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Morris and Morgan's Latin Series
EDITED FOR USE IN SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES
UNDER THE SUPERVISION OF
EDWARD P. MORRIS, M.A.,
PROFESSOR OF LATIN IN YALE UNIVERSITY
MORRIS H. MORGAN, PH.D., PROFESSOR OF CLASSICAL PHILOLOGY IN HARVARD UNIVERSITY
VOLUMES OF THE SERIES
Essentials of Latin for Beginners.
Henry C. Pearson, Teachers
Morris H. Morgan, Harvard University.
A School Latin Grammar.
A First Latin Writer. M. A. Abbott, Groton School. 60 cents. Connected Passages for Latin Prose Writing. Maurice W. Mather, formerly of Harvard University, and Arthur L. Wheeler, Bryn Mawr College. $1.00.
Caesar. Episodes from the Gallic and Civil Wars. Maurice W. Mather, formerly of Harvard University. $1.25.
Cicero. Ten Orations and Selected Letters. J. Remsen Bishop, Eastern High School, Detroit, Frederick A. King, Hughes High School, Cincinnati, and Nathan W. Helm, Evanston Academy of Northwestern University. $1.25.
Six Orations. $1.00.
Selections from Latin Prose Authors for Sight Reading.
Cicero. Cato Maior. Frank G. Moore, Columbia University. 80 cents. Cicero. Laelius de Amicitia. Clifton Price, University of California. 75 cents.
Selections from Livy. Harry E. Burton, Dartmouth College. $1.50. Horace. Odes and Epodes. Clifford H. Moore, Harvard University. $1.50.
Horace. Satires. Edward P. Morris, Yale University. $1.00. Horace. Satires and Epistles. Edward P. Morris, Yale University.
Horace. Odes, Epodes, and Carmen Saeculare, Moore. Satires and Epistles, Morris. In one volume. $2.00.
Pliny's Letters. Albert A. Howard, Harvard University.
Lucretius. William A. Merrill, University of California. $2.25.
Latin Literature of the Empire. Alfred Gudeman, University of Pennsylvania.
Vol. I. Prose: Velleius to Boethius
Vol. II. Poetry: Pseudo-Vergiliana to Claudianus. Selections from the Public and Private Law of the Romans. James J. Robinson, Hotchkiss School. $1.25.
Others to be announced later.
LATIN PROSE AUTHORS
FOR SIGHT READING
SUSAN BRALEY FRANKLIN, PH.D.
ELLA CATHERINE GREENE, A.B.
NEW YORK ·:· CINCINNATI .:. CHICAGO
THE basis of selection in this book has been the fitness of the passages to test, and to increase by exercise, a young student's power to read Latin. Accordingly, passages have been chosen in which the difficulties are fairly typical, — difficulties of syntax, order, and vocabulary, not those that arise from peculiarity of subject-matter, mannerism of style, or the less usual divergences of idiom.
Since the book is not intended as a substitute for any part of the texts usually read in schools, nothing has been taken from Caesar's Gallic War, the Lives of Nepos, Sallust's Catiline, or the orations of Cicero commonly included in school editions. It will naturally find its use in the later years of a college preparatory course in reading exercises under a teacher's direction, or in written tests; therefore no vocabulary is added, and only a necessary minimum of notes.
Grateful acknowledgment is due to the editors of this series for criticism and assistance in the reading of the proof sheets.
BRYN MAWR, PA.
E. C. G.
S. B. F.