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Books Books 41 - 50 of 91 on The dog in the manger would not eat the hay himself, nor suffer the ox to eat it.....  
" The dog in the manger would not eat the hay himself, nor suffer the ox to eat it. . As far as I am able to judge, the book is well written. We should faithfully perform the trust committed to us, or ingenuously relinquish the charge. He is not as eminent... "
The Teachers' Manual of English Grammar: Consisting of Three Parts in One ... - Page 88
by Matthew P. Spear - 1845 - 116 pages
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Five Hundred Mistakes of Daily Occurrence in Speaking: Pronouncing, and ...

Walton Burgess - Elocution - 1856 - 73 pages
...Hither, thither, and whither, which were used formerly, are now considered stiff and inelegant. 150. "As far as I am able to judge, the book is well written :" say, So far as, &c. 151. " It is doubtful, whether he will act fairly &r no :" say, fairly or not....
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The institutes of English grammar

Goold Brown - 1856
...intends to do so or not, I cannot tell. Send me such articles only, as are adapted to this market. So far as I am able to judge, the book is well written. No errors are so trivial as not to deserve correction. It will neither improve the mind, nor delight...
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Live and learn: a guide for all who wish to speak and write correctly ...

Madeline Leslie - Language Arts & Disciplines - 1853 - 213 pages
...Hither, thither anJ whither, which were used formerly, are now considered stiff and inelegant. 210. As far as I am able to judge, the book is well written : say, So far as &c. 211. It is doubtful whether he will play fairly or no : say fairly or not. 212....
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An Analytical and Practical Grammar of the English Language

Peter Bullions - English language - 1857 - 244 pages
...He must go himself or send his servant. There is no condition so secure as can not admit of change. He is not as eminent and as much esteemed as he thinks himself to be. (963-2) He has little more of the scholar besides the name. Be ready to succor such persons who need...
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An Analytical and Practical Grammar of the English Language

Peter Bullions - English language - 1857 - 244 pages
...He must go himself or send his servant. There is no condition so secure as can not admit of change. He is not as eminent and as much esteemed as he thinks himself to be. (963-2) He has little more of the scholar besides the name. Be ready to succor such persons who need...
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English Grammar on the Productive System: A Method of Instruction Recently ...

Roswell Chamberlain Smith - English language - 1857 - 192 pages
...terror." And such a son as all men hailed me happy." — " I gained a son; book is well written.' 11 We should faithfully perform the trust committed to us. or ingenuously relinquish the charge. u He is not as eminent, and as much esteemed, as he thinks himself to be." " The work is a dull performance,...
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The Institutes of English Grammar: Methodically Arranged, with Forms for ...

Goold Brown - English language - 1857 - 335 pages
...he intends to do so, I cannot tell. Send me such articles only, that are adapted to this market As far as I am able to judge, the book is well written. No errors are so trivial but they deserve correction. The one is equally deserving as the other. It...
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An Analytical and Practical Grammar of the English Language

Peter Bullions - English language - 1859 - 244 pages
...He must go himself or send his servant. There is no condition so secure as can not admit of change. He is not as eminent and as much esteemed as he thinks himself to be. (963—2) He has little more of the scholar besides the name. Be ready to succor such persons who need...
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The principles of English grammar; or, No.viii of a new series of school-books

Scottish school-book assoc - 1860
...not as commodious as we expected it to be. I must be so candid to own that I have been mistaken. As far as I am able to judge, the book is well written. Though I have heard the report, still I cannot credit it. He is so wise in his own opinion as he has...
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The Institutes of English Grammar, Methodically Arranged: With Forms of ...

Goold Brown - English language - 1861 - 335 pages
...things is such, as the confines of them are ■■om CHAP. II.] SYNTAX.—RULE XVIL—PREPOSITIONS. As far as I am able to judge, the book is well written. No errors are so trivial but they deserve correction. The one is equally deserving as the other. It...
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