L'introducteur Français, Or First Principles of the French Language: To which is Prefixed, a Sketch of Pronunciation and Reading Exercises, the Whole Selected from the Best French Authorities

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A.H. Maltby, 1829 - French language - 210 pages
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Page 71 - Cardinal number. 1, un, une, 2, deux, 3, trois, 4, quatre, 5, cinq, 6, six, 7, sept, 8, huit, 9, neuf, 10, dix, 11, onze, 12, douze, 13, treize, 14, quatorze,
Page 7 - viz. B, C, D, F, G, H, J, K, L, M, N, P, Q, R, S, T, V, X, Z. They are called consonants, because they
Page 46 - notre Seigneur, qui a été conçu du Saint-Esprit, est né de la vierge Marie, a souffert sous Ponce-Pilate, a été crucifié, est mort, a été enseveli
Page 81 - Ce, cette, ces, this, that, these, those, must always precede the substantive to which they are joined, and agree with it in gender, number and case. On the contrary, celui, celle, celui-ci, celle-ci, celui-là, celle-là, this, that, &c. either in the singular or plural, are never joined to any noun ; for the noun to which they refer, is always implied in the pronoun
Page 46 - Je crois-en Dieu, le père Tout-puissant, Créateur du Ciel et de la Terre, et en Jésus-Christ, son
Page 83 - none, no one, not one, not any. other, any other. other, other people. each, every one, every body. every, each. one another, each other. some others, some. both. either. neither. none. no one, not one. nobody, none, no one, any one.
Page 81 - celui-là, celle-là, this, that, &c. either in the singular or plural, are never joined to any noun ; for the noun to which they refer, is always implied in the pronoun : Ex. J'ai vu le portrait du
Page 62 - It must be observed that the English article, a or an, before nouns of measure, weight and number, must be rendered in French, by the definite article, le, la, les, and by the preposition par,
Page 78 - The absolute are so called because they must always precede the substantive to which they are joined, and agree with it (and not with the possessor as in English) in gender,

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