The Royal Universal British Grammar and Vocabulary: Being a Digestion of the Entire English Language Into Its Proper Parts of Speech ... In a Method Entirely New. ...
author, 1754 - 344 pages
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The Royal Universal British Grammar and Vocabulary: Being a Digestion of the ...
No preview available - 2016
abſolutely according Action admit Affirmation alſo appear Arts Auxiliaries begin Britiſh Tongue Common Names Compounds Conſonants denotes derived Diphthong ditto double Effect eject ending Engliſh EXAMPLE exhibit expreſſed Expreſſions fignifies final firſt fore foregoing four going Grammar Head Indefinite inft initial inſerted inſt irregular joined Kind Language Latin Letters Lord Manner Maſter Means modern Britiſh Mood moſt muſt natural Note Number Obſervations Order parallel Particles particular perfect Perſon Place Plural preſent proper Names Quality Words regular Relation render Rule ſame ſay Scale ſecond Senſe Sentences ſhall Sing ſingle Singular ſome Sort Sound Speech Subſtantive ſuch Suffering Syllable TABLE Term Termination theſe Thing thoſe thou tion univ unto uſed Verb Vowel wanting write
Page 261 - Sacrifice and offering thou didst not desire; mine ears hast thou opened: burnt offering and sin offering hast thou not required. Then said I, Lo, I come: in the volume of the book it is written of me, I delight to do thy will, O my God: yea, thy law is within my heart.
Page 305 - ... those who feel forsaken by God the volume ends with a chapter on eternal glory. The third volume is devoted to a history of God's redemptive work in which the influence of Coccejus is quite evident. In seven chapters the author takes up the history of the Church of God from Adam to Sinai, from Sinai to the birth of Christ, and from the birth of Christ to the time God revealed its future to John.1) The rest of the volume is an exposition of the Revelation of John based on the interpretative principle...
Page 249 - My duty towards God, is to believe in him, to fear him, and to love him with all my heart, with all my mind, with all my soul, and with all my strength...
Page 261 - But I am poor and needy; yet the LORD thinketh upon me : thou art my help and my deliverer; make no tarrying, O my God.
Page 261 - Rabshakeh, whom the king of Assyria his master hath sent to reproach the living God, and will reprove the words which the Lord thy God hath heard : wherefore lift up thy prayer for the remnant that is left.
Page 331 - Saying, or Paflage of an Author, be quoted in his own Words, it begins with a Capital, though it be not immediately after a Full Stop. 5. Write not a Capital in the Middle of a Word among fmall Letters, except in Anagrams.
Page 176 - January . , . February . . . March April .... May .... June .... July . . . . Auguft "... September October . . . November . December...
Page 35 - We have only about twenty-four feminines, distinguished from the males by the variation of the termination of the male into ess; of which number are abbot, abbess; count, countess; actor, actress; heir, heiress; prince, princess, &c.
Page 323 - When any Word is to be immediately mentioned, if it can be well underftood, it ought to be left out in the former Part ; as, Drink ye Red [Wine] or White Wine.
Page 331 - ... then they never fail to begin with a capital. 6. If any notable faying, or paflage of an author, be quoted in his own words, it begins with a capital, though not immediately after a period. 7. Let not a capital be written in the middle of a word among fmall letters. 8. Where capitals are ufed in whole words or fentences, fomething is exprefled extraordifiary great.