"Who is the man?"
It's been added, but unfortunately it takes some time for the changes we make in the Incubator to be active for users (sometimes as long as two weeks).
Still, please report (with the button in the lesson, not in the discussion) if it's not accepted, it's still possible something got missed!
I think it's partially true. It's not always the one that is coming first that is emphasized.
SOV is the most common in Latin:
Puella canem amat. (The girl loves the dog)
Canem puella amat.
"Dog" will be emphasized, because it's the part that has been displaced in the sentence.
When there's a SVO, or VOS/VSO, as it's the case when we use the verb "to be" in Latin, the emphasis would be on the displaced word.
If it's a SVO, the emphasized version would be a SOV, to emphasize the verb, but in SVO with to be, no emphasis of the object.
In classical Latin (Latin spoken by educated ancient Romans around the time of Julius Ceasar) "v" was always pronounced as "u" or "w". Latin was later adopted as a kind of scholarly, international language across Europe and the pronunciation changed depending on where it was spoken and those new pronunciation became accepted as the norm. I guess this course focuses on classical pronunciations.