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josi. tion. Revised and corrected. By J. A. SPENCER, D.D. 12mo.
Cornelius Nepos, * with Questions and Answers, and an Imitative
Exercise on each Chapter. With Notes by E. A. JOHNSON, Pro-
12mo. 350 pages.
Notes, Critical and Explanatory; a Lexicon, Geographical and
12mo. 408 pages.
Colleges. By E. A. JOHNSON, Professor of Latin in the Univer
sity of New York. 12mo. 459 pages. Cicero de Officiis. With English Notes, mostly translated from
Zump and Bonnell. By THOMAS A. THACHER, of Yale College. 12mo.
AN INTRODUCTORY LATIN BOOK, INTENDED AS AN ELE
MENTARY DRILI-Book on the Inflections and Principles of the
Language. Price, $1.25.-
Edition. 12mo. Price, $1.75.
Vocabulary. Price, $1.50.
tion. For SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES. Part 1. Elementary Exercises,
and Synonymes. (Just published.) Price, $1.50.
With Notes, Dictionary, Life of Cæsar, Map of Gaul, Plans of
and an INTRODUCTORY READER. Price, $1.75, This series has received the unqualified commendation of many of the most eminent classical professors and teachers in our country, and is already in use in every State of the Union, and, indeed, in nearly all our leading classical institutions of every grade, both of school and college. Each volume, as it has lesged from the press, has been received with a degree of enthusiasm unsurpassed in our experience with text-books. The publication of the series marks, it is believed, an era in the classical education of our country. We ask the attention of teachers to these works, in the conviction that they furnish a better course of elementary Classical instruction than can elsewhere be found in our language.
The Latin Text-Books in this series may be arranged in three distinct courses, adapted to the wante of different schools.
* The prosent series, It will be observed, depeo see with the wee of the author's First Add Second Latin Books, published naay yours ago
D. APPLETON & CO.'S PUBLICATIONS.
most valuable fork O. FIRST, OR FULL COURSE.
Spear, fortitute, P",
M299: "The Great 1. Introductory Latin Book.
Reader farnish bette This volume, as the name implies, is introductory to the entire seri
daction to the Latir ... It is intended to be placed in the hands of every beginner in Latin, a
eisewhere be found is aims to furnish him the very knowledge which he especially needs
guage. enable him to start aright in his course. All the grammatical portions B. R. McKoon, Seminary the work are introduced in the exact form and language of the autho Grammar, to which it is introductory.
Introdu 2. Grammar, Reader, and Latin Composition.
Wm. F. Wyers, lai
Chester, Pa.: - This is These three works are intended to be commenced in concert. The fi
valuable Introduction! will accompany the student throughout his whole course of Latin stud
tinguished anthor's i the second is introductory to Latin authors; while the third furnishes
works." - Prof 0. progressive series of exercises in writing Latin, so prepared as to n
Shortleff College, C. parallel with the usual course of reading in that language.
undoubtedly the best
kind to be found in : 3. Cæsar, Grammar and Latin Composition continue
-S. M. Capron, L.: 4. Cicero, Grammar and Latin Composition continued
Hartford, Conn, :
text-books, the case The fall course is intended for all those who are preparing for college,
ly grow entha-ia-th who hope to make any considerable proficiency in the Latin language an
of the Latin." literature. It may, however, be varied by the substitution of the author'
A. H. Buck, lata Elements of Latin Grammar in place of the Grammar itself, in thos
School, Rosbury, N. schools where, for any reason, a small manual is thought desirable.
ihe author's GramT:3
only work of its ki: SECOND COURSE.
Americans can aff
Rev. D. Leach, 1. Grammar, Reader, Latin Composition. 2. Cæsar, Grammar and Latin Composition continued.
Elem 3. Cicero, Grammar and Latin Composition continued.
Pres. Cobleigh, E
University: "Thí: This course is the same as the first, with the omission of the Introduc
pensable in mary tory Latin Book, and is intended only for those who are compelled to
South." - Prof. T limit themselves to a short preparatory course. Indeed, even in such
Ohio University: cases, the author believes that a term or two spent on the Introductory
ily commend thi Book, would in the end not only promote accuracy of scholarship, but
for some time fel actually save time. This course may also be varied by the substitation
-Prof.C.G.E of the Elements of Latin Grammar in place of the Grammar itself.
an Seminary, I
think it is super Prof. M. B Dame t'nivers
3. Cæsar, Elements continued.
S, Y: “Th ably suited 1 its of invest of rigorous