Comparative Grammar

of Indo-European Languages

Elements of Comparative Grammar and Philology. (For use in schools.) By A. C. Price. London: George Bell and Sons, 1886.

The Students' Handbook of Comparative Grammar. Applied to the Sanskrit, Zend, Greek, Latin, Gothic, Anglo-Saxon, and English languages. By Rev. Thomas Clark. London: Longman, Green, Longman, Roberts, & Green, 1862.

A Comparative Grammar of the Teutonic Languages. Being at the same time a historical grammar of the English language. And comprising Gothic, Anglo-Saxon, Early English, Modern English, Icelandic (Old Norse), Danish, Swedish, Old High German, Middle High German, Modern German, Old Saxon, Old Frisian, Dutch. By James Helfenstein. London: Macmillan and Co., 1870.

A Comparative Grammar of the Anglo-Saxon Language; in which its forms are illustrated by those of the Sanskrit, Greek, Latin, Gothic, Old Saxon, Old Friesic, Old Norse, and Old High-German. By Francis A. March, LL.D. New York: Harper & Brothers, 1871.

A Short Comparative Grammar of English and German: As traced back to their common origin and contrasted with the classical languages. By Victor Henry. Translated by the author. London: Swan Sonnenschein & Co., 1894.

A Comparative English-German Grammar based on the affinity of the two languages. By Elias Peissner. Schenectady: G. Y. Van de Bogert, 1853.

A Short Comparative Grammar of Greek and Latin for Schools and Colleges. By Victor Henry. Authorized translation from the second French edition by R. T. Elliott. London: Swan Sonnenschein & Co., 1890.

An Introduction to the Comparative Grammar of Greek and Latin. By J. E. King and C. Cookson. Oxford, 1890.