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2luf Accusative Adjective Adverbial Clauses anbern answer Auxiliary Verb baben bafj baft balb barauf beffer bidj biefer biefes bleiben burdj Chief Clause Complement Compound Noun Cyclops Dative Definite Article denoting Dependent Clause Eage Eagen eben Engl English Erft etnen etroas fagen fann fdjon fein feiner felbft fetn fidj finb fommen fonnte French gan3 geit Genitive Germ German getjen horse IDir iiber Infinitive itjm itjn itjr Iviza jaufe king Konig midj morgen nadj nicbt nid)t nidjt nodj Number oiel Perf pferbe Pferd Preposition Preterit Pron Pronoun rendered reunbe roar roas roenn roerbe roerben roiffen roill roir roirb rotr sagte Sdume Selb sense sentence sprach Stabt stand Subjunctive Substantive Clause Tenses tjabe tjat tjatte tjter ttjm ttjun Ulysses unfere viele waren wieder wollte
Page 100 - Common: there you must look sharp for the track of the wheel, and go forward, till you come to Farmer Murrain's barn. Coming to the farmer's barn, you are to turn to the right, and then to the left, and then to the right about again, till you find out the old mill Mar. Zounds, man ! we could as soon find out the longitude ! Hast.
Page 83 - I might have bought with the rest of the money; and laughed at me so much for my folly, that I cried with vexation, and the reflection gave me more chagrin than the whistle gave me pleasure. This, however, was afterwards of use to me, the impression continuing on my mind; so that often, when I was tempted to buy some unnecessary thing, I said to myself, Don't give too much for the whistle ; and I saved my money.
Page 95 - The vicinity of so remarkable a people early began to produce an effect on the public mind of England. Before the Conquest, English princes received their education in Normandy. English sees and English estates were bestowed on Normans. The French of Normandy was familiarly spoken in the palace of Westminster. The court of Rouen seems to have been to the court of Edward the Confessor what the court of Versailles long afterwards was to the court of Charles the Second.
Page 247 - II. — SECOND YEAR, containing an Elementary Grammar with copious Exercises Notes, and Vocabularies.
Page 84 - If I knew a miser, who gave up every kind of comfortable living, all the pleasure of doing good to others, all the esteem of his fellow-citizens, and the joys of benevolent friendship, for the sake of accumulating wealth, Poor man, said I, you pay too much for your whistle.
Page 83 - I then came home and went whistling all over the house, much pleased with my whistle, but disturbing all the family. My brothers and sisters and cousins, understanding the bargain I had made, told me I had given four times as much for it as it was worth...
Page 85 - However, when any one of our relations was found to be a person of a very bad character, a troublesome guest, or one we desired to get rid of; upon his leaving my house I ever took care to lend him a riding-coat, or a pair of boots, or sometimes a horse of small value, and I always had the satisfaction to find he never came back to return them.
Page 81 - I would fain know,' says the sultan, ' what those two owls are saying to one another; listen to their discourse, and give me an account of it.
Page 90 - He lived frankly among men, and as we have seen, saw many different types of men, and in his own time filled many parts as a man of the world and of business. Yet, with all this active and observant life, he was commonly very quiet and kept much to himself. The Host in the Tales japes at him for his lonely, abstracted air. "Thou lookest as thou wouldest find a hare, And ever on the ground I see thee stare.