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Oxford University Press
01 September 1999
This is the most accessible students' guide to Latin grammar available. It covers all aspects of Latin grammar in a concise and clearly written format with many additional features to give extra learning support. With a glossary of grammatical terms, a vocabulary list covering all the Latin words found in the main text, study tips, and notes on Roman dates, money, weights and measures, and names, it ensures that students have all the support they need to complement their language learning.
Imprint:   Oxford University Press
Country of Publication:   United Kingdom
Dimensions:   Height: 196mm,  Width: 130mm,  Spine: 12mm
Weight:   220g
ISBN:   9780198601999
ISBN 10:   0198601999
Pages:   210
Publication Date:  
Audience:   General/trade ,  ELT Advanced
Format:   Paperback
Publisher's Status:   Active
Pronunciation The pronunciation of Latin in England Number, Gender and Cases Cases Reference grammar Nouns Adjectives Adverbs Numerals Pronouns Prepositions Conjunctions Verbs Active Passive Deponent verbs Irregular verbs Principal parts The subjunctive Reference grammar (2) - to follow Relative clauses Time, Place and Space Participles Ablative absolute Indirect Statement Sequence of Tenses Direct and Indirect Command Direct and Indirect Questions Purpose Clauses Result Clauses Verbs of Fearing Impersonal Verbs The Impersonal Use of the Passive Gerunds and Gerundives The Gerundive of Obligation Conditional Sentences Time Clauses Cum Dum Because, although, as if Qu n and Qu minus Some, any, every, each, ever Some Tips Appendices Roman Dates Roman Money Roman Weights and Measures Roman Names Some Literary terms Vocabulary Latin-English English-Latin

Reviews for Latin Grammar

`If you are looking to bin the old Kennedys and restock Latin grammars, then this is certainly worth considering, being competitively priced and easy to use.' Hilary Walters, Jact Review, Series 2, No.27, Summer 00. `There is a pleasing historical sense to the book, with short articles on Latin pronunciation in England and the development of Kennedy's primer, along with the gender rhymes, offered as a curiosity ... The grammar has a fresher, more modern appearance and style.' Hilary Walters, Jact Review, Series 2, No.27, Summer 00.

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