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199-200

216
62-64

Boyd, C. E.: Public Libraries and Literary
Culture in Ancient Rome (Walden).
Breasted, J. H.: Ancient Times: A History
of the Early World (Magoffin).
Carus, Paul: The Venus of Milo (Robinson)
Chadwick, H. M.: The Heroic Age (Allinson)
Conrad, C. C.: The Technique of Continuous
Action in Roman Comedy (Flickinger)... 147-151
Conrad, C. C.: The Technique of Continu-
ous Action in Roman Comedy (Hodgman) 146–147
Dalton, O. M.: The Letters of Sidonius
(Harrington)

Deferrari, R. J.: Lucian's Atticism: The
Morphology of the Verb (Sturtevant).
Dimsdale, M. S.: A History of Latin Litera-
ture (Showerman)

126-128

Oldfather, W. A. and Canter, H. V.: The
Defeat of Varus and the German Frontier
Policy (Magoffin)

47-48

96

Palmer, W. H.: The Use of Anaphora in the
Amplification of a General Truth Illus-
trated Chiefly from Silver Latin (Van
Hook)

Rogers, B. B.: The Wasps of Aristophanes

(Knapp)

160

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118-119

Droop, J. P.: Archaeological Excavation
(Winter)

Schools (Knapp)

119-120

Duckett, Eleanor S.: Studies in Ennius
(Rolfe)

15

Forman, L. L.: Aristophanes: Clouds (Fitch)
Fowler, H. N.: A History of Sculpture

86-87

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Sargent, P. E.: A Handbook of Private

Stephens, Kate: The Greek Spirit (Allen)
Tavenner, Eugene: Studies in Magic from

Taylor, H. O.: Deliverance: The Freeing of
the Spirit in the Ancient World (Magoffin)
Thomson, J. A. K.: The Greek Tradition:
Essays in the Reconstruction of Ancient
Thought (Gulick)

White, J. W.: The Scholia on the Aves of
Aristophanes (Howes).

Williams, T. C.: The Georgics and Eclogues
of Virgil (Woodman).

Wolfson, A. M.: Ancient Civilization (Robin-
son)

Robertson, G.: An Introduction to Greek
Reading (Reiley).

Robinson, D. M.: More Modern Versions of
the Harmodius Hymn.

86

90-95

183-184

III-112

70

138-142

68-69

Radin, M.: The Jews among the Greeks and
Romans (Olmstead)

221-223

Robertson, G.: An Introduction to Greek
Reading (Reiley)

70

200

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176

54-55

Latin Literature (Pease)..

207-208

30-31

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These games are so arranged that they supplement

the regular grammar work in Latin Composition.

SENTENTIAE I affords practice in the use of the dative (indirect object) and
the accusative (direct object).

SENTENTIAE II affords practice in the use of the ablative of means and the
ablative of personal agent.

SENTENTIAE III affords practice in the use of the locative, accusative, and
ablative cases to express the various ideas of place.

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Statements from teachers who have used the Games:

"Sententiae I, II and III were received by my beginning classes with great enthusiasm.
Not only do they enliven the work of the class-room and awaken the interest of all, but they
also demand and tend to increase familiarity with Latin vocabulary and syntax. No one need
feel that the pupils are wasting time playing at Latin with these games in their hands.
They are actually learning Latin".
FLORENCE G. SARGENT,

The Misses Shipley's School, Bryn Mawr, Pa.

"Some few weeks ago the pupils of my Latin Research Club used the Sententiae games with a great deal of enjoyment. I would say that the Games are interesting and educational, and can be used to advantage in any Latin class or club as supplementary material".

JOHN T. O'TOOLE,
Principal of High School, Grantwood, N. J.

Orders for the games should be sent to the author.
Address: Box 68, Weehawken, N. J.

Price 40 cents postpaid, 3 sets for $1.00

Sight Reading is Not a Bugbear

IN

PEARSON'S ESSENTIALS OF LATIN

Revised Edition. By HENRY C. PEARSON, Principal, Horace
Mann Elementary School, Teachers College, Columbia University

The College Entrance Examination Board says: "Exercises in translation should begin in School with the first lessons in which Latin sentences of any length occur and should continue throughout the course, etc."

In Pearson's Essentials of Latin, sight reading selections are specified for use after every third lesson. There are several reasons why girls and boys do not find them a bugbear. First, the selections contain no new words or constructions; second, they occur so frequently that the pupil comes to regard sight reading as a matter of course; third, they are so full of human interest-even humor sometimes that they are a real stimulus to the acquirement of reading power.

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1. Ample provision alike for sight reading, composition and grammar.

2. The review of the first year's syntax.

3. The large number of beautiful and unusual maps, battle plans, and
illustrations among them four colored plates.

4. The full notes and explanatory helps.

Watch for the publication of this book. Now in Press.

70 Fifth Avenue

GINN AND COMPANY

NEW YORK

For Textbooks Next
School Year

THE LAKE LATIN SERIES

SCOTT'S ELEMENTARY LATIN the Teachable Beginners' Book WALKER'S CAESAR

Four Book Edition

Seven Book Edition

BEESON & SCOTT'S SECOND LATIN BOOK

JOHNSTON & KINGERY'S CICERO Six Oration Edition

Ten Oration Edition KNAPP'S VERGIL

All the "readers" have notes at the foot of the study page, with a separate classroom text, which aids so much in improving translation work.

USE SOME OR ALL OF THE Lake Latin Series FOR BETTER RESULTS NEXT YEAR.

Inquiries Will Have Prompt Attention

Scott, Foresman & Co.

8-12 East 34th Street, NEW YORK

THE HINTS

To bridge the gap between the technical language of the Grammar and the "instant need" of the class room, Barss's Writing Latin, Books I and II, have paragraphs called Hints. Teachers and students have said that they were good. Here is a specimen from the new Book II, Lesson I:

"Indirect Object. Remember that while in English the indirect object may be made the subject of the passive, this must never be done in writing Latin. Only the direct object of the active can become the subject of the passive, the indirect object remaining in the dative; so that such a sentence as

"The soldiers were given money', will, in Latin, always take the form, 'Money was given to the soldiers, Pecunia militibus data est'".

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BURTON'S

LATIN GRAMMAR

CLEAR AND SIMPLE
COMPLETE AND SCHOLARLY

A Grammar which treats Latin
as a living language, with the result
that the pupil acquires the feeling that
Latin is not a series of fixed forms but a
language that has really been spoken by
living people.

A Grammar which is something more than a reference book. It presents no bewildering complexities of exceptional and never-used rules. Each rule is accompanied by few and well-chosen illustrations. It groups together the hitherto scattered verbs, such as demonstrative, iterative, etc. It fully emphasizes English derivatives with every part of speech.

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The Latin Games Game of the Latin Noun, new; may be played by all grades including beginners. Price, 50 cents.

Verb Games, a series of five games, each 29c.; 1 and 2, on principal parts; 3 and 4, on verb forms; No. 5, on verb terminations. Game of Latin Authors, price, $1.04.

These games always please and profit; are highly recommended by teachers and pupils. Any or all sent postpaid on receipt of price. Stamps accepted

THE LATIN GAME CO.

APPLETON, WIS.

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