Search Results: 'Vulgate'

Search

×
×
×
×
98 results for "Vulgate"
a latin vulgate By timothy riordan
Paperback: $9.97
Prints in 3-5 business days
a series of 28 poems based on Latin phrases used in American discourse
Vulgate Latin in the Classical Classroom By JOHN THORBURN
eBook (PDF): $0.99
An article I wrote about supplementing the teaching of classical Latin in the first year with passages from the Vulgate Bible.
Vulgate Latin in the Classical Classroom By JOHN THORBURN
Paperback: $6.19
Prints in 3-5 business days
An article I wrote about supplementing the teaching of classical Latin in the first year with passages from the Vulgate Bible.
INTRODUCTORY READINGS IN VULGATE LATIN By JOHN THORBURN
Paperback: $19.96
Prints in 3-5 business days
(1 Ratings)
This book, which contains Latin readings (primarily from the Bible), is designed for first year Latin students. The readings, divided into 40 "chapters," are accompanied by running notes... More > and vocabulary. A complete vocabulary can be found in the back of the book.< Less
Holy Bible: Latin Vulgate Translation By Anonymous
Paperback: $45.85
Prints in 3-5 business days
A reprint of the classic Latin Vulgate version of the Holy Bible. This reprint is more of a reference and study tool rather than a devotional Bible. The verses all begin on their own lines to make it... More > easier to reference certain verses and the durable paper the book is printed on makes it easier to make notes right in this Bible without having to markup that beautiful leather edition that you keep.< Less
The Latin Vulgate Holy Bible Translated 382 - 405 By Saint Jerome , edited by Dizzo
eBook (PDF): $3.00
For over a thousand years (c. AD 400–1530), the Vulgate was the definitive edition of the most influential text in Western European society. Indeed, for most Western Christians, it was the only... More > version of the Bible ever encountered. The Vulgate is a late 4th-century Latin translation of the Bible. It was largely the work of St. Jerome, who was commissioned by Pope Damasus I in 382 to make a revision of the old Latin translations. By the 13th century this revision had come to be called the versio vulgata, that is, the "commonly used translation",[1] and ultimately it became the definitive and officially promulgated Latin version of the Bible in the Roman Catholic Church. Its widespread adoption led to the eclipse of earlier Latin translations, which are collectively referred to as the Vetus Latina. In translating the 39 books of the Hebrew and Greek Bible, Jerome was relatively free in rendering their text into Latin.< Less
Clementine Vulgate Word List by frequency By Derek Bonnell
eBook (PDF): $0.00
No description supplied
The Vulgate New Testament with the Douay Version of 1582 in Parallel Columns By Robert Bagster & Jerome
Paperback: $20.73
Prints in 3-5 business days
A facsimile reprint of the Bagster edition of THE VULGATE NEW TESTAMENT WITH THE DOUAY VERSION OF 1582 IN PARALLEL COLUMNS. The digital files utilized for this reprint may contain printer's marks,... More > library marks, copy marks/distortions, or readers' marks. Such flaws affect the text in a minor way on two pages of this volume.< Less
Apprendre le latin avec la Vulgate By Daniel Arseneault
Paperback: $3.37
Prints in 3-5 business days
Apprenez les bases du latin par la lecture du texte de l'Évangile de Saint Marc et par l'étude parallèle de la grammaire latine de Petitmangin. L'Évangile fournit le... More > vocabulaire et la matière pour les exercices, Petitmangin fournit les formes et les règles de syntaxe. Ce livre est disponible gratuitement en format électronique sur le site cerclelatin.org.< Less
The New Testament of the Latin Vulgate Holy Bible Translated 382 - 405 in Latin Text By Saint Jerome et al
Paperback: $15.00
Prints in 3-5 business days
For over a thousand years (c. AD 400–1530), the Vulgate was the definitive edition of the most influential text in Western European society. Indeed, for most Western Christians, it was the only... More > version of the Bible ever encountered. The Vulgate is a late 4th-century Latin translation of the Bible. It was largely the work of St. Jerome, who was commissioned by Pope Damasus I in 382 to make a revision of the old Latin translations. By the 13th century this revision had come to be called the versio vulgata, that is, the "commonly used translation",[1] and ultimately it became the definitive and officially promulgated Latin version of the Bible in the Roman Catholic Church. Its widespread adoption led to the eclipse of earlier Latin translations, which are collectively referred to as the Vetus Latina. In translating the 39 books of the Hebrew and Greek Bible, Jerome was relatively free in rendering their text into Latin.< Less