Practice Translation: Ulysses and Circe

In this lesson, we will practise neuters by translating a story about the Greek hero Odysseus, or Ulysses, and the witch Circe.

Quiz:

Intro quiz - Recap from previous lesson

Before we start this lesson, let’s see what you can remember from this topic. Here’s a quick quiz!

Question 1

Question 2

Question 3

Question 4

Question 5

Question 6

Question 7

Q1.What is the first rule about the neuter gender in Latin?

1/7

Q2.How do neuter nominative and accusative plurals end?

2/7

Q3.Match these 3rd declension neuters to their translations.

caput, capit-

corpus, corpor-

3/7

Q4.Which THREE of the following nouns are neuter?

Select three (3) boxes

4/7

Q5.Which THREE of the following nouns are neuter plural?

Select three (3) boxes

5/7

Q6.Which is the correct translation of the following sentence: verba audio?

6/7

Q7.Which is the correct translation of the following sentence: templum visito?

7/7

Quiz:

Intro quiz - Recap from previous lesson

Before we start this lesson, let’s see what you can remember from this topic. Here’s a quick quiz!

Question 1

Question 2

Question 3

Question 4

Question 5

Question 6

Question 7

Q1.What is the first rule about the neuter gender in Latin?

1/7

Q2.How do neuter nominative and accusative plurals end?

2/7

Q3.Match these 3rd declension neuters to their translations.

caput, capit-

corpus, corpor-

3/7

Q4.Which THREE of the following nouns are neuter?

Select three (3) boxes

4/7

Q5.Which THREE of the following nouns are neuter plural?

Select three (3) boxes

5/7

Q6.Which is the correct translation of the following sentence: verba audio?

6/7

Q7.Which is the correct translation of the following sentence: templum visito?

7/7

Video

Click on the play button to start the video. If your teacher asks you to pause the video and look at the worksheet you should:

  • Click "Close Video"
  • Click "Next" to view the activity

Your video will re-appear on the next page, and will stay paused in the right place.

Worksheet

These slides will take you through some tasks for the lesson. If you need to re-play the video, click the ‘Resume Video’ icon. If you are asked to add answers to the slides, first download or print out the worksheet. Once you have finished all the tasks, click ‘Next’ below.

Quiz:

Ulysses and Circe:

Answer the questions below.

Question 1

Question 2

Question 3

Question 4

Question 5

Question 6

Question 7

Question 8

Q1.What is the first rule about the neuter gender in Latin?

1/8

Q2.How do neuter nominative and accusative plurals end?

2/8

Q3.Match these nouns to their translation.

caput, capit-

comes, comit-

corpus, corpor-

3/8

Q4.Which of these three nouns is NOT neuter?

4/8

Q5.Which THREE of the following nouns are neuter plural?

Select three (3) boxes

5/8

Q6.What is the difference between the following forms of nomen?

nomine

nomina

6/8

Q7.What is the difference between the following forms of caput?

capita

capitibus

7/8

Q8.(Optional) Why did Ulysses' companion Gryllus want to remain a pig?

8/8

Quiz:

Ulysses and Circe:

Answer the questions below.

Question 1

Question 2

Question 3

Question 4

Question 5

Question 6

Question 7

Question 8

Q1.What is the first rule about the neuter gender in Latin?

1/8

Q2.How do neuter nominative and accusative plurals end?

2/8

Q3.Match these nouns to their translation.

caput, capit-

comes, comit-

corpus, corpor-

3/8

Q4.Which of these three nouns is NOT neuter?

4/8

Q5.Which THREE of the following nouns are neuter plural?

Select three (3) boxes

5/8

Q6.What is the difference between the following forms of nomen?

nomine

nomina

6/8

Q7.What is the difference between the following forms of caput?

capita

capitibus

7/8

Q8.(Optional) Why did Ulysses' companion Gryllus want to remain a pig?

8/8

Lesson summary: Practice Translation: Ulysses and Circe

It looks like you have not attempted both the quizzes.

To share your results with your teacher please complete both the quizzes.

This was the final lesson in the unit The Neuter Gender.

Browse Oak's lessons: