A. Douai's Series of Rational Readers: Combining the Principles of Pestalozzi's and Froebel's Systems of Education. With a Systematic Classification of English Words, by which Their Pronunciation, Orthography and Etymology May be Taught Readily Without the Use of Any New Signs, Issue 2
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accented acute accent Adjectives Adverbs Alice Brown apples asked balloon beasts beaver called Charlotte chick-a-de-de child consonants cried dear dewlap Diphthong door eagle earth Emma Ernest eyes father feet flew flowers Friend boys garden gentle grizzly bear ground happy Henry hoof horse kill kind kite lamb little boy little John little sentences look means monkey mother nest never nice night Nouns Object Lesson old birds old lark once Orson Oven Bird passed person piece play poor pretty pupils Quaker Questions Reading Exercises Recitation Romanic root rule Saxon Sibilant side sight silent Silent Letters snow soon sound Spell and define Suffixes syllables tail Teach the spelling teacher tell Tenses things thou thought told took tree Verbs vowel walk whale wind wings winter wish words young
Page 109 - January brings the snow, Makes our feet and fingers glow. February brings the rain, Thaws the frozen lake again. March brings breezes loud and shrill, Stirs the dancing daffodil. April brings the primrose sweet, Scatters daisies at our feet. May brings flocks of pretty lambs. Skipping by their fleecy dams. June brings tulips, lilies, roses, Fills the children's hands with posies. Hot July brings cooling showers, Apricots, and gilliflowers.
Page 109 - Skipping by their fleecy dams. June brings tulips, lilies, roses, Fills the children's hands with posies. Hot July brings cooling showers, Apricots and gillyflowers. August brings the sheaves of corn, Then the harvest home is borne.
Page 23 - Mary had a little lamb, Its fleece was white as snow, And everywhere that Mary went, The lamb was sure to go.
Page 66 - He then put them in the basket, and, tying an old handkerchief over it, he took them to the schoolmaster's house. Just as he arrived at the door he saw the two little boys who had been setting the trap, and with some alarm he asked them if they had caught any birds ? They answered in the negative; and the boy, his heart beating with joy, gained admittance into the schoolmaster's presence. In a few words he told how he had seen the boys setting the trap, and how he had oaught the birds to bring them...
Page 65 - Sparrows sold for a farthing?' thus explains the matter to an intimate friend: — Fifty or sixty years ago, a little boy resided at a little village near Dillengen, on the banks of the Danube. His parents were very poor, and almost as soon as the boy could walk he was sent into the woods to pick up sticks for fuel.
Page 76 - To do to others as I would That they should do to me, Will make me honest, kind, and good, As children ought to be.
Page 91 - You are old, father William," the young man cried, " And pleasures with youth pass away; And yet you lament not the days that are gone; Now tell me the reason, I pray."
Page 98 - After enjoying the sight as long as he pleased, little John proceeded to roll up the string slowly; and when the kite fell, he took it up with great glee, saying that it was not at all hurt, and that it had behaved very well. "Shall we come out to-morrow, aunt, after lessons, and try again?" 10. "I have no objection, my dear, if the weather is fine. And now, as we walk home, tell me what you have learned from your morning's sport." " I have learned to fly my kite properly.