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eBook Roma Aeterna: Pars II (Lingua Latina) ePub

by Hans H. Ørberg

eBook Roma Aeterna: Pars II (Lingua Latina) ePub
Author: Hans H. Ørberg
Language: English
ISBN: 1585103144
ISBN13: 978-1585103140
Publisher: Focus Publishing/R. Pullins Co.; First edition (May 1, 2008)
Pages: 424
Category: Words Language & Grammar
Subcategory: Reference
Rating: 4.8
Votes: 819
Formats: doc docx azw lrf
ePub file: 1990 kb
Fb2 file: 1229 kb

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Roma Aeterna: Pars II. Hans H. Ørberg

Roma Aeterna: Pars II. Ørberg. Linngua latina per se illustrata, Pars II: Roma aeterna. He is the author of the Latin course "Lingua Latina secundum naturae rationem explicata" (1955-56); the course was revised in 1991, with a number of supplements, under the title "Lingua Latina per se illustrata". Glossarium: Pars I (Lingua Latina). His books were published by Domus Latina, a publishing house he founded in Denmark, and they are distributed in the English speaking world by Focus Publishing.

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Pars II: Instructions provides historical and grammatical information in English on each of the chapters in Roma Aeterna.

Lingua Latina is a complete immersion course providing Latin that students read and understand immediately. Every sentence is intelligible per se because the meaning and function of all new word forms is clear from the context, illustrations, or marginal notes throughout this carefully graded text. Pars II: Instructions provides historical and grammatical information in English on each of the chapters in Roma Aeterna. Pars II: Exercitia Latina II contains supplemental grammatical and vocabulary exercises for each of the 115 lectiones (lessons) in Roma Aeterna.

PETRONIVS: CENA TRIMALCHIONIS Lingua Latina per. Hans H Ørberg LINGVA LATINA Per se Illvstrata Pars I FAMILIA ROMANA Exercitia Latina I. 148 Pages·2016·12. 2 MB·188 Downloads·Italian. CD-ROM for Mac, contains Familia Romana, Roma Aeterna, Exercitia Latina I & II (978-87-90696-1. Page 1 Page 2 4000 Essential English Words 6 Page 3 4000 Essential English Words 6 Paul. 92 MB·83,771 Downloads.

Roma Aeterna: Pars II (Lingua Latina) - Paperback, softback NEW Orberg, Hans . Pars II Roma Aeterna. Hans H Oerberg (author). See all. Item description.

Roma Aeterna: Pars II (Lingua Latina) - Paperback, softback NEW Orberg, Hans H. £3. 5. Roma Aeterna Pars II by Hans H. Orberg 9781585108633 Brand New. 9.

rberg's Lingua Latina Per Se Illustrata is based on the method of natural approach or contextual induction. Pars I. Familia Romana et Pars II. Roma aeterna by Hans H. Ørberg". Société d'Études Latines de Bruxelles. In this method, the student, who needs no previous knowledge of Latin, begins with simple sentences, such as "Rōma in Italiā est" ("Rome is in Italy"). Words are always introduced in a context which reveals the meaning behind them.

Hans Oerberg’s Lingua Latina per se Illustrata is the world’s premiere textbook for learning Latin via the Natural Method. Students first learn grammar and vocabulary intuitively through extended contextual reading and an innovative system of marginal notes. It is the only textbook currently available that gives students the opportunity to learn Latin without resorting to translation, but allows them to think in the language. It is also the most popular text for teachers, at both the secondary and collegiate levels, who wish to incorporate conversational skills into their classroom practice.

