Smith's New Grammar: English Grammar on the Productive System: a Method of Instruction Recently Adopted in Germany and Switzerland. Designed for Schools and Academies
E. H. Butler, 1853 - 192 Seiten
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according action active adjective adverb agrees appear applied auxiliaries beginning belongs better called common compared compound conjunction connected considered construction CONTINUED correct denote English EXERCISES IN SYNTAX express future gender Give an example governed grammar happy hence imperfect tense implies indicative mood infinitive instances James John joined kind king language lives loved manner means mind nature neuter never nominative Note noun objective observing parse participle particular passive past perfect phrase Plural positive possessive preceding preposition present present tense principal pronoun proper reason refer regard relation relative Remark repeat require respect Rule sense sentence signifies sing singular singular number sometimes speak syllables tense thing THIRD PERSON thou tion truth understood verb virtue voice wise word write written
Seite 116 - The place of fame and elegy supply : And many a holy text around she strews That teach the rustic moralist to die. For who, to dumb forgetfulness a prey, This pleasing anxious being e'er...
Seite 185 - We cannot indeed have a single image in the fancy that did not make its first entrance through the sight; but we have the power of retaining, altering, and compounding those images which we have once received, into all the varieties of picture and vision...
Seite 179 - A stone is heavy, and the sand weighty ; but a fool's wrath is heavier than them both.
Seite 51 - An obedient son." 364. In English, an adjective is varied only to express the degrees of comparison. There are three degrees of comparison — the positive, the comparative, and the superlative. 365. The positive degree simply describes an object; as, " John is good." 366. The comparative degree increases or lessens the positive in meaning ; as,
Seite 187 - Accent Accent is the laying of a peculiar stress of the voice on a certain letter or syllable in a word, that it may be better heard than the rest, or distinguished from them...
Seite 123 - Man, though he has great variety of thoughts, and such from which others, as well as himself, might receive profit and delight; yet they are all within his own breast, invisible and hidden from others, nor can of themselves be made to appear.
Seite 192 - The only point where human bliss stands still, And tastes the good without the fall to ill ; Where only merit...
Seite 184 - He will often argue, that if this part of our trade were well cultivated, we should gain from one nation ; and if another, from another. I have heard him prove, that diligence makes more lasting acquisitions than valour, and that sloth has ruined more nations than the sword.
Seite 129 - What reason have the church of Rome for proceeding in this manner ?" " There is indeed no constitution so tame and careless of their own, defence." " All the virtues of mankind are to be counted upon a few fingers, but his follies and vices are innumerable.
Seite 168 - The wisest princes need not think it any diminution to their greatness, or derogation to their sufficiency, to rely upon counsel. God himself is not without, but hath made it one of the great names of his blessed Son : The Counsellor. Solomon hath pronounced that in counsel is stability.