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THE NEW YORK
WORMAN'S MODERN LANGUAGE SERIES.
First German Book, after the Natural or Pestalozzian Method, for Schools and Home Instruction. 12mo, 69 pages.
Second German Book, intended to continue the work of the First Book, but also very valuable as a Reading Book in Elementary classes. 12mo, 84 pages.
The exercises are so developed out of pictured objects and actions, and are so well graduated, that almost from the very outset they go alone. A beginner would have little use for a dictionary in reading. The words are so introduced, and so often used, that the meaning is kept constantly before the mind, without the intervention of a translation.
An Elementary German Grammar.
An easy introduction to the
language. 12mo, 300 pages. A Complete German Grammar. A full and comprehensive treatment of the language for School or Home, with a comprehensive Vocabulary giving Synonymical Equivalents.
An Elementary German Reader, carefully graded by extensive notes, making it serviceable to the very beginner. 12mo, 145 pages. A Collegiate German Reader, or Introduction to German Literature. With philological notes and references to the Grammars, and an adequate Dictionary. 12mo, 525 pages.
A Manual of German Conversation -the "German Echo." For practice in the spoken language. 203 pages.
It presupposes an elementary knowledge of the language, and furnishes a running German text, allowing the learner to find the meaning of the words (in the appended Vocabulary), and forcing him, by the absence of English in the text, to think in German.
First French Book, after the Natural or Pestalozzian Method, for Schools and Home Instruction (on the same plan as the German). 12mo, 83 pages.
Second French Book-to follow the First Book, or to be used as an Elementary French Reader.
*Grammaire Française, containing only the Essentials of French Grammar, and pointing out the variations of the French from the English. 12mo, 184 pages.
Teacher's Hand-book to the Grammaire Française, furnishing the English teacher ample material for successful use of this book. 12mo, 108 pages.
A Manual of French Conversation
the "Echo de Paris." Plan
..ofthe "German Echo." 12mo, 212 pages.
C'est un véritable trésor, merveilleusement adapté au développement de la conversation familière et pratique, telle qu'on la veut aujourd'hui. Cet excellent livre met successivement en scène, d'une manière vive et intéressante, ⚫toutes les circonstances possibles de la vie ordinaire.
First Spanish Book, after the Natural Method (like the German). 12m0, 96 pages.
Second Spanish Book-to follow the First Book, and to serve also as an Elementary Spanish Reader.
Copyright, 1883, by J. H. WORMAN.
THIS Grammar of the French language is for English speaking students. It is based upon the same principles of the natural method underlying the other books of “Worman's Language Series," and may be said to be the latest practical outgrowth of this now so widely and enthusiastically approved method for the acquisition of the languages.
The book is primarily intended as a companion of the First and Second Books, but it is so written that it can be used also by any student of French who has gone beyond the elements, and who desires a systematic and thorough knowledge of this beautiful language.
Grammars in English fail to teach a speaking and writing knowledge of French. Many teachers have therefore been hitherto compelled to resort to the use of such French grammars as Noël et Chapsal's or Larousse's, etc. These works, however admirably suitable to teach young French people their maternal language, are in no way adapted to the essentially different needs of the English speaking student. His wants, we believe, will be better supplied by this work, in a very large measure the outgrowth of class-room experience, and in its main portions most thoroughly tested in the Adelphi Academy before printing.
In this book everything purely theoretical or of doubtful utility has been discarded. It deals only with those principles of the French language of which an American, who is supposed to know the main principles of his own grammar, should become possessed. It especially deals with those rules foreign, or antagonistic as it were, to the laws of English speech. Its broad practical character makes it indeed a Conversational Grammar, but so carefully has every phase of the