Look up a Latin Word Online Murphy's Laws of Military Combat
Murphy's Laws of Reading Latin Poetry
Latin is a fun and fascinating language, especially for anyone interested in history. It is also a good choice for students who must fulfill a language requirement, but are concerned about the accessibility of texts and other materials. OCR programs like Kurzweil 1000 scan and recognize Latin with impressive accuracy, since the alphabet is the same and many of the words are similar to modern English. There are also many texts and study guides available online. If you use a search engine to search for more resources, try a phrase such as "classical Latin language" or "ancient Greek language." Be aware of the differences between ancient Greek and modern Greek language, and that Latin changed from Homeric to classical (though these are very similar), and from classical to medieval, or Church Latin (classical and Church Latin are quite different), as are ancient and modern Greek.
There are three sources which are invaluable to the Classics scholar:
1. Perseus Project Greek and Roman Collection including The Lewis and Short Latin Dictionary and Allen and Greenough's New Latin Grammar for Schools and Colleges
2. Professor William Harris's Classics Pages especially his Intelligent Person's Guide to Greek and the Intelligent Person's Guide to Latin Grammar which is also available for purchase.
3. the Wheelock Latin Study Guide, which can be found on the Latin pages of the author, Professor Dale A. Grote. There are also Audio files of the chapter readings.
The Hadley School for the Blind teaches a correspondance course in Latin, and the textbooks are provided in braille. If you take this course, you also get a Latin dictionary in braille, a good method of supplementing any Latin course you might take through your school.
The most recent edition of Wheelock Latin, edited by LeFleur and published in 2002, is available through the texas Text Exchange based at Texas A and M University. Your school must be a member of the Consortium to receive textbooks through this source, however, so check with your Disabled Students Services office.