Hermes Scythicus: Or, The Radical Affinities of the Greek and Latin Languages to the Gothic: Illustrated from the Moeso-Gothic, Anglo-Saxon, Francic, Alemannie, Suio-Gothic, Icelandic Etc. To which is Prefixed, a Dissertation on the Historical Proofs of the Scythian Origin of the Greeks

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Printed at the University Press, for Longman, Hurst, Rees, Orme, & Brown, London and Bell & Bradfute; Doig & Stirling; W. Blackwood; J. Anderson & Company; and Oliphant, Waugh and Innes, Edinburgh, 1814 - Indo-European languages - 368 pages

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Page 126 - Ye seek me, not because ye saw the miracles, but because ye did eat of the loaves, and were filled.
Page 21 - It is not the manner of the Romans to deliver any man to die, before that he who is accused have the accusers,
Page 30 - will say unto him, when he is come from the field, go and sit down to meat?
Page 161 - For nothing is secret that shall not be made manifest: neither any thing hid, that shall not be known;
Page 112 - The disciple is not above his master, nor the servant above his lord.
Page 131 - The servant abideth not in the house for ever : but the Son abideth ever;
Page 13 - But from the beginning of the creation, God made them male and female;
Page 116 - And suddenly when they had looked round about, they saw no man any more,
Page 86 - He entered into one of the ships which was Simon's, and prayed him,
Page 7 - side of the Danube, opposite to the territory occupied by the Scythians, and in the angle forming a part of Thrace, there was a small nation in the time of Herodotus, who bore the name of

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