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A Grammar of the German Language, on Dr. Berker's System; With Copious ...
No preview available - 2012
accessory sentence accusative adjective adverb alten anders auxiliary verb baben bafj baft beun Böses caunot ckoes conjunctive counected dative declension declined eben Esel expressed fagte fein Feind finb fommen fragte Freunde ftnb Fuchs geben geht genitive German German language gern gibt ging gleich Gott grammar gute guten habe Herz Hunde Ike river Imperfect Tense kaun ksve lassen lausen Leben leicht Liebe liegt Löwe macht Manche Maun Mensch Menschen muß Nacht neuter nicbt nid)t preposition principal sentence pronoun recht roag roar roerbe roerben roeun roie roill roir roirb Sache SBag SBer SBeun SBir Schaf Schäfer schon sing snck soll sprach stolz substantives Thier thou transitive verbs verb versetzte viel vowel weiß wenig werde werdet Weun wieder willst wohl Wolf würde Zeus
Page 128 - It was seated in a vale of no great extent, watered by a small brook, and surrounded by rising grounds, covered with lofty trees. From the nature of the soil, as well as the temperature of the climate, it was esteemed the most healthful and delicious situation in Spain. Some months before...
Page 111 - I have found, said the prince, at his return to Imlac, a man who can teach all that is necessary to be known, who, from the unshaken throne of rational fortitude, looks down on the scenes of life changing beneath him. He speaks, and attention watches his lips. He reasons, and conviction closes his periods. This man shall be my future guide : I will learn his doctrines and imitate his life.
Page 159 - There is, perhaps, no appellation by which a writer can better denote his kindred to the human species. It has been found hard to describe man by an adequate definition. Some philosophers have called him a reasonable animal ; but others have considered reason as a quality of which many creatures partake.
Page 170 - All this, my dear reader, is very strange; but though it be strange, it is not new; survey these wonderful sentences again, and they will be found to contain nothing more than very plain truths, which till this author arose had always been delivered in plain language.
Page 168 - House against him ; out of which he was turned upon pretence of bribery, which the paying of his lawful debts was then voted to be. — F. J " Save a thief from the gallows, and he will cut your throat.
Page 106 - IT is commonly observed, that when two Englishmen meet, their first talk is of the weather; they are in haste to tell each other, what each must already know, that it is hot or cold, bright or cloudy, windy or calm.
Page 163 - But in both these cases (a, b} jit, without urn, often occurs. EXERCISE LIX. I. He did it in order to frighten us. 2. I never saw this place without thinking of my old friend. 3. I have to write several letters. 4. We eat in order to live ; we do not live in order to eat. 5. It was a pleasure to see these happy people. 6. I am ready to follow you everywhere. 7. We are going to walk ; will you go with [us] ? 8. To err is human ; to forgive is divine. 9. He thinks he is (infin.} a great man. 10. Instead...
Page 71 - The pronoun bcrfclhe is often used instead of the personal pronoun of the third person, and instead of the possessive pronouns fein his and...
Page v - Elements of grammar, according to Dr. Becker's System, displayed by the Structure of the English Tongue (with copious Examples from the best Writers), arranged as a Practice for Translation in Foreign Languages. By JH James. Lond., 1847. 166 S. gr. 12. (n. 3sh.