A New Method of Learning to Read, Write, and Speak a Language in Six Months: Adapted to the German for the Use of Schools and Private Teachers, Part 1

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Page 282 - me this morning?—I have not seen her.—Has your mother hurt herself?—She has not hurt herself.—Have you a sore nose ?—I have not a sore nose, but a sore hand.—Have you cut your finger ? —No, my lady, I have cut my hand.—Will you give me a pen ?—I will give you one. —Will you (have) this
Page 293 - is there in it that attracts you ?—The singing of the birds attracts me.—Are there any nightingales in it ?— There are some in it, and the harmony of their singing enchants me.—Have those nightingales more power over (uber. with the accus.) you than the beauties of painting, or the voice of your tender
Page 314 - EXERCISES. 197. Do your scholars learn their exercises by heart?—They will rather tear them than learn them by heart.—What does this man ask me for ?—He asks you for the money which you owe him.— If he will repair to-morrow morning to my house, I will pay him what I owe him.—He will rather
Page 149 - owes me more than you.—Do the English owe you as much as the Spaniards ?—Not quite so much.—Do I owe you as much as my brother ?—You owe me more than be.— Do our friends owe you as much as we ?—You owe me less than they.—Why do you give money to the merchant
Page 117 - the most beautiful gloves ?—The French have them.—Whose horses are the finest ?—Mine are fine, yours are finer than mine ; but those of our friends are the finest of all.—Is your horse good?—It is good, but yours is better, and that of the Englishman is the best of all the horses which we know.—Have you pretty shoes
Page 343 - because I went a walking without you. I assure you that had I known that you were not ill, I should have come for you ; but I inquired at your physician's about your health, and he told me that you had been keeping your bed the last eight days. 210. A French officer having arrived
Page 149 - Štabt) ?—They have remained there during the winter.—How much do I owe you?— You do not owe me much.—How much do you owe your tailor? —I only owe him fifty crowns.—How much dost thou owe thy shoemaker?—I owe him already seventy crowns.—Do I owe you anything ?—You owe me nothing.—How much does the Frenchman owe
Page 384 - 1—No, miss, it goes a quarter of an hour too fast.—And mine goes half an hour too slow.—Perhaps it has stopped.—In fact, you are right.—Is it wound up ?—It is wound up, and yet (bennod)) it does not go.—Do you hear, it is striking one o'clock. —Then I will regulate my watch and go home.—Pray (i*
Page 206 - paper has your cousin ?—He has that of which he has need.—Which fishes has he eaten ?—He has eaten those which you do not like.—Of which books are you in want ?—I am in want of those of which you have spoken to me.—Are you not in want of those which
Page 411 - EXERCISES. 240. Will you drink a cup of coffee ?—I thank you, I do not like coffee.—Then you will drink a glass of wine ?—I have just drunk some.—Let us take a walk.—Willingly ; but where shall we go to ?—Come with me into my aunt's garden ; we shall there find a very agreeable society.—I believe it

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