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Level 11

Verbs Present Tense

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De linguā Latinā cogito.
I think about the Latin language.
Mater cenam parat.
Mother is preparing dinner.
Cibum in triclinium portas.
You carry the food into the dining room.
Frater tuus auxilium in culinā rogat.
Your brother asks for help in the kitchen.
Liberos ad mensam vocatis.
You(pl.) call the children to the table.
Omnes liberi caseum desiderant.
All the children want(d) cheese.
Panem bonum laudamus.
We praise the good bread.
Gaius in viā difficili ambulat.
Gaius walks on a difficult road.
Lucia et Marcus cum agricolis in agris laborant.
Lucia and Marcus work with the farmers in the fields.
Paula nautam miserum amat.
Paula loves the poor sailor.
Ubi statis?
Where are you(pl.) standing?
Barbari fortes cum militibus Romanis pugnant.
The brave barbarians fight with the Roman soldiers.
Sto et clamo.
I stand and shout.
Discipuli in foro stant.
The students stand in the town square.
Viri dulciola equis non dant.
The men(v) do not give candies to the horses.
Servus carnem leoni portat.
The slave carries meat to the lion(dat.).
Crustula puellis do.
I give cookies to the girls/ I give the girls cookies.
Nomen feminae rogas.
You ask the woman’s name.
Canem vocant.
They call the dog.
Magistra de libris et liberis cogitat.
The teacher(fem.) thinks about books and children.
Amicum meum (per telephonum) voco.
I call my friend (on the phone).
Vinum omnibus nautis das.
You give wine to all the sailors.
Omne vinum nautis das.
You give all the wine to the sailors.
Cafeam rogamus.
We ask(r) for coffee.
Cogito, ergo sum.
I think, therefore I am.
Soror mea patellas habet.
My sister has the plates.
Aqua in ollā fervet.
The water is boiling in the pot.
Marcus non valet.
Marcus is not well (strong).
Elephantus murem videt.
The elephant sees the mouse.
Quot mala habes?
How many apples do you have?
Quot libros tenet?
How many books is he/she holding?
Cibum movemus.
We move the food.
In oppido manetis.
You(pl.) remain in town.
Magistra puellas et pueros docet.
The teacher(fem.) teaches the girls and boys.
Parva puella canem timet.
The small girl is afraid of the dog.
Milites fortes urbem tenent.
The brave soldiers are holding the city.
Ubi panem tenes?
Where do you keep the bread?
Canis parvam puellam terret.
The dog frightens the small girl.
Servus barbaros monet.
The slave warns the barbarians.
Discipuli in herbam sedent.
The students are sitting on the grass(acc.).
Luciam de periculo monemus.
We warn Lucia about the danger.
Feles et canis non movent.
The cat(f) and the dog do not move.
Nepotes circum mensam sedent.
The grandchildren sit around the table.
Mater flet quod pueri mali sunt.
Mother weeps because the boys are bad.
Romani Klingones non timent.
Romans do not fear Klingons.
Verbum memoriā non teneo.
I do not remember the word. (lit. I do not hold the word in memory.)
Magistri multa nomina memoriā tenent.
The teachers remember(m t) many names.
Gaius stat, sed Paula sedet.
Gaius stands, but Paula sits.
Littera scripta manet.
The written word (letter) endures.
Quid facis?
What are you doing/ making? (actually asking for information)
Quid agis?
How are you doing?/ What’s up? (common greeting, courtesy phrase)
Cibum in mensam ponunt.
They put food on the table.
Quis theam meam bibit?
Who is drinking my tea?
Prandium edo.
I am eating lunch.
Ientaculum facio.
I am making breakfast.
Vinum sumimus.
We take (drink) wine.
Avus carnem coquit.
Grandfather is cooking the meat.
Puer currit.
The boy runs.
(Ego) dico “Salve!”
I say “Hello(s)!”
Amici litteras scribunt.
The friends are writing letters(l).
Tabulam petimus.
We ask(p) for a menu.
Pacem petitis.
You (pl.) seek peace.
Discipulus libros ponit.
The student puts (down) the books.
Mater epistulam ad Luciam mittit.
Mother sends a letter to Lucia(prep+acc.).
Quid pueri faciunt?
What are the boys doing(f)?
Ad ludum currimus.
We are running to school(l).
Donum Paulae mitto.
I send Paula a gift.
Ubi lac ponitis?
Where do you (pl.) put the milk?
Saccharum in caffeam meam non pono.
I do not put sugar in my coffee.
Gaius et Marcus in agris currunt.
Gaius and Marcus run in the fields.
Diaria legunt, libros non scribunt.
They are reading newspapers, not writing books.
Natura non facit saltum.
Nature does not make a jump.
Solitudinem faciunt, pacem appellant.
They make a wilderness; they call(a) it peace. (A complaint about the foreign policy of the Romans by their victims).
Non venis.
You do not come.
Non scio.
I do not know.
Discipuli in ludo conveniunt.
The students assemble in the school(l).
Fratrem meum audio.
I hear my brother.
Pueri sitiunt.
The boys are thirsty(verb).
Scimus, sed (tu) non scis.
We know, but you do not know.
Lucia librum aperit.
Lucia opens the book.
Auditisne canem?
Do you(pl.) hear a dog?
(Nos) esurimus, sed (tu) dormis.
We are hungry(verb), but you are sleeping.
Televisionem non vident, sed audiunt.
They do not see the television, but they hear it.
Milites oppidum contra barbaros muniunt.
The soldiers fortify the town against the barbarians.
Milites vias muniunt.
The soldiers construct roads.
Ad urbem pervenimus.
We arrive(p) at the city.
Marcus in villā dormit.
Marcus sleeps in the house.
Locum sciunt.
They know the place.
Pater viam invenit.
Dad finds the road.
Nautae arcam aperiunt et gemmas inveniunt.
The sailors open the chest and find jewels.