A Key to the Classical Pronunciation of Greek, Latin, and Scripture Proper Names: In which the Words are Accented and Divided Into Syllables Exactly as They Ought to be Pronounced, According to Rules Drawn from Analogy and the Best Usuage to which are Added Terminational Vocabularies of Hebrew, Greek and Latin Proper Names, in which the Words are Arranged According to Their Final Syllables, and Classed According to Their Accents; by which the General Analogy of Pronunciation May be Seen at One View, and the Accentuation of Each Word More Easily Remembered. Concluding with Observations on the Greek and Latin Accents and Quantity; with Some Probable Conjectures on the Method of Freeing Them from Obscurity and Confusion in which They are Involved, Both by the Ancients and Moderns
Collins and Hannay, 1823 - 103 Seiten
Was andere dazu sagen - Rezension schreiben
Es wurden keine Rezensionen gefunden.
Andere Ausgaben - Alle anzeigen
accent according adjectives adopted alter analogy appear authority become beginning Belonging body bring called cause close common compounds Consisting consonant contract contrary custom derived Dictionary diphthong direct distinct divided double draw English exactly exceptions fall final flat followed force former French frequently give given Greek ground hard hear heard irregular Johnson joined Kenrick kind language last syllable Latin letter manner mark means mouth mute nature noun observed opinion original pass Perry person plant preceded preserve Principles produce pronounced pronunciation quantity reason Relating rhyme rule says Scott seems separate sharp Sheridan short shortening silent simple sometimes sound speakers speaking spelling syllable termination thing tion tongue true unite verb vowel vulgar word writing written
Seite 40 - They rave, recite, and madden round the land. What walls can guard me, or what shades can hide? They pierce my thickets, through my grot they glide, By land, by water, they renew the charge, They stop the chariot, and they board the barge.
Seite 149 - The Ember days at the four Seasons, being the Wednesday, Friday, and Saturday after the first Sunday in Lent, the Feast of Pentecost, September 14, and December 13. " 3d. The three Rogation days, being the Monday, Tuesday, and Wednesday before Holy Thursday, or the Ascension of our Lord. " 4th. All the Fridays in the year, except Christmas-day.
Seite 300 - Were I to prescribe a rule for drinking, it should be formed upon a saying quoted by Sir William Temple : " The first glass for myself, the second for my friends, the third for good humour, and the fourth for mine enemies.
Seite 37 - Over thy decent shoulders drawn : Come, but keep thy wonted state, With even step, and musing gait, And looks commercing with the skies, Thy rapt soul sitting in thine eyes...
Seite 30 - But if this letter is too forcibly pronounced in Ireland, it is often too feebly sounded in England, and particularly in London, where it is sometimes entirely sunk...
Seite 12 - ... vowels. When vowels are under the accent, the prince and the lowest of the people, with very few exceptions, pronounce them in the same manner ; but the unaccented vowels, in the mouth of the former, have a distinct, open, and specific sound, while the latter often totally sink them, or change them into some other sound.
Seite 42 - ... they exist, have, in the framing their abstract ideas, chiefly pursued that end which was to be furnished with store of general and variously comprehensive names. So that in this whole business of genera and species, the genus, or more comprehensive, is but a partial conception of what is in...
Seite 310 - To put out of one place into another, to put in motion ; to give an impulse to ; to propose, to recommend ; to persuade ; to prevail on the mind ; to affect, to touch pathetically, to stir passion ; to make angry : to conduct regularly in motion.