At a Glance
- Stand Alone Course Introductory price: $85 (regular price $99)
- Academic Support Bundle Introductory price: $185 (regular price $199)
- A self-paced online course
- Vocabulary and grammar are introduced through period-appropriate illustrations
- Biblical passages are lightly adapted so as to correspond to the student’s current knowledge of grammar
- Take the course either as a Stand-Alone Course or with the Transcript Service Package. Which one is right for me?
NSA Latin 2 is a self-paced online course designed to bring new students to a reading knowledge of Classical, Medieval, and Reformation-era Latin. It is centered on readings from the Latin Bible and exercises in Latin composition; it makes equal use of both grammatical explanation and examples, so as to be effective for a wide range of students (from those who are highly mathematical to those who prefer to learn by imitation). New vocabulary and grammar are introduced through period-appropriate illustrations; Biblical passages are lightly adapted so as to correspond to the student’s current knowledge of grammar.
Which option is right for me?
Transcript Service Package
|12-month access to the course content|
|Vocabulary learning system|
|Online technical support|
|Permanent record of course grades & account info||—|
|Grades transferable to cooperating schools||—|
|Eligible for cross-enrollment in partner institutions||—|
|Eligible for BibleMesh Completion Certificate|
In Level 2 of NSA Latin, students learn:
- demonstratives and relative pronouns
- 4th and 5th noun declensions
- infinitives and participles
- over 200 Latin words
- to progress from reading simplified passages from the Vulgate to lightly edited passages
Timothy L. Griffith
Tim Griffith is the Fellow of Classical Languages at New Saint Andrews College. He oversees the College’s Latin program, directs the national Phaedrus Latin Composition Contest, and translates 16th-century Latin theological texts for Wenden House. He has dedicated the last 15 years to learning how to teach Latin better, drawing heavily on the work of the great Latin educators of history such as Erasmus, Commenius, and W.H.D. Rouse.