The Etymologic Interpreter, Or, An Explanatory and Pronouncing Dictionary of the English Language: To which is Prefixed an Introduction Containing a Full Development of the Principles of Etymology and Grammar, &c. &c. &c
R. Hunter, 1824 - 274 σελίδες
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The Etymologic Interpreter; Or, an Explanatory and Pronouncing Dictionary of ...
Δεν υπάρχει διαθέσιμη προεπισκόπηση - 2020
The Etymologic Interpreter, Or, an Explanatory and Pronouncing Dictionary of ...
Δεν υπάρχει διαθέσιμη προεπισκόπηση - 2018
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absurd adjective admit adopted affix already appear applied become called cause changed character concerning connected connexion considered contracted corrupted definition derived descriptive designation Dictionary difficult distinctions diversity dyslogistic effect employed English English language entities established etymologic evidently examples exist expression fact false French frequently give Gothic grammatic Greek guage hence Horne Tooke human ideas import indicate instances intended Italian Italy kind language Latin learned least less letters manner meaning merely mind modes names nature necessary never notice nouns object obvious opinion origin perhaps persons plural political possession possible preceding prefix present produce pronounced pronunciation proper question reason reference remarks render respect rule Saxon seems sentence singular sound speak speech spelling substantive sufficient suppose tense termination thing thou tion train true understanding usually verbal verbs vowel vulgar wholly words write
Σελίδα 216 - I am. Thou art. He is. We are. You are. They are. I was. Thou wast He was. We were. You were. They were.
Σελίδα 141 - A verb is a word which signifies to be, to do, or to suffer ; as, I am — I rule — I am ruled.
Σελίδα 102 - An Adjective is a word added to a substantive, to express its quality : as, " An industrious man ; a virtuous woman.
Σελίδα 236 - Their march,' says the author, speaking of the Greeks under Alexander, ' their march was through an uncultivated country, whose savage inhabitants fared hardly, having no other riches than a breed of lean sheep, whose flesh was rank and unsavoury, by reason of their continual feeding upon sea-fish.
Σελίδα 239 - It is folly to pretend to arm ourselves against the accidents of life, by heaping up treasures, which nothing can protect us against, but the good providence of our Creator.
Σελίδα 239 - By greatness, I do not only mean the bulk of any single object, but the largeness of a whole view, considered as one entire piece.
Σελίδα 244 - The only exceptions are, of, if, as, is, has, was, yes, his, this, us, and thus.
Σελίδα 239 - are these designs which any man who is born a Briton, in any circumstances, in any situation...
Σελίδα 236 - The march of the Greeks, the description of the inhabitants through whose country they passed, the account of their sheep and the reason of their sheep being disagreeable food, make a jumble of objects, slightly related to each other, which the reader cannot, without considerable difficulty, comprehend under one view.
Σελίδα 111 - The persons speaking and spoken to, being at the same time the subjects of the discourse, are supposed to be present ; from which, and other circumstances, their sex is commonly known, and needs not be marked by a distinction of gender...