« ZurückWeiter »
13. And the ostrich, on approaching to drive away b the supposed fox, is frequently d shote by the real hunterf
14. Would the child bewarea of hurting itselfb with sharp instruments“, if it were not afraidd of the pains e arising f from it 8?
15. He who makes a mistakeb in the choosing of good and evild, and chooses what is momentarilyf pleasants, but producingh badi consequences), commitsk an error.'
16. During a the severestb frosto, the Greenlanders d sit working in a room without a fire.f
17. The trembling a sound of the poplar' or aspd has something peculiare, which also the Latin & populus, the English poplar, and the German pappel, intimate.h
18. The grinding of grain to flourd, at firste required f much time and trouble, until at last hand ills, and afterwardsh watermillsi and windmills) were invented.k
19. Committing an errora is a mistaking of good and evil.
13. a sich nåhern, and say, when the ostrich approaches.
b forts jagen. cvermeintlich. a håufig. e erschießen. "Jåger.
14. a sich hůten. say, before wounding itself; Verwundung is to express the Participle.
Werkzeug, no d sich fürchten vor, Dat. e Schmerz, m. (pl.-en). fentstehen. 8 daraus, and treat arising from it as an Adjective standing before pains.
15. a wer. bsich vergreifen to make a mistake. cwählen. d treat good and evil as Substantives neuter. e what is pleasant treat as a Substantive neuter with the Def. Art. faugenblicklid. sangenehm. h bringen, and make it dependent upon the preceding Def. Article. i schlimm, j Folge, f.k begehen. "Verirrung.
16. a Wåhrend. b bitter. CKåtte, f. Gröntånder. earbeiten, and mark, the Participle Present is also in German used adverbially. funheated ungeheizt. 17. a zittern. b Såuseln, n. cPappel, f. a Espe, f. epigen.
& lateinisch, treated as a Substantive neuter. handeuten. 18. a Zermalmen. Getreide, n. cin. d Mehl, n. e anfangs. f kosten. & Handmühle, f. tspåterhin. Wassermühle, f. j Windmühle, f. kerfinden.
19. a Verirrung committing an error. b Verkennen.
20. Pretending a to read a book, I heard several dreadfulb stories.c
21. The necessity of dress compelled men to the invention of tanning, spinning', and weaving.
22. Blucher's intrepiditya in dangerous situations, his perseveranced in misfortune, and his courage, increasing with every difficulty %, were founded on the consciousness i of his bodilyj strength.k
23. My landlady's daughters telling them that it was nobody but the gentlemand, they went one without minding me.
24. The civil a wars 6 having been terminatedc, Julius Caesar stood on the pinnacled of his fortune®, surrounded with splendours and power."
25. Curiosity is the wish of learning what has just a happened, and, if possible, what is just happening; it is the desire of filling a mentalh vacuum.
26. Desire of knowledge is the wish of employing an actived mind.
27. Caesar was only intenta on making his victory b
20. say, whilst I pretended; vorgeben to pretend. bschrecklich. c Geschichten f. 21. a Unentbehrlichkeit.
b Kleidung. c treiben. a Erfindung. e gerben. fspinnen. 6 weben. 22.
a Unerschrockenheit. b gefährlich. clage, f. d Uusdauern. e machsen, and treat the Participle as an Adjective. fbei with the plural; say, with all. & Sdhwierigkeit. h sich gründen auf, with Acc. i Bewußtsein, n. j körperlich. * Kraft, f.
23. Wirtbin. bniemand. Cals. d Herr. e fortfahren. fsid kuinmern um.
24. ab Bürgerkrieg, m. cbeenden. d Gipfel, m. e Glück, n. i bekleiden. & Glanz, m.
h Macht, f. 25. Neugier, f. b Verlangen. cerfahren. d fo eben.
emo. Bedürfniß, n. & ausfüllen. hinner. j Leere, f.
26. a Wißbegier, f. Bedürfniß, n. c beschäftigen. dlhätig. e Geist, m.
