The first page starts with a list of first declension nouns paired with first conjugation verbs. There are 14 nouns and 12 verbs.
|Fília amat||Daughter loves|
|Colúmba amat||Dove loves|
|Dómina vocat||Lady calls|
|Regína laudat||Queen praises|
|Serva cantat||Slave sings|
|Fera úlulat||Wild beast howls|
|Fémina monstrat||Woman shows|
|Aquila amat||Eagle loves|
|Panthéra dévorat||Panther devours|
|Puélla cantat||Girl sings|
|Ancílla saltat||Maid dances|
|Avia cástigat||Grandmama chastises|
|Victória regnat||Victoria reigns|
|Aquila volat||Eagle flies|
|Capra calcat||She-goat kicks|
That makes 26 terms, so this could take half a term if allocating a single word each school day.
There is a natural tendency for the student to want to add an object to the sentence, eg. the girl loves the dove (puella columbam amat) but that comes on the next page.
I’ve put in accent marks here. If there are only two syllables, then the first is accented. I haven’t accented áquila as the first letter is capitalised in the book, and accents on capital letters look odd, so if a word has more than two syllables, no accent marks, and the first letter is a capital vowel, you can assume that first letter is accented. Usquequo is a good example of that.
My daughter requested a Crossword Puzzle, and here it is: