The Elements of German

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H. Holt and Company, 1900 - German language - 277 pages

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Page 152 - And said unto them, Sirs, I perceive that this voyage will be with hurt and much damage, not only of the lading and ship, but also of our lives.
Page 89 - In the simple tenses, that is, in the present and imperfect, and in the imperative, the prefix is separated from the verb and Put at the end of the clause, except when the clause is made dependent on another by a subordinating conjunction or an interrogative pronoun, in which case the whole verb is thrown to the end of the sentence. Examples: Independent clause, S▀ag geht (ging) brausen ╗or?
Page 151 - SCBanb, ja, baS ^euer auf bent žerbe fc^ltef ein the pigeons on the roof, the flies on the wall, even the fire on the hearth went to sleep.
Page 1 - At the end of a word, at the end of a syllable in compounds, and before suffixes (except suffixes of inflection) S is used, elsewhere f: |)auź, žau8'frau, žauź'letn, but žau'fer; la8, lie8, but le'fen.
Page 25 - N. ber, bie, bag. bie. G. beffen, beren, beffen. beren. D. bem, ber, bem. benen. A. ben, bie, bag.
Page 152 - He claims to be a Father ; and O, how well he has established that claim! Truly he is a Father, and " like as a father pitieth his children, so the Lord pitieth " his. And to the compassion of the father he adds the tender care and untiring mindfulness of the mother.
Page 13 - It has reference to the influence which a word or phrase has on the meaning of some other word with which it is connected. 107. The subject explained, described or limited by one or more words, is called the modified or logical subject. I. The Subject modified by Adjectives. THE ADJECTIVE. 108. An adjective is a word joined to a noun or pronoun, to qualify, describe, or limit its signification. 109. Adjectives may be divided into two general classes, DESCRIPTIVE and DEFINITIVE.
Page 5 - English possessive or the objective with of; the dative, which is the case of the indirect object and corresponds to the English objective with to or for ; and the accusative, or the case of the direct object. The genitive, dative and accusative are called the oblique cases, in distinction .from the nominative (or vocative).
Page iv - Most verbs which have c for their root-vowel change e to i or ie in the second and third persons singular of the present indicative...
Page 29 - The relative is third person even when the antecedent is a personal pronoun of the first or second person, unless the latter be repeated in the relative clause.

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