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I do more than post videos. This video looks at a website in my suite of digital offerings at aeneid.co. This helps you read Vergil's Aeneid in the original Latin with videos, strong vocabulary tools, and more. The entire AP Latin and GCSE Latin syllabi are covered with videos. And, until the end of August, 2018, use coupon code AENEID2018 and get 20% off your subscription.
The third person pronoun suī, sibi, sē, sē is used only when we are referring to the (third person) subject. And related to this pronoun is the possessive adjective suus, -a, -um, which likewise refers back to the (third person) subject.
91 rules of grammar adjectives nouns
The word barbarian was coined by the Greeks to cover all people who didn't speak Greek, even though you may think it refers to cities, laws, or even a particular preference for drink. The thing is, the Greeks even felt that the Latin speaking Romans were barbarians. That is, until they were conquered by them.
The personal pronouns nos and vos have two different genitive plurals. Huh, that's interesting. This video covers when to use nostri/vestri and when to use nostrum/vestrum. It's not as complicated as it looks, but it helps to know your uses of the genitive.
91 rules of grammar nouns
The infinitive in Latin comes in six different forms and four specific uses. This video covers not just how Latin utilizes the infinitive, the unconjugated form of the verb, but also how the infinitive changes in different tenses and voices.
Hexameter.co, a website created to help students, teachers, and lovers of ancient poetry practice their understanding of poetic meter. I created this website about a year ago, and it has seen hundreds of thousands of user attempts. Does it work? I think it does, and I think my data backs me up. Visit hexameter.co and see for yourself!
After the storm, Aeneas and his seven ships finally arrive at a safe harbor in Africa. This section has our first ekphrasis as Vergil describes the geography of the place in vivid detail.
Safe in Africa, Aeneas decides to search for his men. Failing to see them, he does catch sight of three stags, and goes deer hunting. Aeneas provides meat for his men and begins to calm their sorrows with words.
The English word mile comes from Latin. We think the mile is an arbitrary length that has nothing in common with a kilometer, but its decimal origins are clear when you know the etymology.
There is a set of adjectives in the first and second declension that doesn't quite follow the standard set of rules. We call these pronominal adjectives, because they function more like pronouns than describers. But you can refer to them as the Naughty Nine, or with the mnemonic UNUS NAUTA.
adjectives feminine first declension masculine neuter second declension