Collegium Greek Course

Alphabet and Pronunciation
Noun, article, copula, Nominal phrases
Active verb with direct object
Noun declension, Prepositions
Substantive declension
Infinitive, Participle and Imperative
Contraction, Irregular Substantives
Middle-Passive, Deponents, Agent

Alphabet handwriting practice sheet
Noun Ending Paradigm
Verb Ending Paradigm
Verb Synopsis

Medical Greek Survey

Medical Terms in Greek

Mounce Greek Course

Lesson Five
Lesson Six
Lesson Seven
Lesson Eight
Lesson Nine
Lesson Ten
Lesson Eleven
Lesson Twelve
Lesson Thirteen
Lesson Fourteen
Lesson Sixteen
Lesson Seventeen
Lesson Eighteen
Lesson Nineteen
Lesson Twenty
Lesson TwentyOne
Lesson TwentyTwo
Lesson TwentyThree
Lesson TwentyFour
Lesson TwentyFive
Lesson TwentySeven
Lesson TwentyEight
Lesson TwentyNine
Lesson Thirty
Lesson ThirtyOne
Lesson ThirtyTwo
Lesson ThirtyThree
Lesson ThirtyFour
Lesson ThirtyFive

Aelius Donatus, Roman grammarian and rhetorician, taught in Rome AD c.360, and who numbered St. Jerome among his pupils. He is best known as the author of Ars Grammatica (The Art of Grammar). This book was deemed so perfect and was so widely used in the Middle Ages that its author's name, in the form Donat, became synonymous with "grammar text", and indeed the "Donat" was the only standard textbook used in mediaeval education. Latin grammar was reduced to an abridgment of Donatus, supplemented by the meager commentaries of the teacher, and replaced only in the thirteenth century by the "Doctrinale" of Alexander de Villedieu (de Villa Dei). With the exception of some fragments preserved in Servius, the "Life of Virgil" is all that survives of Donatus' commentary on the poems of Virgil.

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