Helpful: John F. Collins, A Primer of Ecclesiastical Latin. Elite writers such as Ambrose, Jerome, and Augustine knew classical meter and so could employ a cursus mixtus (a somewhat involved topic related to vowel accentuation and length). See Steven Oberhelman, "The History and Development of the Cursus Mixtus in Latin Literature" CQ 38.1 (1988) 228-42.
Why is this using "te"? It taught in a previous lesson that "te" means "yourself". Even though it obviously made no sense, I put in "I teach yourself", because it had previously taught me that "te" means "yourself", and it never mentioned any alternatives for that word. What's going on here?
Why was my comment downvoted? I only asked a sincere question. Do people think downvoting a comment means "no" to a question? Is that what I should take this as? Well in any case an actual reply from someone would've been better than seeing you're sent to the bottom where no one will have the chance to see your comment in the first place.
"Doceo" is the present active indicative first-person singular "I teach".
"Doceris" is the present passive indicative second-person singular "you are being taught".
"Te" is the direct object pronoun.
"Tu" is the subject pronoun.