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Latina Christiana greetings/recitation commands for one student

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    Latina Christiana greetings/recitation commands for one student

    On p.2 of the teacher's manual for Latina Christiana, it lists the greetings and recitation commands for multiple students. Can someone please tell me what the teacher would say to one student for the hello, goodbye, stand up and sit down.

    Thank you!

    #2
    Salve, amice Latinae. Salve discipule.
    Vale.
    Surge.
    Sede.
    Mama of 2, teacher of 3
    Summer: First Start French I
    SY 22/23
    6A, teaching TFL & CC Chreia/Maxim in group, and Koine Greek
    MP2 w/ R&S Arithmetic 3


    Completed MPK, MP1, MP2, 3A, 4A, 5A
    SC B, SC C, SC1 (Phonics/Math), SC2's Writing Book 1

    Comment


      #3
      For some reason this ended up in the FFL Conversational Latin appendix.

      You can still say "In choro recitemus" because it is you plus the student.

      Pronunciation follows the Ecclesiastical rules:
      SAHL-vay uh-MEE-chay LAH-tee-nay (dih-SHIP-yoo-lay)
      VAH-lay
      SUR-jay
      SAY-day
      Mama of 2, teacher of 3
      Summer: First Start French I
      SY 22/23
      6A, teaching TFL & CC Chreia/Maxim in group, and Koine Greek
      MP2 w/ R&S Arithmetic 3


      Completed MPK, MP1, MP2, 3A, 4A, 5A
      SC B, SC C, SC1 (Phonics/Math), SC2's Writing Book 1

      Comment


        #4
        Thank you very much!

        Comment


          #5
          I'm happy to report you finally learn how to figure these out for yourself for any Latin verb in Unit I of Third Form! It took me 10 years to get to them. Ha!
          Festina lentē,
          Jessica P

          2021-2022 • 12th year HSing • 10th year MP
          DS 12th • HLN, Latin online, DE math/sci - Headed to Hillsdale College next fall
          DD 10th • HLN, Latin online
          DD 7th • HLN & Home
          DS 4th • HLN & Home
          Me • Memoria College, this summer: MPOA Fourth Form for Adults

          Teaching TFL and co-directing @
          Highlands Latin Nashville Cottage School, est. 2016

          Comment


            #6
            Just to be excessively picky on the pronunciation:
            Latin u does not have a y sound before it -- for discipule, not SHIP yoo, but rather oo.
            In ecclesiastical pronunciation, the letter i sounds like ee.
            In the vocative amice, in ecclesiastical pronunciation, a has the sound in father (not an English short u sound).

            BTW, a female student can be addressed as discipula, and similarly for friend, amica Latinae.

            (Sorry, I know perfect pronunciation is not the goal, especially at the LC level, but just in case anyone else is a stickler for it.)

            Bonnie

            Comment


              #7
              Originally posted by pickandgrin View Post
              I'm happy to report you finally learn how to figure these out for yourself for any Latin verb in Unit I of Third Form! It took me 10 years to get to them. Ha!
              Good to know!

              Comment


                #8
                Originally posted by Bonnie View Post
                Just to be excessively picky on the pronunciation:
                Latin u does not have a y sound before it -- for discipule, not SHIP yoo, but rather oo.
                In ecclesiastical pronunciation, the letter i sounds like ee.
                In the vocative amice, in ecclesiastical pronunciation, a has the sound in father (not an English short u sound).

                BTW, a female student can be addressed as discipula, and similarly for friend, amica Latinae.

                (Sorry, I know perfect pronunciation is not the goal, especially at the LC level, but just in case anyone else is a stickler for it.)

                Bonnie
                I appreciate that. Thank you!

                Comment

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