Enter your mobile number or email address below and we'll send you a link to download the free Kindle App. Then you can start reading Kindle books on your smartphone, tablet, or computer - no Kindle device required.
To get the free app, enter your email address or mobile phone number.
This book teaches Latin clearly and with a sense of humor. If you'd like to be able to tell corny jokes in Latin, look no further!Published 21 months ago by Margaret W. Clark
30 years ago I had an intensive introduction to Latin, and have dabbled in it ever since, never quite getting the hang of the declensions or conjugations (memorizing the patterns). Read morePublished 23 months ago by Richard Zeile
Well written, entertaining, witty, but an effective tool for learning latin? Maybe not. It's more of a grammar summary than a course, jumping straight into declensions and... Read morePublished on September 16, 2012 by Goupil
A few other Amazon reviewers referred to "Latina pro Populo" as "breezy", which is appropriate, given the goofy quasi-countercultural aspect of the humour used in... Read morePublished on June 26, 2011 by Stephen C. Bird
A girl-friend gave me the Humez book a while back. I had studied Latin before, quite intensively, some years before, so I did have a grounding in the language. Read morePublished on January 9, 2011 by Mozarabica@aol.com
This book may whet the appetite of someone curious about the way Latin functions. It's an antipasto, not the main course. Read morePublished on October 14, 2010 by Art monger
A reviewer many years ago praised this book "despite its sophomoric giggles." But what can you expect from a Latin grammar for (more or less) grownups whose readings for... Read morePublished on February 10, 2010 by Hippoclides
This is a really cool book. It's lighthearted and humorous. It provides a solid overview of the Latin language for those interested in learning what the language is really like... Read morePublished on October 24, 2009 by read4fun
The phrase "Latina pro populo" should not be translated "Latin for People," as though the Latin word "populus" in the singular is a synonym for our plural word "people" (equivalent... Read morePublished on March 8, 2008 by Bob Zaslavsky