- You cannot add "Latin 103: Introductory Latin 3" to the cart because the product is out of stock.
Showing all 10 results
Greek 101: Introductory Greek 1 (Athenaze) – 2023 Expressions of Interest$230.00 Read more
Greek 141: JACT Reading Greek class – Module 1$100.00 Read more
Greek 299 – Greek Patristics Reading (April, 2023)$130.00 Add to cart
Greek 391: Extensive Reading Club (Apr 2023)$230.00 Add to cart
Latin 101: Expressions of Interest$230.00 Read more
Latin 103: Introductory Latin 3 (April)$230.00 Read more
Latin 235: Medieval Women’s Letters (Monday; April)$230.00 Add to cart
Latin 236: Augustine Confessions (2023 July)$230.00 Read more
Latin 283: Latin Composition (April)$230.00 Read more
Scottish Gaelic in 2023 : Expressions of Interest$230.00 Read more
I was under the impression that Alexandros was somehow derivative of Rouse’s A Greek Boy at Home. Is it nevertheless worth it to read both of them?
Alexandros is derivative of AGBAH but I nevertheless think it’s worth reading both of them. I’d read Alexandros first though, AGBAH can be more than a bit tough at times!
Thanks; this was informative.
The lack of optative and the reconstructed pronunciation’s sounding like modern also point towards Koine.
What’s the book do with the so-called particles?
It introduces a number of common particles throughout the text without generally commenting on their usage, rather demonstrating their usage.
I cannot find this book on amazon.ca, amazon.com, nor amazon.co.uk. Where did you find it for purchase?
I bought mine directly from amazon.es
I’ll edit the main post with a link
Re: παιδίον καὶ παῖς, νεανίας, κόρη
I think that languages generally are flexible enough that if a story in that language establishes a distinction between a pair of words, the story can internally get away with it. But that, itself, is a reason why more text and more stories are needed across the board.
I agree with your general point, I’m just not sure that the book is doing that at this point. I.e., it’s not really establishing a distinction between them that it needs for its own story, it’s establishing them in a definitional sense with (probably) an expectation that readers will carry that distinction into their learning of Greek more broadly.
Pingback: » So, you want to study Ancient Greek and don’t want to take a course, 2023 edition The Patrologist