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*. : EXERCISES IN ETYMOLOGY, sYNTAx AND
compiLED chiEFlw From thiE
B E S T E N G L I S H W O R. K S.
I)iatrict Clerk'a Of/ice Be ut asmemberard, That on the nineteenth day of December, A. D. 1829, and in the fifty-fourth year of the Independence of thé United 8tates of America, Hil1.1arad, GRAw, Little & Wilxins, of the said District, have deposited in this Office the title of a book, the right whereof they claim as proprietors, in the words fylVowing, to wit:—
“The New Latin Tutor; or Exercises in Etymology, Syntax and Prosody : compiled chiefly from the best English Works. By Frederic P. Leverett, Principal of the Public Latin School in Boston.'?
In conformity to the act of the congress of the United States, entitled,** An Act for the encouragement of learuing, by securing the copies of mtps, charts aiid books to the authors an* proprietors | of such copies, during the íimiíTiííeíí mentioned ;** and also to an act, entitled, ** An Act supplementary to an act, entitled, An Act for the encouragement of learning, by securung * he copies tst maps, charts and books to the authors and proprietors of such copies during the times therein mentioned ; nnd extending the benefits thereof to the nrts of designing, engraving, aud άint; historical and other prints.**
JNO. W. DAV IS,
A Key to this Work, which will be sold to lnstructers only, is published.
stereotyped at the
The great mystery of the position of words in the Latin tongue lies principally in these two points, viz.
1. That the word governed be placed before the word which governs it.
2. That the word agreeing be placed after the word with which it agrees.
These two may be termed the maxims of position ; and from them result various rules, which may be conveniently divided into two classes, viz.
1. Rules resulting from the government of words. 2. Rules resulting from the agreemert of words. To which add a third class, viz.
3. Miscellaneous rules, not reducible to either of the two classes foregoing.
* The following Rules are from Lyne's Latin Primer.