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SUMMARY OF GRAMMAR ARTICLES.
For the convenience of schools in which the Public Schools Latin Primer is used, the following summary has been compiled, shewing what paragraphs of the Primer correspond more or less closely to those paragraphs of the Clarendon Press Latin Grammar to which reference has been made in the course of this work. In cases where the rules given in the Primer do not exactly illustrate the point under notice, a short summary of the Clarendon Press Grammar rule is given, or a reference made to paragraphs of this book.
$$ 23,= Pr., § 34.
162, C, 3. Ferus, gnarus, gnavus, 60,=Pr., N. S. IX, B.
mirus, rudis, trux, have no 62,=Pr., $ 75.
Comparative or Superlative. 75, a, =Pr., $ 71, II.
163,=Pr., N. E. I, A. 58-80, =Pr., $$ 75-6, 129, 134, | 164-5,=Pr., N. E. IV, A. N. S. IX, F.
165, b, 4. The date of a year is JOI-7,=Pr., N. S, IX, G.
expressed in Ordinals, e. g. for 108-14, =Pr., $$ 95-103, N. S. III. in the year 2875 B.C.,' write 110, 8, =Pr., § 138.
'anno ante Christum natum bis 117, c,=Pr., § 107, C.
millesimo octingentesimo sep118, C, note 1. Many Verbs take a tuagesimo quinto.'
Dat, of the person and Acc. of 167,=Pr., $ 38, (9).
183. Hendiadys=use of two Sub119. Verbs that only take a Dat. in stantives instead of Substantive
the Act, are Impersonal in the and Adjective to express one ob-
217-9, =Pr., $ 92, N. S. I, F. 120-6,=Pr., $$ 110-25, N. S. V. 220,=Pr., N. S. I, E. 127–31,=Pr., $$ 126–36, N. S. VI. 222. For cum me, te, se, nobis, 132,= Pr., N. S. IX, F.
vobis, write mecum, tecum, &c. 133, =Pr., § 129.
222-9,=Pr., § 91, N. S. I, D, E. 134-7,=Pr., $$ 68-9, 140-4, N. S. 230-4,=Pr., $$ 93-4, 109, N. S. II, VII.
VII, B. I. 143, =Pr., $ 150.
235. See 'old' in Vocabulary of this 147-8, =Pr., $ 155.
book. 155, =Pr., $$ 26-31.
235-9, =Pr., N. S. IX, G. 156, a,=Pr., $ 18.
240-6, =Pr., $$ 95-103, N. S. JII.
255. 'In’a place, except with towns
and small islands, gen. requires
the Prep. in with Abl. in Latin. 255-63,=Pr., $$ 110-25, N. S. V. 256. See “resign' in Vocabulary of
this book. 259. Mutare=(1) to give in ex
change,' (2) to take in exchange.' Hence to exchange toil for rest,' might be mutare laborem otio, or mutare otium labore, according to the sense
in which mutare is used. 273–7, =Pr., $$ 68–9, 140-4, N. S.
VII. 281. See $ 55, 6, of this book. 286. See such' in Vocabulary of
this book. 292-4,=Pr., N. S. IX, B. 295-6. See § 5 of this book. 299. For 'top' or 'middle of'moun
tain, &c., write mons summus or medius. Extremus and imus are used in the same way for
end of,' 'bottom of 300. See § 144 of this book. 302,=Pr., $ 70, D. 304. For all of whom' write qui
omnes, quos omnes,' &c., not
quorum omnes. 308. See $ 72 of this book. 309–11. See $$ 77-9 of this book.
$8 312. See $ 71 of this book. 315-6. See $ $ 85-7 of this book. 317. See &$ 53, 55 of this book. 364, =Pr., § 153, 2. 366,=Pr., f 131. 368. The word or phrase empha
sised by the words ' ne quidem'
is placed between them. 372. Propior, proximus, pridie, pos
tridie often take an Acc. 373. Quam is often omitted after
plus, amplius, minus. 374. For entrust abdy with com
mand,' 'threaten abdy with death,' write in Latin 'entrust command to abdy,' 'threaten
death to abdy.' 376. For “he is dead," the trees
are cut down,' &c., where a completed action is spoken of, the Perfect should be used in
Latin. 377,=Pr., N. S. IX, F, b, (6), b. 379, =Pr., § 141, 6. 383. Licet, necesse est, oportet, often
take Subj. without ut. 384. Nemo has Acc. neminem, Dat.
nemini, but no Gen, or Abl, in Classical Latin. Use nullius,
nullo, for neminis, nemine. 385. See § 117, &, note, of this
By the same Author.
AN ELEMENTARY LATIN GRAMMAR.
Third edition, Revised and Corrected. Extra fcap. 8vo. coth, 25. 6d.
RUDIMENTA LATINA, containing Accidence
and Elementary Exercises, in one volume. In the Press.
A FIRST LATIN EXERCISE BOOK. Fourth
edition. Extra fcap. 8vo. cloth, 25. 6d.
OXFORD: CLARENDON PRESS.
LONDON: HENRY FROWDE, OXFORD UNIVERSITY PRESS WAREHOUSE, AMEN CORNER.
The Clarendon Press, Oxford,
AND PUBLISHED FOR THB UNIVERSITY BY
HENRY FROWDE, AT THE OXFORD UNIVERSITY PRESS WAREHOUSE,
AMEN CORNER, LONDON.
LEXICONS, GRAMMARS, &c. A Greek-English Lexicon, by Henry George Liddell,
D.D., and Robert Scott, D.D. Seventh Edition. 1883. 4to. cloth, 1l. 165. A Greek-English Lexicon, abridged from the above,
chiefly for the use of Schools. 1883. square 12mo. cloth, 75. 6d. A copious Greek-English Vocabulary, compiled from the
best authorities. 1850. 24mo. bound. 35. Graecae Grammaticae Rudimenta in usum Scholarum.
Auctore Carolo Wordsworth, D.C.L. Nineteenth Edition, 1882, 121o. cloth, 4s. Scheller's Lexicon of the Latin Tongue, with the German
explanations translated into English by J. E. Riddle, M.A. fol. cloth, il. is. A Latin Dictionary, founded on Andrews' Edition of
Freund's Latin Dictionary. Revised, enlarged, and in great part re-written, by Charlton T. Lewis, Ph.D., and Charles Short, LL.D. 4to. cloth, il. 55. Practical Grammar of the Sanskrit Language, arranged with reference to the Classical Languages of Europe. for the rise of
English Students. By Monier Williams, M.A. Fourth Edition. 8vo. cloth, 155. A Sanskrit English Dictionary, Etymologically and
Philologically arranged By Monier Williams, M.A, 1872. 4to.cloth, 41. 145. od. An Icelandic-English Dictionary, based on the MS.
collections of the late R. Cleasby. Enlarged and completed by G. Vigfusson.
4to cloth, 31. 75. An Anglo-Saxon Dictionary, based on the MS. collections
of the late Joseph Bosworth, D.D. Edited and enlarged by Professor T.N. Toller, M.Á., Owens College, Manchester. Parts I and II, each 155. To be
completed in four Parts. An Etymological Dictionary of the English Language,
arranged on an Historical basis. By W. W. Skeat, M.A. Second Edition.
4to, cloth, al. 45. A Supplement to the First Edition of the above.
4to. 25. 6d. A Concise Etymological Dictionary of the English
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