A hand-book of Anglo-Saxon derivatives: on the basis of the handbook of Anglo-Saxon root-words. In three parts. First part. Materials of Anglo-Saxon derivatives. Second part. Studies in Anglo-Saxon derivatives. Third part. The beginning of words ...
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Anglo-Saxon derivatives ANGLO-SAXON LANGUAGE Anglo-Saxon words animal bird body breath child cloth consonant cover dawn denotes derivative words diphthong draw early Saxons earth English language fasten female fish flowing French gather Give an instance Give instances grain Grammar grass Greek Hand-Book of Anglo-Saxon heavens hood household HUNDRED iness INSTRUCTION instrument kind l2mo land Latin less lessly letters lifted light lips lives mind mixed language moon move NAMES OF ACTIONS NAMES OF QUALITIES NAMES OF THINGS ness EXERCISE old Saxons OLLENDORFF'S organ of speech orthoepy orthography Palenzuela plant plough prefixes Repeat root-words sense sheep ship shoot skin smooth soft soul sound spelling spoken word stand strain stretch strike STUDY suffix syllable teacher TERMINATIONS THAT MARK thincan thousand words thread throw thrust tongue tool tree vowel wheel wind word which means
Page 287 - This work is an eminently clear and practical text-book, and embraces a variety of important subjects, which have a common connection, and mutually illustrate each other ; but which the pupil has heretofore been obliged to leave unlearned, or to search for among a number of different volumes. Claiming to give a comprehensive and practical view of our language in all its relations, this
Page 287 - Graham's English Synonymes, Classified and Explained. With practical Exercises, designed for Schools and Private Tuition ; with an Introduction and illustrative authorities. By HENHY P.EED, LL.D.
Page 287 - Advanced Course" views it as a whole, no less than with reference to the individual words composing it ; shows how it compares with other tongues, modern and ancient; points out its beauties; indicates how they may best be made available ; and, in a word, teaches the student the most philosophical method of digesting and arranging his thoughts, as well as the most correct and effective mode of expressing them.
Page 36 - Rule II. The final consonant of a monosyllable, if preceded by a single vowel, is doubled before a suffix beginning with a vowel ; as, hat, hatter.
Page 41 - A termination is a letter or letters added to the end of a word to vary its meaning.
Page 288 - At desirable intervals, there is a systematic arrangement of promiscuous questions, designed as a review of preceding lessons, by which teachers, parents, trustees, and others, may satisfactorily ascertain, at any stage of the pupil's advancement, what he knows of the science. A PRONOUNCING VOCABULARY, containing the names of all the natural and political divisions used throughout the work, is appended. The mechanical execution of the work ia equal or superior to that of any other school-book extant.