"anyone know the tune that goes:
M-I-C, K-E-Y, M-O-U-S-E (Mickey Mouse [Donald Duck!]...)?
my high school Latin teacher often applied the tune to Latin, for instance:
A-AB-DE, CUM-EX-E, IN-PRO-PRAE-SUB-SINE (Mickus Mūs), to remember prepositions…"
hi Pam, I do not have a separate section for comparative and superlative adverbs, but I do have sections for comparative and superlative adjectives, Groups 45-57 of the Latin Via Proverbs book (the grammatical categories are running headers in the book).
Search on citius, for example, and you get lots of results: http://tinyurl.com/ye3phsh (Note that these include results not just for the Latin Via Proverbs book, but Vulgate Verses also).
Because the proverbs are organized by types of verb, most of the proverbs with adverbs are scattered throughout the book; adjectives are treated as a special category of their own (the first 1000 proverbs have no verbs at all - nouns, adjectives, pronouns only) - but then proverbs 2000-4000 are organized by verb type.
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