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" There appears to be, in general, equal reason for repeating the nominative, and resuming the subject, when the course of the sentence is diverted by a change of the mood or tense. The following sentences may therefore be improved. " Anger glances into... "
English Grammar, with an Improved Syntax - Page 130
by J. M. Putnam - 1831 - 162 pages
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An English grammar

Matthias Green - 1866 - 168 pages
...go, unless you will accompany me. Did he not tell thee his fault, and entreated thee to forgive him ? Anger glances into the breast of a wise man, but will rest only in the bosom of a fool. I did not know, that I have before seen this picture. If you had have called for me, I would...
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English Grammar on the Productive System: A Method of Instruction Recently ...

Roswell Chamberlain Smith - English language - 1869 - 192 pages
...resumed ; as, " He is rich, but he is not respectable." There appears to be, in general, equal reason for repeating the nominative, and resuming the subject,...mood or tense. The following sentences may therefore bo improved : " Anger glances into the breast of a wise man, but will rest only in the bosom of fools;"...
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The Bad English of Lindley Murray and Other Writers on the English Language ...

George Washington Moon - English language - 1869 - 249 pages
...nominative is mostly, if not invariably, resumed. " ...There appears to be, in general, equal reason " for repeating the nominative, and resuming the " subject,...the course of the sentence is " diverted by a change in the mood or tense." It is remarkable that Lindley Murray's error, of omitting the pronoun "which",...
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Analytical and Practical Grammar: A Practical Grammar of the English ...

Peter Bullions - English language - 1870 - 336 pages
...the rules, and if not, correct, and give a reason for the change. (955) He reads and wrote well. — Anger glances into the breast of a wise man, but will rest only in the bosom of fools. — If he under- . stand the subject, and attends to it, he can scarcely fail of success. — Enjoying...
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Hart's English Grammar: A Grammar of the English Language

John Seely Hart - 1873
...scholar besides the name. He or me must go. Neither he nor her can attend. Anger glances into the heart of a wise man, but will rest only in the bosom of fools. To profess regard, and acting differently, mark a base mind. Rank may confer influence, but will not...
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Bad English Exposed: a Series of Criticisms on the Errors and ...

George Washington Moon - 1876 - 227 pages
...nominative is mostly, if not invariably, resumed. " ...There appears to be, in general, equal reason " for repeating the nominative, and resuming the "subject,...the course of the sentence is " diverted by a change in the mood or tense." It is remarkable that Lindley Murray's error, of omitting .the pronoun "which",...
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A catechism of English grammar

Christopher Irving - 1876
...good, and seek peace. Exercises. I will go and told him. Did you see him and delivered the message. Anger glances into the breast of a wise man, but will rest only in the bosom of fools. The parliament addressed the king, and has been prorogued the same day. If he promise fairly but does...
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A Practical English Grammar: For the Use of Schools and Private Students

Albert Newton Raub - English language - 1880 - 256 pages
...should be used after the word other. . 1. As far as I am able to judge, the book is well written. 2. Anger glances into the breast of a wise man, but will rest only in the bosom of fools. 3. I must be as candid as to own I have been miataken. 4. I do not know but what he is the man I am...
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A Practical Grammar of the English Language: With Analysis of Sentences

Peter Bullions - English language - 1881 - 336 pages
...rules, and if not, correct, and give a reason for the change. (955) He reads and wrote well.—Anger glances into the breast of a wise man, but will rest only in the bosom of fools.—If he understand the subject, and attends to it, he can scarcely fail of success.— Enjoying...
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Learned Men's English: the Grammarians: A Series of Criticisms on the ...

George Washington Moon - English language - 1892 - 227 pages
...nominative is mostly, if not invariably, resumed. " ...There appears to be, in general, equal reason " for repeating the nominative, and resuming the "subject,...the course of the sentence is " diverted by a change in the mood or tense." It is 'remarkable that Lindley Murray's error, of omitting the pronoun "which",...
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