A New Latin Vocabulary: Adapted to the Best Latin Grammars; with Tables of Numeral Letters, English and Latin Abbreviations, and the Value of Roman and Grecian Coins

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A.J. Valpy, 1829 - Latin language - 104 pages

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Page 102 - A TABLE OF ANTI-LOGARITHMS; containing to Seven Places of Decimals, natural Numbers, answering to all Logarithms from 00001 to 99999 ; and an improved Table...
Page 102 - A DICTIONARY OF LATIN PHRASES: Comprehending a methodical digest of the various phrases from the best authors, which have been collected in all phraseological •works hitherto published ; for the more speedy progress of students in LATIN COMPOSITION. By W.
Page 2 - Brasse's Greek Gradus. A Greek Gradus ; or, a Greek, Latin, and English Prosodial Lexicon : containing the Interpretation, in Latin and English, of all words which occur in the Greek Poeta, from the Earliest Period to the time of Ptolemy Philadelphus.
Page 101 - GREEK GRAMMAR; With Notes for the use of those, who have made some Progress in the Language.
Page 2 - The indefatigable application required in the compilation of the Greek Gradus is manifest; and we heartily recommend the work as supplying a desideratum in our School Books, and likely to be advantageously used to a very wide extent.' — Lit. Ckrm. ' Dr. Brasse has certainly conferred by this publication a lasting benefit on all classical students, and deserves the highest praise foi taste, learning, and indefatigable industry.
Page 2 - The very useful illustrations given of all the difficult passages are well adapted to remove many of the obstacles, which usually stand in the way of a young Greek scholar.
Page 92 - ... thus VI signifies one more than five, ie six ; XI, eleven ; CX, one hundred and ten. An horizontal stroke over a numeral denotes a thousand ; thus V signifies five thousand ; L, fifty thousand ; M, a thousand times a thousand, or a million. I, signifies one, because it is the smallest letter.
Page 95 - ... ibid. (ibidem) in the same place id (idem) the same ie (id est) that is infra dig.
Page 102 - first estate ' was a favorite treatise at our schools, it can have nothing to fear in its renovated form, where its barbarisms have been expunged, and some thousand phrases, drawn from the purest sources, have been added. We shall merely observe that it is an excellent key to Latin Composition.

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