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according added adjectives admit adopted adverbial adverbs Alkor also appears article authors belong book cases change common gender commonly compound conjugation consonant Danish dative declension definite degree derived distinguish Doden edition English entirely especially express expression Fédor first following form found French frequently genitive Germ German good Grammar great hende Hilda Hjærte hore howl Icel Icelandic idioms Imperative Indicative infinitive inflection Kong Rerik kær language last lcerdere learned learner likewise Lise literally long make means merely names néd neuter never no doubt nominative nouns number numeral Optative order orthography paradigms partic participles past perhaps placed plur plural poet prepositions Prins Rerik pronoun read receive sharp short sing skon Hilda sometimes sorten Muld sound speaking spelling Stedord stolt Malfred sub-classes substantive syllable saae tense termination think three time Tærner used usually Valdemar verbs voice vowel words work writing written
Page 79 - Anglosaxon. Though the Roman character is daily gaining ground, being introduced into the Transactions of the Royal Academy of Copenhagen, and of most other learned societies in Denmark and Norway, as also used in many excellent works of private authors, yet the monkish or Gothic form of the letters is still preferred by many. In this character the capital...
Page 3 - ... are commonly confounded , so that 0 is used for both sounds in books printed in the Gothic type, 0 in those in the Roman character. The distinction proposed by H&jsgard, shall be adopted here, as it will greatly assist the student's memory in recollecting the genuine pronunciation.