Presentation on theme: "In Ancient Greece, there were two main languages. The first being Latin, and the second being basic Greek. Like English, those two languages went threw."— Presentation transcript:
In Ancient Greece, there were two main languages. The first being Latin, and the second being basic Greek. Like English, those two languages went threw many stages. In fact, with Greek alone, there were more than 2 different stages. When you are looking at two sentences, a way to tell which is Ancient Greek, and which is Latin, is by remembering that Latin doesn’t have hardly any symbols, that mean that there are no or, but instead A, B, C, D ect.
Above is the History of Latin and Ancient Greek. As you notice, the times in which their alphabets changed into what they are today occur at: 900 B.C. (Phoenician) 750 B.C. (Earliest Greek/Western Variant) 650 B.C. (Etruscan) 500 B.C. (Greek) 300 B.C. (G is created) 100 B.C. (New Latin), and in the middle ages, the Latin language finally turned into today's English.
amo : to love, like, be fond of, cherish. ~ Latin Message ~ Ancient Greek : Kill ~ Ancient Greek The two longest lasting Latin alphabets.
In the Ancient Greek Alphabet, depending on where you lived you had a different alphabet that other, faraway states. The complete alphabet is: Alpha Beta Gamma Delta Epsilon Digamma Zeta Eta Heta Theta Iota Kappa Lambda Mu Nu Xi
Omicron Pi San Kappa Rho Sigma Tau Upsilon Phi Khi Psi and Omega. As you may notice, the Ionian and the Athenians have the longest alphabet, the second longest are Corinth and Argos, and the shortest are Athens and modern Greek.