Part II, Roma Aeterna, the subject is Roman history. Roma Aeterna includes a wide range of classical Latin literature. The main subject of the twenty-one long chapters is Roman history as told by Roman authors themselves. A description of the monuments of Rome is followed by a prose version of Vergil’s Aeneid I-IV, with extracts from the original, and Livy’s Book I, supplemented by extracts from Ovid. At first, Livy’s prose is gently adapted, but most of the book integrates unadapted texts by Livy, Aulus Gellius, Nepos, Sallust, Cicero and Horace with linguistic and historical information in a seamless narrative. The Indices is a supplement which contains lists of the Roman consuls and their triumphs (Fasti consulares and triumphales), as well as name and word indices covering the whole course. Lingua Latina incorporates the following features:

Hardcover Edition.

This second volume of Orberg's masterful Latin textbook is quite different from the first one. All the basic grammar has been dealt with in the first part, and this is essentially a Latin reader, taking you from the level where the first part left off to what I would call an intermediate level. Except for the very first chapter, a description of ancient Rome, all selections are based on ancient authors, and from the middle of the book on, they are called "unadapted" (in fact, there are still frequent omissions from the originals, often in individual sentences).

If you've finished the first part and grown fond of Orberg's style, then this would be an excellent follow-up. Again, the book has many rewards for those who persevere; most of the famous stories are covered in the readings (Aeneas, Romulus and Remus, Hannibal, to name a few). The overall pace seems quite a bit higher than in the first part.
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You can tell a book is good when it has no negative comments. This book contain all you need to be a latin expert.
I turned to Orberg's natural method after years of struggling with Latin. I had taken numerous classes with a Ph.D. instructor who adhered to the strict grammar/translation method, and was disappointed it took me hours to read a page of Latin, and often when I compared my translation to an English version, I found I had gotten things totally wrong. A YouTube video convinced me that Orberg would be great as long as I read and re-read every chapter until I could do so at the speed of English. This worked great with Familia Romana. However, with Roma Aeterna Orberg's method breaks down. Right away the grammar and vocabulary increase in difficulty. Sentence structure becomes vastly more complex. Vocab is repeated less frequently. Even re-reading the chapters seven to eight times, my retention of new words was poor. Marginal glosses start making less sense as vocabulary words become more abstract. I found myself looking up words constantly in the dictionary, never an issue with FR. I've made it to chapter 43, painfully, slowly, and I'm back at 2-3 hours per page. It's as though Orberg didn't put any thought into this book at all. The fact is, the natural method works well with texts that are structured naturally, like his made-up prose in FR. But when you come to the more artificial prose of an author like Livy, never mind poetry, inductive, learn-by-osmosis reading just doesn't work. While re-reading FR has made me able to confidently read the Vulgate or simple Latin like in Beeson's primer, don't expect much with the classical authors. If you do go the RA route, be sure to buy the indexes ("indices") as there are none in this book. I'm at a point, after years of study, of believing that the classical authors are for Ph.D.'s, not your average layman who wants to enjoy their work.
This book together with Lingva Latina per se Illustrata is THE BEST available series on Latin in the market not only for who seeks self-learning books but also for Latin classes. I've bought several other books on this subject, including the 3 set Oxford Latin Course, but none is so self-explained as this series is. Instead of presenting all declinations at once, a step-by-step method is used, following the natural learning method, as babies would learn. I would say that vol. I and II are without any doubt a must acquisition to the Latin student.I would also, recommend that the Bantam New College Latin & English Dictionary should be purchased.
Anyone with a passion to learn Latin will have this series in one's bookcase!
Amazing book, it's way harder than pars I but once you get past the initial learning curve you'll be reading in Latin like a Roman.
great for those who already have an intrrmediate to advanced grasp of the language and in refining comprehension skills.
The jump in difficulty between this book and Familia Romana is immediately noticeable. I highly recommend going through the exercise book to make sure you understand the concepts and vocabulary presented in each chapter before moving on to another chapter. As with the first book, I've found that re-reading each chapter several times greatly assists in achieving an ability to read through the Latin almost effortlessly. I'm only half-way through this book, but I am seeing definite progres. I highly recommend this book (and the Lingua Latina series in general) to anyone who wishes to learn to read Latin with ease.
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