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accent accusative adjective Adverbial clauses adverbs aſſe aſſen babe baben bač baé baff bağ become bieſe bieſer compound copula dative declension denotes derived diphthong employed English eſt example expressed feminine foſſ geben gemoorben gender genitive German language geſcht Grammar High German idj merbe imperfect INDICATIVE infinitive iſt itber Latin letter Low German masculine means menig merben merbert midt mirbe mirſt miſſ miſſen moie moir neuter nouns old form old German ºut pieſ Plural praised predicate prefixed preposition preterite participle primitive nouns pronoun pronunciation regular rejoice Second Future ſegm ſein sense sentence ſepit ſid ſie ſieben signifies ſimb Singular sometimes sound stands ſte subjunctive substantive clauses superlative syllable tenses termination thou thun tion tive uné Upper German verb vowel words
Page 378 - we would rather fall into the hands of the Lord than into the hands of men.
Page 3 - But the name seems to have been chiefly assigned in opposition to the Low German, because that new dialect appertained to a country situated higher up, that is to say, more to the south. In this manner there existed, about the time of the Reformation, three grand divisions of the German language, viz. the Upper German
Page 9 - from the middle of the twelfth to the middle of the fourteenth century, and
Page 137 - in the first place, in the second place, in the third place. In
Page 228 - to the subject, from which it proceeds, the verb is called reflective or reciprocal:
Page 203 - eu in the second and third person singular of the present, and in the
Page 422 - Laufen, to run, Leiden, to suffer, Leihen, to lend, Lesen, to read, Liegen, to lie down,