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scribendi recte fons - Latin prose composition

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Bradley's Arnold, exercise 4A [Sep. 28th, 2006|07:36 pm]
scribendi recte fons - Latin prose composition
Typing the English in was too much.  It can be found in Bradley's Arnold.
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Bradley's Arnold, exercise 3A [Sep. 27th, 2006|08:31 pm]
scribendi recte fons - Latin prose composition
1. We were all craving for peace, for we had carried on a long and bloody war.
2. They at last surrendered the city, which-had-been-besieged (part.) for eight months.
3. He prays for peace and leisure, but he will never obtain these things.
4. All the world is looking for war, heaven will bestow upon us the peace for which we pray.
5. Then he turned (part.) towards his friends, and in vain endevored to look up at them.
6. He looked round for his friends, but all for whom he looked round (imperf.) had deserted him.
7. The enemy had swarmed out of the gates and were mingling with our soldiers.
8. The multitude which had gathered together in the morning dispersed before noon.
9 Many rocks were rolling down the mountain, and one of our guides was struck by a vast mass and received a moral wound.
10. On that day I craved you, but you were absent in the country.
11. a vast multitude had flocked together, and was now waiting for the return of the exiles.

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Bradley's Arnold, exercise 2A [Sep. 25th, 2006|07:23 pm]
scribendi recte fons - Latin prose composition
1. I was made kind by the votes of the whole nation
2. He attained to the hightest office in (his) native country.
3. I hate the din of cities; the country is always most pleasing to me.
4. our forefathers acquired this district by the sword.
5. the whole world was at that time obedient to Rome.
6.  he reigned long; the crown which he had acquired by violence he held to the great advantage of the nation.
7. He was a most famous orator and all the world admired him greatly.
8. He was most dear to the nation for he was ever ready to do all things for the country.
9. He received a moral would (while) fighting for his native land.
10. At last, he held his peace; he has said much (neut. pl), and (spoken) long.
11. He succeeded to the crown (while) a boy; (as) king he attained to the highest glory.
12. He never attaied to his father's glory, but all things that were vile he always hated.
13. He foretold the ruin of his country.
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Bradley's Arnold, exercise 1 [Sep. 23rd, 2006|12:23 pm]
scribendi recte fons - Latin prose composition
1. I have been elected consul by the votes of the Roman people; you are favoured by the enemies of the human race.
2. the town had now been blockaded for three days; it was take by assult on the fourth day.
3. I sent three messengers to you in the month of January.
4. If you are obeyed, I shall be spared.
5. That district had been laid waste by the enemy with fire and sword.
6. I am envied, but you are dispised.
7. Fortune favors the brave (pl.), but sometimes envies the fortunate
8. having arrived at the city at daybreak, he sent for the chiefs
9. I never injured you, but you have always envied me, and you hate my friends.
10. having heard this, he halted for three hours, but at mid-day began his march again.
11. having spoken thus and having stretched forth his right hand, he showed him the way

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