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according alſo ancient appear Arabian Arabick Arabs arts Aſia Aſiatick beautiful becauſe beginning believe called characters China Chineſe common concerning conſider derived dialects diſtinct diſtinguiſhed divine doubt empire Europe evidence expreſſed fact firſt four give Greeks himſelf Hindus hiſtory human ideas important Indian inhabitants Iràn Italy king knowledge known language laſt learned leaſt leſs letters literature manners mean mentioned mind moſt mountains muſt natives natural never object obſervations opinion origin perhaps Perſian philoſophy preſent preſerved principal probably produced pronounced prove race reaſon regions religion remarkable repreſented reſemblance Roman ſaid ſame Sanſcrit ſay ſcience ſecond ſeems ſeveral ſhall ſhort ſhould ſince ſome ſound ſubject ſuch ſuppoſed ſyſtem Tartars themſelves theſe thoſe thou thouſand tion traces tranſlated true truth univerſal uſed various vowel whole whoſe writing written
Seite 30 - The Sanscrit language, whatever be its antiquity, is of a wonderful structure; more perfect than the Greek, more copious than the Latin, and more exquisitely refined than either; yet bearing to both of them a stronger affinity, both in the roots of verbs, and in the forms of grammar, than could possibly have been produced by accident; so strong, indeed, that no philologer could examine them all three without believing them to have sprung from some common source, which, perhaps, no longer exists.
Seite 233 - The fundamental tenet of the Vedanti school consisted, not in denying the existence of matter, that is, of solidity, impenetrability, and extended figure, (to deny which would be lunacy) but in correcting the popular notion of it, and in contending, that it has no essence independent of mental perception, that existence and perceptibility are convertible terms...
Seite iv - Portuguese were familiar to him. At an early period of life his application to Oriental Literature commenced : he...
Seite 29 - ... names both for things and for actions; as it has happened in every country, that I can recollect, where the conquerors have not preserved their own tongue unmixed...
Seite 131 - ... westward only, as it has been fancifully supposed, or eastward, as might with equal reason have been asserted, were expanded in all directions to all the regions of the world...
Seite xx - ... the nurse of sciences, the inventress of delightful and useful arts, the scene of glorious actions, fertile in the productions of human genius, abounding in natural wonders, and infinitely diversified in the forms of religion and government, in the laws, manners, customs, and languages, as well as in the features and complexions of men. I could not help remarking how important and extensive a field was yet unexplored, and how many solid advantages unimproved...
Seite 30 - ... so strong, indeed, that no philologer could examine them all three without believing them to have sprung from some common source, which perhaps no longer exists. There is a similar reason, though not quite so forcible, for supposing that both the Gothick and the Celtick, though blended with a very different idiom, had the same origin with the Sanscrit; and the old Persian might be added to the same family, if this were the place for discussing any question concerning the antiquities of Persia.
Seite 326 - In seven days from the present time, O thou tamer of enemies, the three worlds will be plunged in an ocean of death ; but, in the midst of the destroying waves, a large vessel sent by me for thy use shall stand before thee. Then...
Seite 385 - Muselmans are already a sort of heterodox Christians: they are Christians, if LOCKE reasons justly, because they firmly believe the immaculate conception, divine character, and miracles of the MESSIAH; but they are heterodox, in denying vehemently his character of Son, and his equality, as God, with the Father, of whose unity and attributes they entertain and express the most awful ideas...
Seite 247 - ... so that each original sound may be rendered invariably by one appropriated symbol, conformably to the natural order of articulation, and with a due regard to the primitive power of the Roman alphabet, which modern Europe has in general adopted.