What are the answers for chapter 8 in ecce Romani 1 in the workbook?
The answers are
8C= 1Est, 2faciunt, 3sedetis, laboratis, 4?, 5Dormit
8C= 1Est, 2faciunt, 3sedetis, laboratis, 4?, 5Dormit
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Goodbye! When she gets up, Cornelia walks quietly out of her own house and runs through the fields to her friend's house. It's not light yet, but nothing scares Cornelia.… Nobody sees her. There are no slaves working in the fields. And the doorman is sleeping. When she goes in, Cornelia does not wake the doorman. Cornelia goes into Flavia's room and tries to wake her up. Still Flavia sleeps. Cornelia tries again. Flavia, half-asleep, says, "Who is it? Why are you bothering me?" Cornelia responds, "It's Cornelia! Get up!" Flavia gets up. She is happy to see Cornelia and shouts, "What are you doing here?" Cornelia says, "Quiet, Flavia! Don't wake up the slaves! Come quietly with me into the fields. There nobody will be able to hear us." Cornelia quietly leads Flavia from the house to the fields. When the girls come to the trees, Cornelia says, "I am sad because Marcus and Sextus and Mother and Father and I are preparing to return to Rome today. The emperor wants to consult my father. Therefore it is necessary for us to leave immediately." Flavia shouts, "Why now, Cornelia? Why doesn't your father go alone? Why do you all have to leave together?" Cornelia responds, "I don't know, Flavia. But we have to leave at the second hour." Flavia cries, "Poor me! You all are returning to Rome. I have to stay here. Goodbye, Cornelia! Send me lots of letters! Do you promise?" Cornelia says, "I promise. And now goodbye!" Cornelia hugs Flavia and, crying, leaves.
As soon as Titus, the boys and Eucleides went through the Capena Gate into the city, Sextus shouted, "What shall we do first? Where shall we go? Shall we visit...?" "Where wil…l you take us, uncle?" Marcus interrupted. "Shall we see the Senate house and the Forum? Sextus has read and heard many things about Rome and now, uncle, he wants to see everything." "Be silent! Be silent" said Titus. "We shall visit the Forum tomorrow. Tomorrow, Euclides, you will be permitted to take the boys there. There will be enough time then. Today, however, boys, I shall take you home through the city and I shall point to you everything on the journey." They had now arrived at the Circus Maximus, which was not far off. Sextus was astounded when he saw the massiveness of the Circus Maximus. Marcus too was astounded although he had seen the Circus before. Titus was astounded, astonished not by the massiveness but the silence of the Circus. "Alas! Alas!" said Titus. The Circus is closed today. In three days, however, the ruler himself, Titus Flavius Vespasianus will hold magnificent games. "Will you not take us there?" asked Marcus. "Alas! I will not be able to take you there," said Titus. Perhaps Eucleides will take you. "Not at all!" Sextus replied. "Eucleides loves books, not games." "Come on, boys!" interrupted Titus. "Now we shall go round the Palatine Hill and we shall enter the Forum at the Arch of Tiberius. Perhaps we shall meet your father there, Marcus. The senators will soon be coming out of the Senate house." And so they left the Circus and went round the Palatine. On the way, Titus showed the boys the wonderful buildings that the rulers had built on the Palatine. At last they arrived at the Arch of Tiberius, exhausted now by the effort and the heat. "Here is the Arch," said Titus, "which..." "You will see everything tomorrow, "interrupted Cornelius, who had arrived at that very time at the Arch from the Senate house. "When you come back to the Forum tomorrow, Eucleides will explain everything to you. It is now too late. Come on! We shall now go home."
