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Active infinitive adverb asked ation audj aufjer Auxiliary baben bafj bringen Brunhilda burdj castle comp8 comps conj Danes dative daughter Dick djen Eiibezahl erft etroa8 father fdjlagen fefcen fein feit felbft fidj fiir Finite verb fonnen ftdj ganj geben geber Genitive German grofj Hagen Hettel Hilde Horand ical iiber acc Indirect discourse iness interj intr ious king laffen lanj lidj lidjfeit ljaben looked ly adv Macbeth madjen ment miiffen Miranda nadj neljmen ness nidjt nodj noun Omit the article one's per8 prep preterit prince pron Prospero refl roa8 roeit roerben rofj roieber runb Sanb ship Soldier Fritz soon SSer subjunctive Subordinate clause tion vocabulary W. D. Whitney
Page 88 - Full fathom five thy father lies; Of his bones are coral made; Those are pearls that were his eyes: Nothing of him that doth fade, But doth suffer a sea-change Into something rich and strange. Sea-nymphs hourly ring his knell : Hark! now I hear them, — ding-dong, bell.
Page 91 - If you will sit down," said Miranda, "I will carry your logs the while." But this Ferdinand would by no means agree to. Instead of a help Miranda became a hindrance, for they began a long conversation, so that the business of logcarrying went on very slowly.
Page 94 - The king of Naples and Antonio the false brother repented the injustice they had done to Prospero; and Ariel told his master he was certain their penitence was sincere, and that he, though a spirit, could not but pity them. "Then bring them hither, Ariel...
Page 89 - ... appearance of this beautiful young prince ; and Ferdinand, seeing such a lovely lady in this desert place, and from the strange sounds he had heard, expecting nothing but wonders, thought he was upon an enchanted island, and that Miranda was the goddess of the place, and as such he began to address her.
Page 78 - ... ride in a fine coach, when I grow to be a man! Well, I will go back, and think nothing of the cuffing and scolding of the old cook, if I am to be Lord Mayor of London at last.
Page 103 - There are twelve miles' distance betwixt them; and besides that, Macbeth thought it was impossible that the trees could ever come to the assault of the castle. He therefore resolved to fortify his castle on the hill of Dunsinane very strongly, as being a place in which he would always be sure to be safe. For this purpose he caused all his great nobility and thanes to send in stones, and wood and other things wanted in building, and to drag them with oxen up to the top of the steep hill where he was...
Page 88 - O my young gentleman," said Ariel, when he saw him, "I will soon move you. You must be brought, I find, for the Lady Miranda to have a sight of your pretty person. Come, sir, follow me.
Page 101 - King's apartment they both fell asleep, and slept so soundly that nothing could awaken them. Then the cruel Macbeth came into King Duncan's bedroom about two in the morning. It was a terrible stormy night ; but the noise of the wind and of the thunder did not awaken the King, for he was old, and weary with his journey; neither could it awaken the two sentinels, who were stupefied with the liquor and the drugs they had swallowed.
Page 89 - This strange news of his lost father soon roused the prince from the stupid fit into which he had fallen. He followed In amazement the sound of Ariel's voice, till It led him to Prospero and Miranda, who were sitting under the shade of a large tree. Now Miranda had never seen a man before, except her own father. . " Miranda," said Prospero, " tell me what you are looking at yonder.
Page 100 - Glamis by inheritance. And there came a second messenger, from the King, to thank Macbeth for the great victory over the Danes, and tell him that the Thane of Cawdor had rebelled against the King, and that the King had taken his office from him, and had sent to make Macbeth Thane of Cawdor as well as of Glamis. Thus the two first old women seemed to be right in giving him those two titles.