A Practical Grammar: In which Words, Phrases, and Sentences are Classified According to Their Offices, and Their Relation to Each Other : Illustrated by a Complete System of Diagrams
A.S. Barnes, 1847 - 212 pages
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action Adjective Adjuncts Adverb ANALYSIS Antecedent applicable arts asserts Auxiliary Sentence become belong called cause Common commonly Compound compound sentence concerning condition Conjunction connection consist construction DEFINITE denotes describe determines Diagram distinguished earth EXAMPLES Exclamation Exercises expressed fact future Gender give grammar heart heaven Hence Hence..a Indefinite Independent indicate Infinitive Intransitive introduce John language letters limits loved mark Mode modify Nominative Note Noun or Pronoun Nouns and Pronouns object PARSED Participle passed Passive Past peace perform Phrase Plural position Possessive Predicate Preposition present Principal Prior proper properly qualifies question reading relation Relative rise Rule Second shows similar Simple Singular Number sometimes sound Specifying spoken spread storm Subject taken Teachers Tense term thee things Third Person Thou thought tion Transitive truth understood Verb Verbal voice walked word
Page 168 - And the widows of Ashur are loud in their wail, And the idols are broke in the temple of Baal, And the might of the Gentile, unsmote by the sword, Hath melted like snow in the glance of the Lord ! Lord Byron.
Page 37 - Like the leaves of the forest when Summer is green, That host with their banners at sunset were seen: Like the leaves of the forest when Autumn hath blown, That host on the morrow lay withered and strown. For the Angel of Death spread his wings on the blast, And breathed in the face of the foe as he passed...
Page 57 - But thou art here — thou fill'st The solitude. Thou art in the soft winds That run along the summit of these trees In music; thou art in the cooler breath That from the inmost darkness of the place Comes, scarcely felt; the barky trunks, the ground, The fresh moist ground, are all instinct with thee.
Page 110 - FRIEND after friend departs : Who hath not lost a friend ? There is no union here of hearts, That finds not here an end : Were this frail world our only rest, Living or dying, none were blest.
Page 83 - Eternal Hope ! when yonder spheres sublime Pealed their first notes to sound the march of Time, Thy joyous youth began — but not to fade. — When all the sister planets have decayed ; When...
Page 20 - Hope, of all passions, most befriends us here; Passions of prouder name befriend us less. Joy has her tears, and transport has her death : Hope, like a cordial, innocent, though strong, Man's heart, at once, inspirits and serenes...
Page 100 - There is a stern round tower of other days, ' Firm as a fortress, with its fence of stone, Such as an army's baffled strength delays, Standing with half its battlements alone, And with two thousand years of ivy grown, The garland of eternity, where wave The green leaves over all by time o'erthrown ; — What was this tower of strength ? within its cave What treasure lay so lock'd, so hid ? — A woman's grave.
Page 150 - Ahasuerus' name, and sealed it with the king's ring, and sent letters by posts on horseback, and riders on mules, camels, and young dromedaries: " wherein the king granted the Jews which were in every city to gather themselves together, and to stand for their life, to destroy, to slay, and to cause to perish, all the power of the people and province that would assault them, both little ones and women, and to take the spoil of them for a prey...