A new Spanish grammar
F. Lucas, 1840 - Spanish language - 294 pages
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Common terms and phrases
accent acordar action adjective adverbs agree apetecer become begins bien body bueno called casa conjugation conjunction cual denote divided drink employed English estado example EXERCISES exists expressed father feminine fué Future Gerund give governed grammar haber herido hombre hundred imperative Imperfect indefinite INDICATIVE INFINITIVE instance irregular John kind language letter libro manner marked masculine meaning mind MOOD never Note noun objective Observation padre participle Pedro pensar Perfect person Peter placed plural position possessive preceded preposition Present pronoun refer rendered require RULE Señor sense sentence singular sometimes sound Spanish speak student subjunctive substantive syllable tense termination thing third thou tion translated verb vowel walk words writing written
Page 277 - In witness whereof, the Master of the said vessel hath affirmed to three Bills of Lading, all of this tenor and date, one of which being accomplished, the others to stand void.
Page 47 - ... one two three four five six seven eight nine ten eleven twelve thirteen fourteen fifteen sixteen seventeen eighteen nineteen twenty thirty forty fifty sixty seventy eighty ninety one hundred two hundred three hundred four hundred five hundred...
Page 277 - Algiers; to say [The merchandise is here described by marks, numbers and quantities]; being marked and numbered as in the margin, and are to be delivered in like good order and well conditioned at the aforesaid port of Algiers (the dangers of the seas only excepted) unto Andrew M.
Page 22 - Boluda, the act of bowling Observations on the manner in which Words that cannot be contained in one line are to be divided. Compound words are to be divided into their two component parts : as ab-negacion, con-cavidad, pre-dmbulo, mal-rotar. When the second component part of a word begins with s followed by another consonant, the * belongs to the first partj as cons-truir, ins-pirar, pers-picaz.
Page 196 - The future is frequently used instead of the present, and the future perfect instead of the perfect, in order to express a supposition or probability. As: (§r ttrirb Ijmtgrig feilt, / suppose he is hungry ; er IDirb hunflrig gemefen feilt, he has probably been hungry.
Page 277 - ... or to his assigns, he or they paying freight for the said goods at the rate of , with primage and average accustomed.
Page 266 - TEA. Have you carried in the teathings ? Every thing is on the table. Does the water boil ? Tea is quite ready. They are waiting for you. I am coming. I follow you. You have not put a Irasln ou the table.
Page 51 - Relative Pronouns are such as relate, in general, to some word or phrase going before, which is thence called the antecedent : they are who, which, and that ; as, ' The man is happy who lives virtuously.
Page 23 - Z, m, n, or r, and followed by another consonant at the same time, s must be joined to the consonant by which it is preceded ; as, Amsterdam. Four consonants coming between two vowels, are equally divided between them ; as trans-cribir.
Page 267 - It is the best shop for coffee and tea. Have you done already? You will take another cup? You can take another cup. I will pour you out half a cup. You cannot refuse me. Much rather not, I thank you. I have had three cups, and I never drink more.