Well, Latin pronunciation could be discussed. For example in grammar school we learned, that ae shoul be almost alwais pronounced as a diftong and that letter C was not always prononced as K. I wander how many diiferent schools exist, since it is a dead language now.
I currently take Latin at my school, and pronunciation is a big thing. ae would be pronounced as a long i, so it would sound like the ending of buy. c is always pronounced as a k, like in cat. the letter v is always pronounced as a w, so it would be like word, or walk. I hope that helped
What I have read from a person who knows Latin: Bruno_Angel
< Regarding pronunciation, certainly, like Spanish, it depends on the time and area where it has been spoken. There are three pronunciations: the classical, the piana (or Roman) and the vernacular. The vernacular is the adaptation of Latin to local pronunciation, that is, it is pronounced according to the current speech of the place. That pronunciation became common in Spain, but it certainly wouldn't be the one used in a course like this. The classical and the Roman do not differ greatly from each other.>
I can say nothing. My Latin is from school, but I do remember C as K and V as W.
I add that it is an initiative that I like.
Here is a simple guide to both Ecclesiastical and Classical pronunciation, with recordings of the vowels, long vowels, dipthongs and on second page consonants, and recordings of a set of words to illustrate each sound. It's pretty close I would say, and certainly illustrates the two pronunciation systems for you.
I am ok with the so-called "restituta" pronunciation, what I find difficult to accept is the heavy british accent of some words in the lessons. The pronunciation of the "t" and "p"'s for example or the vowel in "urbs". But I understand that this is inevitable to a degree. Thank you for your effort, whoever did this.