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accent according Aditi Adityas adjective admit Agni ancient applied authority become Benfey born bright bring called chariot clearly cloth cloud cows dawn deity derived difficult doubt earth Edited eight enemies epithet explained expression frequently friends give gods Greek heaven hero horses host hymn idea Indra íti LANGLOIS language light marutah Maruts meaning meant mentioned mind Mitra never occurs once originally pâda passages poet possible praise prayer priests Professor protect rain refers render represented retained Rig-veda root Roth sacrifice sám Sanskrit sárdhas Sâyana seems sense seven short Soma strength strong supposed syllable taken thee thou thought translate Varuna Veda Vedic Verse viii vowel vríshâ vríshan wealth weapon Wilson wish worship yát
Page 217 - NEWMAN. — A HANDBOOK OF MODERN ARABIC, consisting of a Practical Grammar, with numerous Examples, Dialogues, and Newspaper Extracts, in European Type.
Page 204 - AND SUNG-YUN, Buddhist Pilgrims from China to India (400 AD and 518 AD) Translated from the Chinese, by S. BEAL (BA Trinity College, Cambridge), a Chaplain in Her Majesty's Fleet, a Member of the Royal Asiatic Society, and Author of a Translation of the Pratimoksha and the Amithaba Sutra from the Chinese.
Page 214 - Hafizu'd-din. A New Edition of the Hindustani Text, carefully revised, with Notes, Critical and Explanatory. By Edward B. Eastwick, FRS, FSA, MRAS, Professor of Hindustani at Haileybury College.
Page 210 - Alisaunder, translated from the Latin by the same author, about AD 1340; the former re-edited from the unique MS. in the Library of King's College, Cambridge, the latter now first edited from the unique MS. in the Bodleian Library, Oxford.
Page 205 - BENFEY.— A PRACTICAL GRAMMAR OF THE SANSKRIT LANGUAGE, for the use of Early Students. By Theodor Benfey, Professor of Sanskrit in the University of Gottingen. Second, revised, and enlarged Edition. Royal 8vo, pp. viii. and 296, cloth.
Page 170 - Aditi, an ancient god or goddess, is in reality the earliest name invented to express the Infinite ; not the Infinite as the result of a long process of abstract reasoning, but the visible Infinite, visible by the naked eye, the endless expanse, beyond the earth, beyond the clouds, beyond the sky.
Page 219 - De Vere. — STUDIES IN ENGLISH ; or, Glimpses of the Inner Life of our Language. By M. SCHELE DE VERB, LL.D., Professor of Modern Languages in the University of Virginia.
Page 215 - MANIPULUS VoCABULORUM. A Rhyming Dictionary of the English Language. By Peter Levins (1570). Edited, with an Alphabetical Index, by Henry B. Wheatley. 8vo, pp. xvi. and 370, cloth.