Cornelia and Flavia often walk in the garden. If the day is hot, they walk out of the garden into the forest because there is a cold river. In the summer the boys also often w…ander in the forest. Today, because the day is hot, the girls sit under a tree near the river. While they sit there, Flavia says,"Why does Marcus not want to climb trees? Is he a cowardly boy?" "No!" Cornelia replies. "Why do you not like Marcus? Marcus is neither cowardly nor reckless." Then Flavia says,"But Marcus is always worried. Nothing scares Sextus." Suddenly they catch sight of a wolf who is stealthily coming down to the river. The girls are terrified. Immediately they shout,"Marcus! Sextus! Help! Help!" The boys, when they hear the shouts, immediately run to the girls. The wolf now catches sight of them. Then Sextus, because the wolf scares him, seeks a tree and immediately climbs it. But Marcus grabs a branch and drives off the wolf. The girls run out of the forest and safely reach the country house . Soon, when Marcus arrives, they welcome him happily. Sextus, the cowardly boy, still sits terrified in the tree. He is afraid to climb down.
Translations forecce romani book 1 ch. 5 Cornelia and Flavia often walk in the garden. If the day is warm the walk out of the garden and into the woods, because the stream …there is cold. Also the boys often wander in the same woods. Today the day is warm , the girls sit by a tree near the stream. While they sat there Flavia says "Why does Marcus not wish to climb trees"? "Is he a cowardly boy"? No not at all responds cornelia Why do you not like Marcus Marcus is neither cowardly nor reckless.
Now it was the ninth hour. The carriage was still stuck motionless in the ditch. But to do nothing was boring Sextus, for he was an active boy. Therefore, he suddenly runs to …the carriage and opens a chest. Then he takes a ball out of the chest. "Do you want to play ball, Marcus?" he shouts. He immediately throws the ball to Marcus. Marcus catches it and sends it (back) to Sextus. Again and again the boys were throwing the ball, one to the other. Then Sextus, who always wants to annoy Cornelia, throws the ball as a prank and hits Cornelia. Immediately Cornelia turns angrily toward her mother and shouts, " Why does Sextus always annoy me, mother? Why does he throw a ball at me? How trouble some a boy Sextus is!" "Come to me, dearest," replies her mother and holds her daughter in an embrace. "Sextus was not intending to hit you. He is an active boy, a reckless boy, however he is not a wicked boy." "But why does Sextus live with us?" asks Cornelia, who is still angry. "Why did Sextus's father send him to us?" "Sextus's father is traveling to Asia. Because his father is away, it was necessary to leave behind Sextus in Italy. And so therefore, Because Sextus's father is your father's friend, Sextus remains with us." "However, what about Sextus's mother?" asks the daughter. "Why does she not look after her son?" "Alas!" replies Aurelia. "Sextus's mother, as you know now, is dead. Sextus does not have a mother." Cornelia was quiet, she was no longer moved to anger. However at that very moment Sextus exclaims, "Do you want to play with us, Cornelia? Although you are a girl, perhaps you are able to throw the ball." While he was shouting, he was now laughing and running. Again Cornelia was angry, "Go away, troublesome boy!" she shouted. "I do not want to play ball.
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The Roman man, named Gaius Cornelius, who is Marcus and Cornelia's father sits in the country house. Cornelius is a Roman senator. He sits alone because he wants to write many… letters. While father is busy Marcus, Sextus, and Cornelia wander in the neighboring fields. They watch many slaves work. Suddenly they catch sight of a messenger who comes toward them. The messenger reaches where they are and the boys welcome him. "Hello!" responds Marcus" Whom are you looking for?" "I am looking for Gauis Cornelius" the messenger says. "Gaius Cornelius is my father" Marcus says "He is in the country house." The messenger leads into the country house and looked for the father. "Father" says Marcus "the messenger is in the country house." Cornelius immediately comes and greets the messenger. The messenger hands over the letter. Cornelius reads what the letter says "Alas!" "The emperor recalls all roman senators to the city. He wants to consult them. It is neccessary to return to the city." "Hurray!" shouts Sextus who wants to go to Rome. Cornelia groans because flavia is not able to go to the city.
