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Books Books 1 - 10 of 22 on Is it the usage of the multitude of speakers, whether good or bad ? This has never....
" Is it the usage of the multitude of speakers, whether good or bad ? This has never been asserted by the most sanguine abettors of its PREFACE. i • authority. Is it the usage of the studious in schools and colleges, with those of the learned professions... "
A Critical Pronouncing Dictionary, and Expositor of the English Language ... - Page 3
by John Walker - 1828 - 783 pages
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The Monthly Review

Ralph Griffiths, George Edward Griffiths - 1791
...colleges, with thofe of the learned profeffions, or of thofe who, from their elevated birth or Itation, give laws to the refinements and elegancies of a court...confine propriety to the latter, which is too often the cafe, feems an injury to the former; who, from their very profclTinn, appear to have a natural right...
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A Critical Pronouncing Dictionary, and Expositor of the English Language ...

John Walker - English language - 1806 - 87 pages
...sanguine abettors of its PREFACE. i • authority. Is it the usage of the studious in schools and colleges, with those of the learned professions, or...confine propriety to the latter, which is too often the case, seems an injury to the former ; who, from their very profession, appear to have a natural right...
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Philosophic Etymology: Or Rational Grammar

James Gilchrist - English language - 1816 - 269 pages
...asserted by the most sanguine abettors of its authority. Is it the usage of the studious in schools and colleges, with those of the learned professions, or that of those who, from their elevated birth and station, give laws to the refinements and elegancies of a court ? To confine propriety to the latter,...
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A Critical Pronouncing Dictionary: And Expositor of the English Language...

John Walker - 1822 - 775 pages
...asserted by the most sanguine abettors of its authority. Is it the usage of ther studious in schools and colleges, with those of the learned professions, or...confine propriety to the latter, which is too often the case, seems an injury to the former j who, from their veiy profession, appear tc have a natural right...
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A Key to the Classical Pronunciation of Greek, Latin, and Scripture Proper ...

John Walker - Bible - 1823 - 103 pages
...the luage of the studious in schools and colleges, with those oi the ''earned prnfes•KM or that Ol* those who, from their elevated birth or station, give laws to the iel',,iement- und r' r*ri of • court? To confine propriety to the latter, which is too often...
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A critical pronouncing dictionary [ed. by J. Murdoch].

John Walker - 1827
...asserted by the most sanguine abettors of its authority. Is it the usage of the studious in schools and colleges, with those of the learned professions, or...confine propriety to the latter, which is too often the case, seems an injury to the former ; who, from their very profession, appear tc have a natural right...
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A Critical Pronouncing Dictionary: And Expositor of the English Language...

John Walker - 1834
...sanguine abettors of its authority. Is it the usage of the studious in schools and colleges, with thus? of the learned professions, or that of those who, from their elevated birth or station, give laws to llic refinements mid elegancies of a court? To confine propriety to the latter, which is too often...
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The English Language in Its Elements and Forms: With a History of Its Origin ...

William Chauncey Fowler - English language - 1851 - 659 pages
...asserted by the most sanguine abettors of its authority. Is it the usage of the studious in schools and colleges, with those of the learned professions, or that of those who, from their elevated birth and station, give laws to the refinements and elegancies of a court ? To confine propriety to the latter,...
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English Grammar: The English Language in Its Elements and Forms. With a ...

William Chauncey Fowler - English language - 1855 - 754 pages
...asserted by the most sanguine abettors of its authority. Is it the usage of the studious in schools and colleges, with those of the learned professions, or that of those who, from their elevated birth and station, give laws to the* refinements and elegancies of a court ? To <*>nfine propriety to the...
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English Language in Its Elements and Forms: with a History of Its Origin and ...

William Chauncey Fowler - English language - 1858 - 381 pages
...asserted by the most sanguine abettors of its authority. Is it the usage of the studious in schools and colleges, with those of the learned professions, or that of those who, from their elevated birth and station, give laws to the refinements and elegancies of a court? To confine propriety to the latter,...
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