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Books Bücher 1 - 10 von 39 in ... no philologer could examine the Sanskrit, Greek, and Latin, without believing...
" ... no philologer could examine the Sanskrit, Greek, and Latin, without believing them to have been sprung from some common source, which, perhaps, no longer exists. "
The universal instructor, or, Self-culture for all - Seite 65
von Ward, Lock and co, ltd - 1884
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New Englander and Yale Review, Band 16

Edward Royall Tyler, William Lathrop Kingsley, George Park Fisher, Timothy Dwight - 1858
...European world the connection of the Arian languages one with another, saying that " no philologer could examine the Sanskrit, Greek and Latin, without believing them to have sprung from some common source, which perhaps no longer exists. There is a similar reason, though not...
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Modern Philology: Its Discoveries, History and Influence ...

Benjamin Woodbridge Dwight - 1859 - 356 Seiten
...European world the connection of the Arian languages one with another, saying, that "no philologer could examine the Sanskrit, Greek and Latin, without believing them to have sprung from some common source, which perhaps no longer exists. There is a similar reason, though not...
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The Christian teacher. [Continued as] The National review

National review - 1861
...link which united them all. Consequently Sir William Jones, who died in 1794, writes: "No philologer could examine the Sanskrit, Greek, and Latin without believing them to have sprung from gome common source, which perhaps no longer exists. There is a similar reason, though not...
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Lectures on the science of language, delivered at the Royal ..., Band 1

Friedrich Max Müller - 1861
...refined than either, yet bearing to both of them a strong affinity. " No philologer," he writes, " could examine the Sanskrit, Greek, and Latin, without believing them to have sprung from some common source, which, perhaps, no longer exists. There is a similar reason, though...
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Beeton's Dictionary of universal information; comprising a complete summary ...

Samuel Orchart Beeton - 1861
...Even previous to the year 1794, the great orientalist Sir AVilliam Jones declared that no philosopher could examine the Sanskrit, Greek, and Latin, without believing them to have sprung from one common source ; and, says Max Müller, " as sore as the six Roman dialects point to...
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The National Review, Band 13

1861
...link which united them all. Consequently Sir William Jones, who died in 1794, writes: "No philologer could examine the Sanskrit, Greek, and Latin without believing them to have sprung from some common source, which perhaps no longer exists. There is a similar reason, though not...
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Lectures on the Science of Language: Delivered at the Royal ..., Band 1

Friedrich Max Müller - 1862
...refined than either, yet bearing to both of them a strong affinity. " No philologer," he writes, " could examine the Sanskrit, Greek, and Latin, without believing them to have sprung from some common source, which, perhaps, no longer exists. There is a similar reason, though...
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Proceedings of the Asiatic Society of Bengal

1868
...possibly have been produced by accident ; so strong indeed, that no philologer could examine all three, without believing them to have sprang from some common source, which, perhaps, no longer exists." — Ariana Autiqua, p. 122 &c. Our anthor thinks it difficult to conceive of the argument respecting...
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An ethnographic atlas [of the world].

1870
...European world the connection of the Arian languages one with another, saying, that "no philologer could examine the Sanskrit, Greek and Latin, without believing them to have sprung from some common source, which perhaps no longer exists. There is a similar reason, though not...
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Catholic World, Band 16

1873
...exquisitely refined than either, yet bearing to both of them a strong affinity. " No philologer," he adds, " could examine the Sanskrit, Greek, and Latin, without believing them to have sprung from some common source, which, perhaps, no longer exists. There is a similar reason, though...
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