Anglia: Zeitschrift für englische Philologie, Volume 15

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M. Niemeyer., 1893 - Comparative linguistics
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Page 156 - The Conflicts of Capital and Labour Historically and Economically Considered. Being a History and Review of the Trade Unions of Great Britain, showing their Origin, Progress, Constitution and Objects in their varied Political, Social, Economical and Industrial Aspects. 2nd
Page 387 - was to mix colours for painters, which their master taught them to distinguish by feeling and smelling. It was indeed my misfortune to find them at that time not very perfect in their lessons, and the professor himself happened to be generally mistaken. This artist is much encouraged and esteemed by the whole fraternity"
Page 364 - Their manner of writing is very peculiar, being neither from the left to the right, like the Europeans: nor from the right to the left, like the Arabians', nor from up to down like the Chinese, but aslant, from one corner of the paper to the other, like the ladies in England
Page 397 - "He took notice of a general tradition, that Yahoos had not been always in their country; but that, many ages ago, two of these brutes appeared together upon a mountain; whether produced by the heat of the sun upon corrupted mud and slime, or from the ooze and froth of the sea, was never known"
Page 400 - defeated, because I cannot properly be said to understand him; and I am so far from receiving information, that he leaves me worse than in ignorance; for 1 am led to believe a thing black, when it is white, and short, when it is long"
Page 363 - "He knew no reason why those, who entertain opinions prejudicial to the public, should be obliged to change, or should not be obliged to conceal them. And as it was tyranny in any government to require the first so
Page 396 - "Courtship love, presents, jointures, settlements, have no place in their thoughts; or terms whereby to express them in their language. The young couple meet, and are joined, merely because it is the determination of their parents and friends: it is what they see done every day, and they look upon it as one of the necessary actions of a reasonable being"
Page 386 - rather take this quality to spring from a very common infirmity of human nature, inclining us to be most curious and conceited in matters where we have least concern, and for which we are least adapted by study or nature''
Page 310 - the Italian cannot put in the last suable, by the French named the Masculine ryme, but still in the next to the last, which the French call the Female; or the next before that, which the Italians terme Sdrucciola.
Page 310 - Semina. The French, of the other side, hath both, the Male, as Bon, Son, and the Female, as Plaise, Taise. But the Sdrucciola hee hath not, where the English hath all three, as Due, True ; Father, Rather, Motion, Potion."

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