only 35 words it tells of animals in the forest finding friendship and co-operation.

 
 
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