Imatges de pÓgina
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Su

per na tu rally, ad. above na- Un de libe rat ed, part not considture

ered

[searched out Su per nú me ra xy, a. above a sta Un in vés ti gat ed, part. not to be ted number

Un pre médi ta ted, part: not studiThe o rét ically, ad. speculatively ed before hand

TABLE XVII.

Words of seven syllables, accented variously.

Com men su ra bil i ty, s. capacity In di vis i bil i ty, s. the incapacity

of being compared with ano- of being divided
ther

In sep ar a bil i ty, s. the quality of }m penetra bil i ty, S. quality of indivisibility not being pierceable

In dis-so lu bil i ty, s. the quality of -In com pat ibility, s. inconsistency not being divisible

of one thing with another La ti tu di ná ri an, s. one who deIn cor rupti bil i ty, s. insuscepti- parts from rigid orthodoxy bility of corruption

Per pen dic u lár i ty, s. the state Im ma te ri ál i ty, s. the quality of of being perpendicular

existiog without matter [ence Va li tu di ná ri an,.s. a sickly perIn di vid u ál i ty, s. distinct exist

son

ARTICLE III.

A list of words of two syllables, which change the accent with

their meaning.

Nouns. ábject absent abstract accent áffix assign augment bombard cément colleague cóllect compact compound cómpress cáncert concrete conduct cónfine conflict

Verbs.
to abjéct
to absent
to abstract
to accént

to affix
to assign

to auginént
to bombárd
to cement
to colleague
to colléct
to compact
to compound
to compress
to concert
to concréte
to conduct
to confine
to conflict

Nouns.
cónserve
consort
contest
cóntract
cóntrast
cónverse
cónyert
convict
Convey
désert
discount
prótest
rébel
récord
réfuse
súbject
torment
transport

-Verbs,
to consérve
to consórt
to contést
to. contract
to contrast
to converse
to convért,
to convict
to convoy
to desért
to discount?
to protest
to rebél
to recórda
to refúse
to subject
to tormént
to transport

Substantives. August cómpact

Adjectives, augúst compact..

Substantived
minate
súpine

Adjectiga minúte supine

The same part of speech is pronounced differently.

Buffet
púffet
to conjúre

a cupboard
a blow
to entreat

to cónjure
desért
désert

to deal in magick merit wilderness

Though these words have been couched in their proper place, yet they are here repeated for the scholars more minute peru

sal of them.

THE young reader will be convinced, by experience, that the analogy and strength of our language require the accent to be placed as far back as possible; this is the true reason why we find all our English writers placing it upon the first syllables of our words; while we see the writers of other languages, particularly the French, placing it upon the last syllables.

Our language, though the finest in the world, could not escape the rude sarcasm of the Batavian, throwing aside his pipe and red herring, becomes an envious and clumsy critick.

Who still remembering well his disgraced navy ;
His fallen broom, and tars sent down to Davy.

DUTCH POETRY.

"Two neighbours do my unsocial bounds surround,
With whom in friendly converse, I am never found.
The one filled with beef and pudding, to his brutish chin,
Must end his few and painful words, before he well begin.
Thus must he, his cause at foreign courts prorogue,
Unul he calls upon the wild-man, with his huge brogue.
The other, ever flippant on his meager soup,
Has too much lingo for a whole British troop:
For if, of foreign news, Monsieur Pertinax should tell,
He allows pot an instant, to say quelle nouvelle.
His everlasting tongue, with whirlwind speed is sped;
He talks the livelong-day, and even the whole night in bed."

thuş sung Mævites

)

AND CONCISE EXPOSITOR.

121

Ph

TABLE XVIII.

Proper names of Men. (The Ita!ic letter shers the accent.)

Roger

Ez ra

Jo nas

Mo ses

Aa ron

Ben ja min
A bel Ben net
s bram Ber nard
Abra ham Brad ford
A dam Ca leb
Al bert Charles
Allen Clark
A lex an der Cyp ri an
Alfred Da ni el
Am brose Da vid
A mos

Den nis
An drew Edmund
An tho ny Ed ward
AT chibald Ed win.
Arthur
Aus tin Eg bert
A sa hel E le a zár
A saph

E li

Elias
A sher Elie zer
Bar na bas E-li sha

E noch Is rol Luke Reu ben
E phraim Icha bod Le vi Rich ard
E ze kiel Ja bez Lou ther. Ro bert
E ras tus Ja cob Mark

James Mar tin Rui fus
E be ne zer Jeffrey Mat thew Sa mu el
Fran cis Job

Mi chæl Seth
Fre de ric Jo el Miles Sil ves ter
Ga briel John Mor gan Si me on
George

Si mon
Gi de on Jo seph Me dad So lo mon
Gilbert Jo si ah Na than Ste phen
Giles Jo shu a

Nathaniel The o dore
God frey
Jude Nicho las Thomas

Nor man Ti mo thy
Je re miah 01-i ver Ti tus
Hugh

Jo na than Peter U ri ah
Ho ra tio Ja red Paul

Va len tine
Ho race

Jes se Philip Vin cent
Heze ki aii Lewis Phine as Wal ter
Isaac

Lu cius Ralph Za doc

Ed går

Jus tuis

Gre go ry
Hen ry

A sa

Names of Woment.

