English Grammar in Familiar Lectures: Accompanied by a Compendium : Embracing a New Systematic Order of Parsing, a New System of Punctuation, Exercises in False Syntax, and a System of Philosophical Grammar in Notes : to which are Added an Appendix, and a Key to the Exercises : Designed for the Use of Schools and Private Learners
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according action active adding adjectives adverbs agree appears applied become belong better called common compound conjugate conjunction connected considered construction correct definite denotes derived employed ending English examples EXERCISES express FALSE SYNTAX frequently gender give governed grammar idea implies important improve indicative mood kind knowledge language learner lecture live loved manner meaning mind mood nature neuter never nominative Note noun objective parsing participle particular passive past perceive perfect pers person philosophical phrases Plur plural position possessive practical preceded preposition present principles pronoun proper QUESTIONS refer relation relative represents require respect Rule sense sentence signifies Sing singular sometimes sound speak speech stand syllable tense termination thing third thou thought tion understood verb virtue walk wish words write
Page 211 - The only point where human bliss stands still, And tastes the good without the fall to ill ; Where only merit...
Page 128 - The world was sad ; the garden was a wild ! And man, the hermit, sighed, till woman smiled...
Page 157 - OH happiness ! our being's end and aim ! Good, pleasure, ease, content ? whate'er thy name : That something still which prompts th' eternal sigh, For which we bear to live, or dare to die, Which still so near us, yet beyond us lies, O'er-look'd, seen double, by the fool, and wise.
Page 218 - Gird up thy loins now like a man: I will demand of thee, and declare thou unto me. Wilt thou also disannul my judgment? wilt thou condemn me, that thou mayest be righteous? Hast thou an arm like God? or canst thou thunder with a voice like him?
Page 219 - And it came to pass at noon, that Elijah mocked them, and said, Cry aloud : for he is a god ; either he is talking, or he is pursuing, or he is in a journey, or peradventure he sleepeth, and must be awaked.
Page 163 - Who wickedly is wise, or madly brave, Is but the more a fool, the more a knave. Who noble ends by noble means obtains, Or failing, smiles in exile or in chains, Like good Aurelius let him reign, or bleed Like Socrates, that man is great indeed. What's fame? a fancied life in others' breath, A thing beyond us, ev'n before our death.
Page 164 - Look on its broken arch, its ruin'd wall, Its chambers desolate, and portals foul : Yes, this was once Ambition's airy hall, The dome of Thought, the palace of the Soul: Behold through each lack-lustre, eyeless hole, The gay recess of Wisdom and of Wit And Passion's host, that never brook'd control : Can all saint, sage, or sophist ever writ, People this lonely tower, this tenement refit ? VII.
Page 215 - There is commonly, in every sentence, some person or thing which is the governing word. This should be continued so, if possible, from the beginning to the end of it.
Page 191 - How think ye? If a man have an hundred sheep, and one of them be gone astray, doth he not leave the ninety and nine, and goeth into the mountains and seeketh that which is gone astray ? And if so be that he find it, verily I say unto you, he rejoiceth more of that sheep than of the ninety and nine which went not astray...