posted by .

Check my translations please!

1. Aeneas was ordering the men to run.

Aeneas viros currere iubebat.

2. The pretty queen persuades the Trojan to stay.

Regina pulchra Troianum manēre persuadet.

3. A tyrant is not able to give freedom to the people.

Tyranni populo liberitatem dare non possunt.

4. It is necessary to show a victory.

Victoria est necesse demonstrare.

  • Latin -

    All looks good except the subject and verb in #3. Tyrant is singular, but you have plural forms in your Latin sentence. How will you fix this?

  • Latin -

    Okay, is this better?
    Tyrannus populo liberitatem dare non potest.

  • Latin -

    Right! Very good!!

  • Latin -

    Okay, thank you!!!

  • Latin -

    You're very welcome!

Respond to this Question

First Name
School Subject
Your Answer

Similar Questions

  1. humanities

    Aeneas is the main character. What book is he in?
  2. Latin

    1.'hic Danaos ad tecta ruentes 2.cernimus,obsessumque acta testudine limen. 3.haerent parietibus scalae;postesque sub ipsos 4.nituntur gradibus,clipeosque ad tela sinistris 5.protecti obiciunt,prensant fastigia dextris. 6.Dardanidae …
  3. english hs aeneid question

    can someone tell me the reason why Aphrodite and Hera were feuding?
  4. latin

    Transaltion from Latin to English: Aeneas, dum ex urbe effugit, senem portat. Senex est Anchises, pater Aeneae. Portare Anchisen necesse est quod senex ambulare non potest. Aeneas Anchisen portat; portat Anchisen Penates, deos familiares. …
  5. Math

    Monica has 8 more 3 times the number of marbles Regina has. If Regina has r marbles, how many does Monica have?
  6. latin

    what is a derivative of regina
  7. latin

    translate to good enMonete, custodes, militem infelicem. Apud viros avaros hodie est.
  8. Math

    Here men were invited to lunch one day. The host places them in a line on three chairs. The men are positioned in such as way that Man #3 can see both Man #1 and Man #2 , Man #2 can see only Man # 1 , and Man #1 can see none of the …
  9. Latin I

    Primo (at first), natura ab viris adorabatur. Antequam (afterwards), viri et feminae deos et deas laudabant. Tum (Then) animas naturae laudabant. Animae naturae timebantur. Viri rogabant: De quo luna (moon) venit (comes)?
  10. Latin I

    “Arms and the man I sing”—With these words Virgil began his poem about the origins of the Rome. The “wars” were not only the famous Trojan War, but also the wars in Italy; “the hero” is Aeneas, who traveled from Troy …

More Similar Questions