A philological grammar of the English language

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Page 249 - the ground the LORD GOD formed every beast of the field, and every fowl of the air; and brought them to Adam to see what he would call them: and whatsoever Adam called every living creature, that was the name thereof.
Page 246 - Curse not the king, no not in thy thought; and curse not the rich in thy bed-chamber: for a bird of the air shall carry the voice, and that which hath wings shall tell the matter.
Page 155 - The men of Gilead said unto him, art thou an Ephraimite ?• If he said Nay: then said they unto him, say now Shibboleth ; and he said Sibboleth; for he could
Page 200 - any provide not for his own, and especially for those of his own house, he is worse than an infidel.
Page 221 - Now, if there •were no pronouns, this sentence must be written as follows: ' A woman went to a man and told the man that the man was in great danger of being murdered by a gang of robbers; as a gang of robbers had made preparations for attacking
Page 250 - when GOD saw that they acted so madly, he did not resolve to destroy them utterly, but he caused 'a tumult among them by producing in them divers languages, and causing that through the multitude of those languages, they should not
Page 225 - A beggar with A Long beard' The man departs, and returns a week after: What do I say then? There goes THE beggar with THE long beard" Here they are both definite, for they refer to the same particular object. The most proper distinction seems to be that
Page 21 - easy to be sounded of themselves alone." " There are other articulate forms which the mouth makes, not by mere openings, but by different contacts of its different parts; such, for instance, as it makes by the junction of the two lips, of the tongue with the teeth, of the tongue with the palate, and the like.
Page 234 - O LORD, hear; O LORD forgive; O LOUD, hearken and do; defer not, for thine own sake, O my GOD.
Page 221 - Where the word of a king is, there is power, and who may say unto him, what doest thou f

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