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II " " " III:
By JAMES H. WORMAN, A.M.
G-EBEMAN COPY-EOOPCS, G-EEMAN ECHO.
HISTORY OF GERMAN LITERATURE,
I. THE GERMAN GRAMMA RS of Worman are widely preferred on account of their clear, explicit method (on the conversation plan), introducing a system of #y and comparison with the learners' own language and others commonly studied.
The arts of £ of understanding the spoken language, and of correct pronunciation, are treated w th great success.
The new classifications of nouns and of irregular verbs are of great value to the £ The use of heavy type to indicate etymological changes, is new. The Vocabu
y is synonymical—also a new feature.
II. WOR MAN's G EIRMAN READER contains progressive selections from a wide range of the very best German authors, including three complete plays, which are usually purchased separate form for advanced students. who have completed the ordinary Reader.
It has Biographies of eminent authors, Notes after the text, References to all Ger. man Grammars in common use, and an adequate Vocabulary; also, Exercises for translation into the German.
III. WORMAN’s GERMAN ECHO (Deutsches Echo) is entirely a new thing in this country. It presents familiar colloquial exercises without translation, and will teach fluent conversation in a few months of diligent study.
No other method will ever make the student at home in a foreign language. By this he thinks in, as well as speaks it. For the time being he is a German through and # The laborious process of translating his thoughts no longer impedes free unembarrassed utterance.
Or, “French Echo;" on a plan identical with the German Echo described above.
THE FRENCH SERIES,
are adopted as fast as published by many of the best institutions of the country. In completeness, adaptation, and homog': £ consistent courses of instruction, they are 81mply