Lehrbuch der englischen Sprache: Th. Lehrbuch für den wissenschaftlichen Unterricht in der englischen Sprache, mit vielen Uebungsstücken zum Uebersetzen aus dem Deutschen ins Englische
T.C.F. Enslin, 1861
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Adjektiv Adverb Adverbia alten angewendet Anwendung arme Artikel asked attributive ausgedrüdt Bedeutung beginnen beiden Beiſpiele bezeichnet Bezeichnung Beziehung book child daſſelbe derſelben Deutſchen dieſe dieſelbe eben einander einige Engliſchen entſpricht erſten Fällen feine fich find findet folgende Formen Frage Frau friend ganzen geben gebildet Gebrauch gehören Genitiv gewöhnlich good great große hand häufig have Herr Imperfekt indirekten Infinitiv iſt Kind kleine Komplement Konjunktion konnte lange Leben lieber little love machen Mann Melnotte muß näher Namen namentlich Natur never Perfekt Perſon Plural Prädikat Präpoſition Pronomen read Rede Relativ ſagt Säße ſehr ſein ſeine Seite ſelbſt ſich ſie ſind ſondern Sprache Sprechenden ſtatt ſtehen ſteht Stelle Subjekt Subſtantiv Sylbe Tage take Thätigkeit Theil They time Vater Verb Verba Verbindung vergl viel wendet wenig wife will Wirklichkeit Wörter year zuweilen zwei zweiten
Page 151 - Nay, take my life and all, pardon not that : You take my house, when you do take the prop That doth sustain my house ; you take my life, When you do take the means whereby I live.
Page 144 - In sooth, I know not why I am so sad : It wearies me ; you say it wearies you ; But how I caught it, found it, or came by it, What stuff 'tis made of, whereof it is born, I am to learn ; And such a want-wit sadness makes of me. That I have much ado to know myself.
Page 150 - It blesseth him that gives and him that takes: 'Tis mightiest in the mightiest: it becomes The throned monarch better than his crown...
Page 156 - Swim swam swum Swing swung swung Take took taken Teach taught taught Tear tore torn Tell told told Think thought thought Thrive throve thriven Throw threw thrown...
Page 233 - But in it there were three tall trees, And o'er it blew the mountain breeze, And by it there were waters flowing, And on it there were young flowers growing, Of gentle breath and hue.
Page 127 - My orchard was often robbed by school-boys, and my wife's custards plundered by the cats or the children. The 'Squire would sometimes fall asleep in the most pathetic parts of my sermon, or his lady return my wife's civilities at church with a mutilated courtesy.
Page 20 - As the vine which has long twined its graceful foliage about the oak, and been lifted by it into sunshine, will, when the hardy plant is rifted by the thunderbolt, cling round it with its caressing tendrils, and bind up its shattered boughs ; so...
Page 112 - ... more. She could read any English book without much spelling ; but for pickling, preserving, and cookery none could excel her. She prided herself also upon being an excellent contriver in housekeeping, though I could never find that we grew richer with all her contrivances.
Page 155 - Eat, eat or ate, eaten. Fall, fell, fallen. Feed, fed, fed. Feel, felt, felt. Fight, fought, fought. Find, found, found. Flee, fled, fled. Fling, flung, flung. Fly, flew, flown.