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accessory proposition accusative acted action active verbs added adjective adverbs affected already analysis applied apposition arrangement assertion auxiliary becomes called combination comma common complementary complements complete compound compound propositions condition conjunctive connection considered consists construction dative Describe descriptive determinative distinct distinguish employed ends English Enumerate equivalent EXERCISE express fact function future genitive Give examples given grammar grammarians implied indefinite indicate infinitive intended interrogative introduced John kind language learner manner mark meaning Mention mode neuter notice noun and preposition objective modification observed occur participle passive past tense perfect perform perhaps person plural preceded predicate present principal principal proposition pronoun question reason reference regarded remark Repeat Repeat the remark represent root rule sense separated serves simple singular sometimes sound species subject noun substantive suppressed syllable tell tenses things third Thou tion tive treated usually verb verbal words write written
Page 286 - To them his heart, his love, his griefs were given, But all his serious thoughts had rest in Heaven. As some tall cliff, that lifts its awful form, Swells from the vale and midway leaves the storm, Though round its breast the rolling clouds are spread, Eternal sunshine settles on its head.
Page 35 - A word of one syllable is termed a monosyllable; a word of two syllables, a dissyllable ; a word of three syllables, a trisyllable ; and a word of four or more syllables, a polysyllable. All words are either primitive or derivative. A primitive word is that which cannot be reduced to any simpler word in the language ; as, man, good, content.
Page 210 - For the promise that he should be the heir of the world, was not to Abraham, or to his seed, through the law, but through the righteousness of faith.
Page 233 - He that hath no rule over his own spirit is like a city that is broken down, and without walls.
Page 292 - I care not, Fortune, what you me deny: You cannot rob me of free Nature's grace; You cannot shut the windows of the sky, Through which Aurora shows her brightening face; You cannot bar my constant feet to trace The woods and lawns, by living stream, at eve: Let health my nerves and finer fibres brace, And I their toys to the great children leave: Of fancy, reason, virtue, nought can me bereave.
Page 293 - Yet not the landscape to mine eye Bears those bright hues that once it bore ; Though evening, with her richest dye, Flames o'er the hills of Ettrick's shore. With listless look along the plain I see Tweed's silver current glide, And coldly mark the holy fane Of Melrose rise in ruined pride.
Page 292 - FROM low to high doth dissolution climb, And sink from high to low, along a scale Of awful notes, whose concord shall not fail ; A musical but melancholy chime, Which they can hear who meddle not with crime, Nor avarice, nor over-anxious care.
Page 291 - How oft do they their silver bowers leave To come to succour us, that succour want ? How oft do they with golden pinions cleave The flitting skies, like flying pursuivant Against foul fiends, to aid us militant?
Page 208 - God; whose magic touch kindled the rays of genius, the enthusiasm of poetry, and the flame of eloquence ; the freedom which poured into our lap opulence and arts, and embellished life with innumerable institutions and improvements, till it became a theatre of wonders ; it is for you to decide whether this freedom shall yet survive, or be covered with a funeral pall, and wrapt in eternal gloom.
Page 262 - IN that season of the year when the serenity of the sky, the various fruits which cover the ground, the discolored foliage of the trees, and all the sweet but fading graces of inspiring autumn open the mind to benevolence, and dispose it for contemplation...