27. a bedacht sein auf. Sieg, m.
lasting, and to maintaind by wisdom and mildnesse, what he had gained by the fortunef of war.g
28. Death a once seen at our hearth d leaves e a shadowf which abides there forh ever.
29. Butterflies a are adorned with glorious colours. 30. You are not engaged a for the following day. 31. The estatea is left to me, and I am the legal heir.d
In order to be surea of ith, I was resolved to go myself.
33. I was determineda to do it the soonerb, since necessityd was urging. 34.
My patience a was now quite exhausted.b 35. The ambassadora having delivered his address , presented the gift', and having received from the mayorf the assurance of continued hencouragement', he departed from k the enclosed circle.m
cdauernd. behaupten. e Milde, f.
f Glück. 8 say, of arms Raffe, f.
28. a Tod, m. b say either the once at our hearth seen death, or has death once been seen; to be seen erscheinen.
d Herd, m. e zurücklassen. Schatten, m. Sverweilen. hauf.
29. Schmetterling, m. schmůcken, and mark, when the Past Participle conveys the notion of a Verb, the auxiliary is werden ; i. e. it is treated as a Participle in the Passive Voice ; but when it refers to the quality of a Substantive, it is treated as an Adjective, and the auxiliary is sein. cherrlich.
30. a versagen. bauf.
32. a gewiß. b take the Gen. of the Dem. Pron. der, die, das. centschlossen, which, like erschöpft, is one of those Participles Past that have lost the participial meaning, and are used only as Adjectives.
33. a entschlossen. um so eher. cda. d Noth, f. e drången. 34. a Geduld, f. erschöpft.
a Gesandt. beine Anrede halten to deliver an address. Cabe geben. d Geschenk, n. empfangen. Schultheiß. & Versicherung. h fortdauernd. i Begünstigung. j sich entfernen. k aus. schließen. m Kreis, m.
36. This story is fabricated.b
37. The children are being dressed by their nurse", and when they are dressed, they will take a walk.
38. The books are printed a by our old acquaintanceb, and as soon as they are printed, you shall have a copyd of each e of them.
39. We shall meet again, when the battleb is lost and won.d
40. She came cheerfully a running towards me.
41. All the boys came at once a bounding uproariously into the room.
XVI. ON VERBS, CONSTRUED WITH A GENITIVE OR DATIVE
CASE. 1. Remembera, O king, the promise you have given us. 2. War spares & not even the infanto in the cradle.d 3. Must a weak woman give up a her nativeb right ? 4. Is it worth whilea to talk so much about a trifle.b
5. He has applied himselfa, during the last three years, to the study of ancient history.
36. Geschichte, f. berlügen. 37. a ankleiden. b Umme, f. Causgehen. 38. a drucken. b Bekannt. csobald. a Eremplar, n. ejeder. 39. a sich treffen. Schlacht, f. Cverlieren.
d gewinnen. 40. a heiter. bentgegenlaufen, with Dat., and mark, the Partic. Present, like running, after Verbs of motion, like came, is expressed in German by a Past Participle.
41. & auf einmal. bspringen. clårmend.
a sich entåußern, Gen. bangeboren. 4. a say, does it reward the trouble ; to reward sich lohnen, Gen.; trouble Mühe, f. b Kleinigkeit.
5. a sich befleißen, Gen. b Studium.
6. I do not remembera it
more.b 7. How long did you serve a your country b? 8. Bless a those who curse b thee. 9. Thy lamenting avails thee not. 10. The dress a fitted my sister well. 11. Do not trust a those who flatter b thee.
12. Do not defy a the stronger b, but yield d rathere to superior power.
13. He beckoneda me to follow him into the next
14. It behoves a the children to obey their parents. 15. Your promise satisfies a me perfectly.b
16. It does not please a me to see you constantly in such company
17. The sword escaped a his hand. 18. His name had almost a escaped my memory. 19. Do not trust a him, who promises b you too much.
20. I have assisteda him with all the money I possessed.b
6. a fich entfinnen, Gen. b not any more nicht mehr.
12. a trofen, Dat. b stårker, used as Substantive. cfondern. a weichen, Dat. vielmehr. fUebermacht, f.
13. a winken, Dat. b folgen, Dat.
entfallen, all Verbs derived by ent are construed with the Dative of the object.
18. a fast. b for escape my memory, say escape me.