You've been asking about these "advanced" Latin courses from somewhere in 2012, while you admitted you started taking Latin at University in 2011. You always ask the same kind of questions, and always complain of them making you go crazy/berserk expecting someone will solve them for you. Also, you always seem to be offended if we move your threads to the Latin beginners...even if you admit you're crappy at Latin and don't understand these assignments. Is your prof fine with posting this assignment here? Or will we have to delete it again.Oratio obliqua has only been dealt with quickly at the Latin courses so far. This is why I think this is more advanced than for Latin beginners. I study the last course at the intermediate level of Latin.
Did I start taking Latin in 2011? I have a feeling that it was in 2013 but interesting to know. At that moment I was at the Basic studies. Later I moved over to Intermediate level of Latin. I think most of my questions have been at this level regarding my studies. Tacitus is the last course on this level. Others get a BA degree in Latin on my level that I am on now. I might go over to study at advanced level after this course so on MA level.You've been asking about these "advanced" Latin courses from somewhere in 2012, while you admitted you started taking Latin at University in 2011. You always ask the same kind of questions, and always complain of them making you go crazy/berserk expecting someone will solve them for you. Also, you always seem to be offended if we move your threads to the Latin beginners...even if you admit you're crappy at Latin and don't understand these assignments. Is your prof fine with posting this assignment here? Or will we have to delete it again.
Btw, you already asked about Oratio obliqua in 2016: https://latindiscussion.com/forum/threads/oratio-obliqua.27541/
I started to study the latin language in september 2011.
Devote some time and effort into properly learning it.I do not know why but I think that I have never really got a good hand on Latin. I do not know why. What do you think I should do?
If you ever had any luck with foreign languages learning a foreign language, probably you more or less know what to do. Latin is just yet another language. It isn't a formal calculus.What do you think I should do?
No, you're describing a pseudo-Latinist. I have explained that mechanical approach doesn't work with natural languages. It isn't a speculation, it's what the history of AI teaches us. A Latinist reads Latin as a foreign language. A language. It's not a puzzle nor an exercise in decoding, it's a text in a language.To become a Latinist I have understood that it is essential to mechanically understand Latin. That is what Latinists do. Right? They look at home the text is constructed.
I did try writing Latin once and that is what Bestiola did refer to with my Professor did not like that I posted here. Then the texts would have been spoiled because we only had a few texts in Finnish that we should translate into Latin. I have listened to Latin for example Tridentine Latin Masses. I do not know what use I have of speaking Latin. I do not have anyone to speak Latin with. That is not my main goal either. I have read Latin texts loud several times. It is important. I have also done that on international congresses.There are a lot of podcasts now to listen to. You can go to courses where you speak Latin. You can also try writing.
I wonder how many credits would you have gotten if it weren't for Pacifica's help (and the help of others who have helped you here).I need Latin for work. I have mentioned that several times. I think also that I can read Latin but of course there are sentences like the above ones that I would have liked help with. I have asked help in the past with sentences that I have struggled with. I have got help here on this Forum. That is better help than my teachers. I appreciate those times.
What is the sentence above supposed to mean? As Quasus wrote, it's gibberish. If you need to understand Tacitus to do your homework, then you need to familiarise yourself with basic grammar concepts first. Pick a textbook that works for you, e.g. Wheelock's Latin, go through it chapter by chapter, doing all the exercises, try reading Caesar, and then Tacitus.Multos sunt conflictantur adversis beatos vident, et pleros sunt quamquam magnas per opes miserrimos vident.