Wheelock, chapter 29, posting from Seattle

by carole

PR 1 cam The prince put the best weapons in the army’s hand so that they terrified the enemy.
PR 2  cam The forces denied indeed having different arms themselves.
PR 3 cam Part of the soldiers avoided the light of day so they might not be seen here.
PR 4 cam They would call the sun the first light of the sky above, the moon the first light in the evening, and the starts the eyes of the night.
PR 5 cam Those youth might yield to wisdom at last so that they are happier than these.
PR 6  cam Wise ones believe good deeds to be more powerful than bitter and disgraceful words.
PR 7 cam A certain teacher said such hard words to the students that they left.
PR 8 cam They answered that the creator of these nine remedies was the most powerful doctor.
PR 9 cam Truly nothing is so easy that we can do it without labor.
PR 10 cam Our country will offer us many good occasions labor and study.
PR 11 cam The parents gave many kisses to their slender daughter, in whom they would find always the greatest delight.
PR 12 cam ___
PR 13 cam ___
PR 14 cam ___
PR 15 cam ___

SA 1 cam Love conquers all; and let us yield to love.
SA 2 cam I have established the most famous city; I saw my city walls; I completed the course the fates gave me.
SA 3 cam Thus you were hard so that neither by love nor by prayers would you be calmed.
SA 4 cam No one certainly is so ferocious that he cannot be calmed, culture having been given.
SA 5 cam It is difficult not to write a satire, for who is so tolerant of the wicked city that he restrains himself?
SA 6 cam Once there was in this republic so much virtue that brave men would oppress the pernicious citizen with harsher penalty than the most bitter enemy.
SA 7 cam Thus the recovery of liberty is so noble that death certainly should not be avoided in this.
SA 8 cam Do not let the reasons of my dangers defeat the advantage of the republic.
SA 9 cam At that time the Athenians showed such virtue that they defeated a tenfold of enemy forces and thus frightened them so they fled into Asia.
SA 10 cam Let an orator seek the best example from that Demosthenes, in whom so much study and so much work were said to have been that he overcame the impediments of nature with diligence and industry.
SA 11 cam Let your precepts be brief so that the minds of students can learn them quickly and hold them in faithful memory.
SA 12 cam Nothing is so difficult that it cannot be investigated by study.
SA 13 cam However, let war be thus taken up so that nothing but peace is seen to be sought out.
SA 14 cam So great is the power of probity that we admire it even in our enemy.

No, I don’t like to do the English-to-Latin translations — they take way too much time!

"Wheelock, chapter 29, posting from Seattle" was published on June 9th, 2012 and is listed in latin.

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