Latin I Grammar FAQ (very

clear explanations)  Some of Wheelock's

Sententiae, plus quizzes (by chapter)  Wheelock

vocabulary cards and games 

Wheelock vocabulary, drills, principle parts, verb forms, etc.  Wheelock flash

vocabulary cards  Wheelock

vocabulary charts  Latin pronunciation  Latin games

e=blank%20cards/va=banner_image%3d/va=banner_text%3d.html?id=PFmwi3tu  to

purchase blank flash cards  to purchase blank flash cards  Church pronunciation  Wheelock vocabulary and many

Wheelock links  Download Latin-English


I'm finding Dale Grote's "Comprehensive Guide..." very helpful.

He simplifies things (sometimes to a fault, but that's NOT a

complaint!), and writes with wit and a conversational tone. 

Expensive, but worth every cent!

In addition to the links in , 

here are a few websites I've found useful:

Dale Grote's website with excellent links:

Dale Grote's study guide to Wheelock's 4e. (we're using 6e.):

Latin I Grammar FAQ (very clear explanations):

Some of Wheelock's Sententiae, plus quizzes (by chapter):



the chapters in Wheelock, and give detailed grammatical explanations 

and audio for a few of the "sententiae" from each chapter:

Hello Fellow Greekers,

I found a web site with, among other things, Greek verb charts -

[ ]

 and wrote to the author to say "Thank you" for the effort. I got this reply

and thought it might interest the rest of you. I've omitted the name of the

seems nobody likes H&Q.

As for students who may want to cheat, all they have to do is head to Textkit. The "answers" are all there to start with. There also available  as part of a classroom curiculum... The text and translation and comments are at: <> The text I chose was the 4th century Origo Gentis Romanae, a short text in 23 sections, for which no English translation exists. I'm sorry if this has been listed before: They're mostly from the Aeneid, and there's one from Caesar Liber Book I. (Hey, that's how they listed it!) back up on another site. It's now the Hofstra website: <> I've found this particular set of exercises very helpful and often run back through the vocabulary and other exercises. There are a (very) few errors, but you get to know them <g>. Diana
abbreviations i.e. and e.g. [DS]
he folowing from a useful web site listing

current Greek events in the UK

June Samaras

-------- Original Message --------
Subject:  Wheelock-related quiz & practice links
Date:  Mon, 16 Feb 2004 16:31:44 EST


Thanks for that one, Yvonne!  Here's a list of quizzes, tests and 

practices based on Wheelock.  Some are linked to Raven Days' 

FAQ page or may have been listed before . . .

Excellent!  Especially for declension practice:

These are HARD but worth the effort:

Scroll down to choose chapter #.  Another toughie:

(choose Wheelock from pull-down menu)

You have to register for this now, but it's worth it!:

This is meant for one teacher's students, and not all the worksheets

have working links.  Still, it's good practice:





Yvonne wrote:

I found this site with some self-tests based on Wheelock.  The tests are

geared toward highlighting some of the issues people have had questions on.

(There were, for example, several questions that hinged on being able to

recognize substantives.)  The answers come with a fair amount of explanation

as well.

how to pronounce ecclesiastical Latin.

I've also read (but cannot now put my finger on it)

that pronunciations vary by native language of the

speaker, which is probably to be expected.
xperience of a simple priest who regularly offers Mass in Latin using Roman

Pron.)  For those with Vulgate interests, the same people have put the New

Testament on audio cassette and are well on with the Old, too.

Finally, I don't think that Roman pronunciation ever did become universal in

the Church as there exists a system called the 'Spanish Jesuit system' which

is used in the Henle Latin books (can anyone verify that for sure?).  Also, I

 8:24 PM -0500 28/02/04, David Clapper wrote:

>Has a Latin word been coined or appropriated for the English term

>film/movie?  Thanks!

pellicula cinematigraphica, or simply pellicula.  Some use taenia.

For Neo-Latin, may I suggest the online lexicon maintained by Florus:


The University of Wales has some decent sound files here!!


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