Latin Teacher Resources
Find Latin educational ideas and activities
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Searching for an incredibly thorough Latin app? Look no further! Latin learners will be quite satisfied with the collection of texts, three dictionaries, customizable flashcards, assessment options, and other features that are right at their fingertips.
Acquire some basic Latin through review and practice. Beginning Latin learners will benefit from the straightforward and clear exercises provided here.
Are your advanced learners reading authentic Latin this year? Whether you're teaching Caesar, Cicero or Virgil, use some of these strategies to map out your unit. What do you focus on? Consider taking small passages and making that the main focus to increase reading comprehension of this dense material.
Gain access to thousands of Latin words with definitions and explanations from several different sources. Try out an extensive dictionary suitable for Latin learners who are just beginning, advanced in their studies, or anywhere in between.
As a Latin educator, do you know how to appropriately design assessments for your advanced learners? If you're teaching an honors or advanced placement course, read this article for some professional development.
Bring a dead language back to life with the seven Latin activities included here! Latin learners can test their knowledge of a variety of language skills with the two available play modes.
Lectori salutem. Master Latin vocabulary with a combined dictionary and flashcard program. While basic, the app will support learners as they begin and develop their study of Latin.
Students chose Latin authors, their birthplace, life and works. They examine pictures of an Italian city and decide which Latin author it could be related to. They answer questions in Latin.
In this foreign language worksheet, students find the words that are related to acquiring the language of Latin. The answers are found at the bottom of the page.
In this foreign language worksheet, students find the words that are related to the Latin language and the answers are found at the bottom of the page.
Begin teaching your learners—and yourself—some basics about the Latin language with the inquiries available in this resource. Although the questions are linked to a textbook of unknown origin, they offer a good beginning on where to start in understanding the basics of endings, conjugations, forms, and syntax of the verbs, nouns, adjectives, and sentences of the dead language.
Seventh graders explore the Latino Civil Rights Movement. In this civil rights lesson, 7th graders discover the role of the League of United Latin Citizens (LULAC) as well as the women's arm of the organization and write essays that compare the two.
A plentiful resource for your Latin classroom. Whether your learners are just beginning to acquire Latin grammar or if they're intermediates in need of review, this link has something for everyone. Worksheets (and answers), readings, vocabulary, and short quizzes are provided.
In this language arts worksheet, students match abbreviations that are used in the English language but come from Latin derivatives. They draw a line from 19 abbreviations to their definitions.
What are the benefits to providing your learners with multiple-choice questions on quizzes and tests? If you'll be teaching Latin literature this year, read this quick argument to decide which types of questions you'll create.
In this word parts worksheet, students draw a path in the maze under each Latin combining form. Students write the spelling words for the word parts on the lines. Students then use Latin word parts as clues to complete the spelling words. Students unscramble the circled letters to find the spelling word.
Students create a spreadsheet in Microsoft Excel to use as a study aid for verb endings and conjugations in Latin. They convert the whole paro system to the moneo system using the active and passive, indicative and subjunctive, present, future, imperfect, perfect, future perfect and pluperfect tenses.
Review the Latin prepositions that are used with the ablative case and those that are used with the accusative case. Some may be used with both, but the meaning may be slightly different. Have your learners discover these differences and, as an extension, identify the prepositions that can be used as adverbs.
Give your Latin learners a list of verbs and have them complete this basic verb chart. Make things challenging and give them verbs in different tenses (so that they have to practice different verb forms), or pair this chart up with a short reading activity and ask them to highlight a certain number of verbs from the reading.
Also known as -e stem nouns, the fifth declension nouns in Latin almost all end in ies. Have scholars use this chart to identify the nominative and genitive form for different nouns you provide.