Ubi Puellae hodie sedent?
It was now day. There was a great shouting in the city. The slaveswere carrying the loads to the forum with great commotion. On allsides there is shouting and noise. But no sh…outing, no noisereached Marcus. He was snoring in bed, for he was tired. Sextus wasalso staying in bed, but he was not able to sleep. Awakened by theshouts and noise, he was now thinking about everything that Titushad said yesterday. "What will we see today? Will Cornelius take usinto the forum? I certainly want to see the forum and theSenate-House and the senators." Meanwhile Eucleides, who had gone out at dawn, had already returnedhome. He immediately headed for the rooms of the boys and said,"Hey, boys!" Why haven't you gotten up yet? I woke up two hoursago. Because I wanted to buy a new book, in the morning I went downto a certain shop in Argiletum where you are able to see the namesof many poets on the doorpost. Catullus, Flaccus-" But the boys quickly interrupted, because, as they knew well,Eucleides always wanted to teach something new. "What did you seein the roads?" "Nothing," said Eucledies, "except a miserable man crushed bystone. "The oxen were dragging squared stones in a wagon to the newbuilding that Caesar is finishing near the Golden House. "Thatbuilding is a huge amphitheater and the emperor will soon hold thegames there. If you boys are good, perhaps you will go to thegames."
In Ancient Rome
A) Copy question B) Translate question C) Answer question in Latin D) Translate answer 1A) Quis surgit? 1B) Who rises? 1C) CornÄlia surgit. 1D) CornÄlia rises.… 2A) QuÄ« dormiunt? 2B) Who is sleeping? 2C) Sextus dormiunt. 2D) Sextus is sleeping. 3A) Quid faciunt servÄ« et ancillae? 3B) What are the slaves and slave women doing? 3C) ServÄ« et ancillae coquere et lÄnam trahunt. 3D) The slaves and slave women cook and spin wool. 4A) Quid servÄ« Ä rÄ«vÅ in vÄ«llam portant? 4B) What do the slaves carry in the country house? 4C) ServÄ« Ä rÄ«vÅ. 4D) The slaves carry water. 5A) CÅ«r CornÄlius Ä«rÄtus est? 5B) Why is CornÄlius angry? 5C) CornÄlius est Ä«rÄtus quod servÄ« et ancillae sunt nÅndum adiuvÄre. 5D CornÄlius is angry because the servants and slave-woman are not yet helping. 6A) Quid AurÄlia CornÄlium docet? 6B) What does Aurelia teach Cornelia? 6C) AurÄlia docet CornÄlium observat servÄ« et ancillae. 6D) AurÄlia teaches CornÄlium to watch the slaves and slave-women. 7A) Quid CornÄlia facere parat? 7B) What does CornÄlia prepare? 7C) Cornelia parat cibus. 7D) Cornelia prepares food. 8A) Quid CornÄlia nÅn facit? 8B) What does Cornelia not do? 8C) Cornelia nÅn reprehendit servÄ« et ancillae. 8D) Cornelia does not scold the slaves and slave-women.
In Latin to English
In Romani Language and Culture
It was the eleventh hour. The carriage was still laying in the ditch because the coachman could not move it. Aurelia was anxious; Cornelia was crying; even the boys were afrai…d of the dangers; Cornelius stood in the road anxious looking at the sky because it was growing dark. Finally Eucleides, âdo you see the building?â he says. I see, responds Cornelius. âWhat is it?â âIt is an Inn. Shall we spend the night there, sir?â Aurelia exclaims, âoh poor me! I do not like Inns. Often, there are big dangers there. Perhaps the innkeeper has other horses. Maybe the innkeepers horses can pull the carriage out of the ditch. I will spend the night at an Inn. âWhy do you fear, my mistress?â Eucleides asks. There is no risk. Not all Inns are dangerous. Not all Innkeepers are wicked. The Innkeeper is my friend. Greek is a good man.â .
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