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By Charles E. Bennett

Charles E. Bennett's vintage Latin reference grammar first seemed within the overdue 1800's. Even this day it truly is nonetheless a well-liked selection for top college and undergraduate scholars. This reprint is a fascimile of the 1908 revised version.

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Extra info for A Latin Grammar

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The stressed syllables will be in capital letters. Greetings & Common Phrases Bonjour! ) Hello! or Good day! or Good morning! Bonsoir! ) Good evening or Good night Salut! ) Hi! Bienvenue! ) Welcome! Comment vas-tu? ) How are you? Comment allez-vous? ) How are you? (formal, or to a group) Comment ça va? ) How is it going? Quoi de neuf? ) What's new? Qu'est-ce qui se passe? ) What's up? What's going on? Ça va bien! ) It goes well! Je vais bien! ) I am well / good! Pas mal! ) Not bad. Bien. (bee-en) Good / well Comme-ci, comme-ça...

Bonnes Pâques! (Bun Pahk) Happy Easter Bon anniversaire! (Bohn ah-nee-VAIR-sair) Happy birthday! Common Words, Phrases & Prepositions oui (wee) yes si (see) if; most common usage yes, less commonly used than oui non (noh) no pas (pah) not jamais (zhah-MAY) never à (ah) to or in dans (don) in de (de) from et (aye) and ou (oo) or alors (ah-LOHR) so, then D'accord! (dah-COAR) Okay! donc (dohnk) therefore cependant (suh-PON-don) however chose (shohz) thing car (cahr) because pour (pore) for mais (may) but il y a (eel ee ah) there (are) chez (shay) at the house of en (on) in, to comme (kum) like, as quelque chose (kel-kuh shohz) something, anything quelqu'un (kel-kun) someone, somebody enfin (on-fan) finally, at last Numbers in French The numbers from one to twenty-two in French: un/une (uhn/oon) deux (duh) trois (twah) quatre (kaht) cinq (sank) six (sees) sept (set) huit (whee) neuf (noof) dix (deese) onze (ohn-zuh) douze (doo-zuh) treize (treh-zuh) quatorze (kat-ohr-zuh) quinze (kanz-uh) seize (sez-uh) dix-sept (deese-set) dix-huit (deese-whee) dix-neuf (deese-noof) vingt (van) vingt-et-un (van-tay-uhn) vingt-deux (van-duh) For twenty-one, the words vingt (twenty) and un (one) are linked by et.

Tu/Vous (tyoo, voo) - you. Tu is singular and is used familiarly. You would refer to your brother, your best friend or your dog. " Vous is also used singularly as a formal or polite greeting. If you were to meet the President of France or your potential father-in-law for the first time, you would address him as vous until you are given permission to use the familiar. " Ils/Elles (eel, elle) - Both of these terms mean "they" and are used as third person plural pronouns. Elles is used for a group of females (or feminine objects) only!

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