Calendarium Romanum - lasting calendar

Item number: 75100

Lasting calendar with ring bindig, 14 pages (colour: chamois), 14 x 30 cm, 978-3-9399746-14-0

Category: Books Latin & History


6,99 €
≈ £ 6.42

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0,12 Kg

Calendarium Romanum - everlasting Roman calendar

Roman calendar - never at your wits end

The Roman calendar, Calendarium Romanum, accompanies you during the entire year.

When you are at your wits end, it helps you bringing order to your appointments, birthdays and celebrations. But that is not all of it. In the case of that smart calendar you learn a little bit of Latin additionally and playfully. With the Calendarium Romanum you learn to translate the days, month and years into Latin and can impress others with your abilities soon.

Plan more vivid lessons

With the Calendarium Romanum you can arrange as well the lessons of history of Latin more actively and plasticly in your classes.

Let the students write their birthdays in the calendar and repeat the Latin translation of the date on every occasion. That is school, that makes fun, brings a loose atmosphere and has a positive impact on the learning achievement. What else there is special about the Calendarium Romanum:

  • information about Roman festivities, games and days of birthdays and deaths
  • a Latin explanation to every month
  • modern and ancient counting of the months' days
  • space for own notes
  • leap years included

To reanimate Roman history again

The Calendarium Romanum gives hints to teachers and interested parents on how to let history influence the daily routine. As well outside of the gladiators' arenas the Romans played games with marbles, on boards or with dices. Instructions you can find in the calendar.

Celebrating with the Calendarium Romanum

Personalities of the Roman history like Caesar, Aristoteles and Agrippa with their biographic data are named inside the calendar. What kind of surprise would it be, if your birthday is on the same day as Cesar's one?

What kind of festivities did the Romans celebrate at that time! Look it up in your Calendarium Romanum.

For example the winter solstice was celebrated, before pope Julius introduced the celebration of Jesus on the 25th of December in his Christmas speech 386 AD.

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