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Legends of Early Rome: Authentic Latin Prose for the Beginning Student

af Brian Beyer

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In this text for upper-beginner and intermediate students, Brian Beyer collects authentic Latin prose from Book I of Eutropius's Breviarium ab urbe condita, which covers Roman history from Rome's foundation to the sack of Rome by the Gauls. Eutropius's easy style and accessible vocabulary make his Breviarium ideal for students transitioning from the simplified Latin of a first-year textbook. Bottom-of-the-page glosses, passages in English from the Roman historian Livy, a running commentary on grammar and syntax, historical notes, and compiled vocabulary allow students insight into the foundational myths of ancient Rome and the historical context of Eutropius's narrative.… (mere)

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Legends Of Early Rome is a compact reader for Book I of Eutropius’ Breviarium, a work that in ten books provides a succinct history of Rome from its foundation up to the death of Emperor Jovian in 364 CE. Book I begins with the foundation of Rome in 753 BCE and ends with the sack of Rome by the Gauls in 390 BCE, briefly cataloguing pivotal moments in Roman History in the intervening years. Eutropius—who lived and served under the Roman Emperors Constantine, Julian, and Valens in the fourth century CE—wrote the Breviarium for a Greek speaking audience and therefore writes in standard Classical Latin.

Beyer designed Legends Of Early Rome for beginning students as they transition from their introductory textbook to Latin literature. I have used the reader with students after their completion of the introductory Latin sequence, 101 and 102, and incorporate student feedback in this review when appropriate.
 
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In this text for upper-beginner and intermediate students, Brian Beyer collects authentic Latin prose from Book I of Eutropius's Breviarium ab urbe condita, which covers Roman history from Rome's foundation to the sack of Rome by the Gauls. Eutropius's easy style and accessible vocabulary make his Breviarium ideal for students transitioning from the simplified Latin of a first-year textbook. Bottom-of-the-page glosses, passages in English from the Roman historian Livy, a running commentary on grammar and syntax, historical notes, and compiled vocabulary allow students insight into the foundational myths of ancient Rome and the historical context of Eutropius's narrative.

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