I sa bei

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Ma ry

-Abi gail
De bo rah Emilia

Lu cin da Pris cil la
Dinagh
Faith Jane

Ma bel Pru dence
· Ann
Dor cas
Flo ra
Je mi ma

Mar ga ret Rachel An na

Jen net Mar tha Rebecca
Do ro thy. Frances
An nis

Ruth
De lia Grace Julia
A me lia
E li za
Hannah Ju li a na

Ma ri à Rose
Brid get

Sa rah
Eliza beth Har ri ot Ka tha rine Nancy
Be lin da
En ina
Helen Loye Pa tience

Sophia
Ca ro line Emily Hen ri et ta Lucy, Pe ne lo pe Sally
Cla ris sa

Su san

nah Es ther Hes ter

Phe be
Ce lia Eu nice Hui dah

Su san
Lu cre tia Fhil lis

Ly dia

TABLE XIX

In order that the young learner should be able to tell what chapter he Iteads in, or what verse he is at; I have here inserted a very useful table, which Masters or Mistresses may teach their scholars with ease.

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Of contractions by which whole words and sentences are known by cera

tain letters only.

A. B. or B. A. Bachelor of arts Gent. Gentleman
A. D. In the year of our lord Hou, Honorable
A, M, or M. A, Master of arts Heb. Hebrews
B. D. Bachelor of Divinity

J. H. S. Jesus the saviour of men.
Bp. Bishop

Isa. Isaiah Abp. Archbishop

J. D. Doctor Juris or doctor of laws Bart. Baronet

Joh. or Jno. John Cwt. or 112 pounds, an hundred Jon. Jonathan weight

Josh. Joshua Col. Colonel

K King C. S. Keeper of the seal

Km. Kingdom C.P. S. Keeper of the privy seal Knt. Knight. D. D. Doctor of divinity

L. Lord or Lady Dec. December

Ldp. Lordship Deut. Duteronomy

Laup. Ladyship Ditto or do. The same

Lev, Leviticus Du. Duke

LL. D. Doctor of the Canon anda Dukm. Dukedom

Civil law E. Earl

Lieut, Lieutenant Earlm. Earldom

Lt. Letter Eccl. Ecclesiastes

Luk. Luke Eccles. Ecclesiasticas

M. Marquis Ep. Epistle

Madm. Madam Eph. Ephesians

M. D. Doctor of physick Esai. Esaias

Md. Medicine Esq. Esquire

Mdm. Memorandum Ev. Evangelist

Mr. Master Exon. Exeter

Mrs. Mistress Ex. Exodus or example

M. S. Manuscript Feb. February

MS. S. Manuscripts F. R. S. Fellow of the Royal society N. B. Take notice Gal. Galatians

Noy, Noyembery Gen. Genesis

No. Number Gern, Generalissimo

Obj. objection

ht

1

Oct. October
Parl. Parliament
Philom. A lover of learning
Q. Queen or Question
Regr. Register
Reg. Dep. Deputed Register
Rev. Revelation or Reverend
Rt. Hon. Right honorable
Rt. Worp. Right Worshipful
Rt. Rey. Right Reverend
St. Saint
Sept. September
Sr. Sir
St. P. S. Professor of Divinity
Tho. Thomas
Theods. Theodorus
Theo, Theophilus
Thess. Thessalonians

Wp. Worshipful
Xpr. Christopher
Xt. Christ
Xtn. Christian
E. G. or V. Gi as for example
J. E. that is (
Q, D. as if he should say
Q, L. as much as you please
Q. S. a sufficient quantity
V. verse
Vide. see
Viz, that is to say
Ye, thee
Yn. then

Yr. your

Yt. that
& and
&c. and so forth

PART II.

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Select sentencesg, paragraphs and pieces for the use of the younger

reader.

Diligence, industry, and proper improvements of time, are the chief duties of youth.

Virtuous youth gradually brings forward accomplished and flourishing manhood.

Whatever useful or engaging endowments we possess, virtue is requisite, in order to their shining with proper lustre.

There is nothing, except simplicity of intention, and purity of principle, that can stand the test of near approach and strict exa: amination.

No person who has once yielded up the government of his mind, and given loose rein to his desires and passions, can telt how far they may carry.

him. Tranquility of mind is always most likely to be attained, when the business of the world is tempered with thoughtful and serious retreat.

He who would act like a wiseman, and build his house on the rock, and not on the sand, should contemplate human life, not only in the sun shine but also in the shade.

To maintain a steady and unbroken mind, amidst all the shocks of the world, marks a great and noble spirit.

They, who have nothing to give, can often afford relief to others, by imparting what they feels

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