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acted action Active added Addiſon Adjective admit Adverb agreeing alſo authors Auxiliary bave becauſe become belonging called common Compounded Conjunction connected conſidered conſtruction Dryden effect Engliſh example expreſſed fame firſt former frequently give governed Grammar hath improperly Infinitive inſtead Irregular itſelf John joined kind King Language laſt Letter likewiſe Lord manner marked means Members Milton Mode moſt muſt Names nature Neuter Nominative Caſe Noun Number Objective Caſe obſerved Paft Participle particular Paſſive Paſt Perfect perhaps Phraſe Plural Points Pope Prepoſition Preſent Pronoun proper properly reaſon Relative requires reſpect rule ſaid ſame Saxon ſay ſeems ſenſe Sentence ſeveral Shakeſpear ſhall ſhould Simple Singular ſome ſometimes Spect ſtand Subject Subjunctive Subſtantive ſuch Swift taken theſe thing third Perſon thoſe thou tion tive underſtood unto uſed Verb vowel whole whoſe writers
Seite 33 - Of law there can be no less acknowledged than that her seat is the bosom of God ; her voice the harmony of the world. All things in heaven and earth do her homage ; the very least as feeling her care, and the greatest as not exempted from her power.
Seite 119 - They heard, and were abashed, and up they sprung Upon the wing, as when men wont to watch On duty, sleeping found by whom they dread, Rouse and bestir themselves ere well awake. Nor did they not perceive the evil plight In which they were, or the fierce pains not feel; Yet to their general's voice they soon obeyed Innumerable.
Seite 120 - ... less apt to affect the sense of it, and to give it a new meaning ; and may still be considered as belonging to the verb, and as a part of it. As, to cast, is to throw; but to cast up, or to compute, an account, is quite a different thing : thus, to fall on, to bear out, to give over, &c.
Seite 136 - Either how canst thou say to thy brother, Brother, let me pull out the mote that is in thine eye, when thou thyself beholdest not the beam that is in thine own eye ? Thou hypocrite, cast out first the beam out of thine own eye, and then shalt thou see clearly to pull out the mote that is in thy brother's eye.
Seite 13 - Grammar in general, or Universal Grammar, explains the Principles which are common to all languages. The Grammar of any particular Language, as the English Grammar, applies those common principles to that particular language, according to the established usage and custom of it.
Seite 149 - The principle may be defective or faulty, but the consequences it produces are so good, that for the benefit of mankind, it ought not to be extinguished.
Seite 146 - The paffion for praife, which is fo very vehement in the fair fex, produces excellent effects in women of fenfe.
Seite 131 - If there be but one body of legislators, it is no better than a tyranny ; if there are only two, there will want a casting voice...
Seite 26 - too careless an author. The indefinite article can be joined to substantives in the singular number only ; the definite article may be joined also to plurals. But there appears to be a remarkable exception to this rule, in the use of the adjectives few and many, (the latter chiefly with the word great before it,) which, though joined with plural substantives, yet admit of the singular article a ; as, a few men ; a great many men. The reason of it is manifest, from the effect which the article has...