First Lessons in Composition: In which the Principles of the Art are Developed in Connection with the Principles of Grammar; Embracing Full Directions on the Subject of Punctuation, with Copious Exercises, Księga 1
Appleton, 1862 - 182
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accented adding the suffix adjective pronouns adverb antecedent apostrophe argumentative discourses Bees make honey capital letters caret classes comma commencing complete the sense composition compound sentence compound word conjunction connect consonant Copy and punctuate Cornell's dash occurs derivative words describe dictionary earth exclamation point exclamatory sentence Exercise express father final consonant following sentences Geography Give an example happiness Horatius cocles hyphen infinitive mood insert interjection interrogation point interrogative pronoun intransitive introduced James John John's kind LESSON Mahomet Mary metaphor narration noun or pronoun object obtained by adding parentheses participial clause participle personal pronoun placed preposition principal pronoun 1 Mention proper nouns punctuate the following pupil quotation marks relative clause relative pronoun respecting rule that relates semicolon similes simple sentences sound style swan syllable teacher tell tence thou tion tive transitive verb virtue vocative clause vowel walking William Walton words and clauses
Strona 64 - The only point where human bliss stands still, And tastes the good without the fall to ill ; Where only merit...
Strona 58 - No matter how poor I am ; no matter though the prosperous of my own time will not enter my obscure dwelling, if the sacred writers will enter and take up their abode under my roof, if Milton will cross my threshold to sing to me of Paradise, and...
Strona 54 - It is chiefly through books that we enjoy intercourse with superior minds, and these invaluable means of communication are in the reach of all. In the best books, great men talk to us, give us their most precious thoughts, and pour their souls into ours. God be thanked for books. They are the voices of the distant and the dead, and make us heirs of the spiritual life of past...
Strona 177 - Honor and shame from no condition rise ; Act well your part, there all the honor lies.
Strona 169 - Long to my joys my dearest lord is lost, His country's buckler, and the Grecian boast : Now from my fond embrace, by tempests torn, Our other column of the state is borne : Nor took a kind adieu, nor sought consent...
Strona 102 - It scarce deserved his verse. With nature's self He seemed an old acquaintance, free to jest At will with all her glorious majesty. He laid his hand upon " the ocean's mane," And played familiar with his hoary locks.
Strona 178 - Man yields to custom, as he bows to fate, In all things ruled — mind, body, and estate ; In pain, in sickness, we for cure apply To them we know not, and we know not why...
Strona 5 - ... treated, examples for correction being presented under each. The different kinds of composition follow ; and, specimens having been first given, the pupil is required to compose successively letters, descriptions, narrations, biographical sketches, essays, and argumentative discourses. After this, the principal figures receive attention ; and the work closes with a list of subjects carefully selected, arranged under their proper heads, and in such a way that the increase in difficulty is very...
Strona 89 - Never put off till to-morrow what you can do to-day. 2. Never trouble another for what you can do yourself. 3. Never spend your money before you have it. 4. Never buy what you do not want, because it is cheap ; it will be dear to you. 5. Pride costs us more than hunger, thirst, and cold. 6. We never repent of having eaten too little.
Strona 148 - ... came into view. He was tall, and so meagre as to make him seem above even the six feet that he actually stood in his stockings. On his head, which was thinly covered with lank, sandy hair, he wore a cap made of foxskin, resembling in shape the one we have already described, although much inferior in finish and ornaments.