Exercise of today (translation):
Romæ multæ deæ honorantur: Iuno, deorum regina et Iovis uxor, Diana, Minerva et Vesta. Diana silvarum et ferarum regina est et pharetra sagittisque in umbrosis silvis feras necat. Minerva, galea et hasta ornata, non solum sapientiæ dea est sed etiam pugnarum. Vesta, domesticæ vitæ dea, honoratur rosarum et violarum coronis a matronis et puellis. Juno, Diana, Minerva et Vesta etiam in Græcia honoratur, sed alio nomine: a Græcis enim appellantur Hera, Artemis, Athena et Hestia. Athena nomen dedit Athenis, quare Athenarum incolæ deam honorant ut patronam urbis. Athenæ etiam musarum, dearum artium, patria sunt. Poëtæ a Musis inflantur et claras athletarum victorias carminibus celebrant: quare poëtæ Musas amant et a Musis amantur.
In Rome many Goddesses are worshipped. Juno, queen of the Gods and Jupiter's wife, Diana, Minerva and Vesta. Diana is the queen of the forests and the beasts and with her quiver and arrows she hunts (the dictionary tells me that literally it's "kills")
beasts in dark forests. Minerva, adorned with a helm and a spear, not only is she the Goddess of knowledge but also of wars. Vesta, the Goddess of the hearth (lit: of the domestic life)
, is honored by matrons and children with crowns [made] of roses and pansies. Also in Greece Juno, Diana, Minerva and Vesta are worshipped, but with other names: indeed they're called Hera, Artemis, Athena and Hestia by the Greeks. Athens is named after Athena [lit: Athena gives [her] name to Athens]
, for this reason the inhabitants of Athens honour [this] Goddess as the protector of the city. Athens is also the land of the Muses, the Goddesses of the arts. Poets are inspired by the Muses and with chants they celebrate the famous victories of athletes: for this reason poets love the Muses and by the Muses they are loved.