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aben accusative adjectives adverb afcen afcer arten aufe auxiliary verb bafj beffen bein biefe biefer compound conjunction copula dative declension declined definite article denotes ending English erft expressed fagen fann fd)on fei)n fein feiner feminine fetyn fommen fonnen ftnb gefagt gefcen geftern geleitet gender genitive gercefen German gute guten imperative imperative mood imperfect indefinite infinitive intransitive intransitive verbs Jtinb Latin masculine mogen mood neuter nid)t ntd)t object participle passive personal pronoun pluperfect Plur plural preceded predicate prefix preposition preterite preterite participle principal sentence rceld)er rcenn rcerbe rcerben rcir rcirb rcurbe SBir SBrief SBruber SBud Schiller's signification singular SKann Sreunb SSater stands subjunctive subjunctive mood substantive superlative syllable t^un tense termination thou Turandot tyat unfer vowel worben words
Page 203 - And as he reasoned of righteousness, temperance, and judgment to come, Felix trembled, and answered, Go thy way for this time ; when I have a convenient season, I will call for thee.
Page 116 - The verb is regular when the vowel or diphthong of the radical syllable remains the same in all its parts, and the imperfect ends in te, and the participle in et, or t.
Page 130 - I shall, thou wilt, he will, we shall, you will, they will...
Page 59 - The Second Form is used when the adjective is preceded by the definite article, and those pronouns and indefinite numerals which, like the definite article, indicate the gender : as, ber, bie, bag (def.
Page 15 - In the nominative case of the singular number, the definite article has distinct terminations for the three genders, masculine, feminine, and neuter...
Page 57 - THE FIRST FORM is used when the adjective is not preceded by any article, pronoun, or numeral. In this form it ends in the characteristic letters which indicate the cases and genders, like the definite article.
Page 320 - BOOK, for English Children and Beginners in the Study of the Language, with Explanatory Notes by DR. A. HEIMANN, Professor of German at the London University.
Page 13 - German words are divided into syllables according to the pronunciation of the single syllables, and not according to the letters of the root.