This is a collection of notes on classical Latin grammar that I prepared to help me to translate some nineteenth century mathematical writings from Latin into English. You may find it useful even if you don't have an interest in nineteenth century mathematics.
I haven't written this part yet.
Marking long vowels is a pain in HTML. Besides, except for texts marked for students, vowels are not marked in Latin texts, in particular, the Latin that I need to read. (In the oldest texts, even niceties like punctuation are not marked -- I fortunately don't have to deal with that problem.) With some reluctance, I decided generally not to mark vowels.
In the very few places where I do mark vowels, I use a circumflex accent (â) rather than a macron (¯a) because I don't know of a good way to get macrons directly above the letters in HTML.
I do mark the infinitive ending -êre of second conjugation verbs in vocabulary entries when it might not be clear from context that the verb is second conjugation, in other words, everywhere except the section on second conjugation verbs. If the -ere ending is unmarked outside the section on second conjugation verbs, then the verb is third conjugation.
Classical Latin did not use separate letters to distinguish the vowel u from the consonant v. Later texts and most student textbooks do, however, make the distinction. In these notes, I distinguish between the two.
Classical Latin did not use separate letters to distinguish the vowel i from the consonant j. The distinction came much later and is followed by some student textbooks. The math texts that I am reading don't make this distinction, but my dictionary does. For these notes, I generally won't use the letter j, but I reserve the right to be inconsistent. (This is a fancy way of saying that I might get careless.)