Ollendorff's New Method of Learning to Read, Write, and Speak the Spanish Language: With an Appendix

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Página 554 - GREEK READING BOOK, For the Use of Schools ; containing the substance of the Practical Introduction to Greek Construing, and a Treatise on the Greek Particles, by the Rev.
Página 461 - ... ver si mi padre es vivo. D. QUIJOTE, cap. xl. The person speaking, out of civility always names himself the last. When Usted and a pronoun of the third person singular form the subject of a verb, the verb is in the third person plural ; as, You and he saw them. | Usted y él los vieron.
Página 42 - Has he as many horses as I ? — He has not so many horses as you ; but he has more pictures. — Has the merchant fewer oxen than we ? — He has fewer oxen than we, and we have less corn than he. — Have you another book ? — I have another.
Página 447 - Syntax principally consists of two parts, Concord and Government. Concord is the agreement which one word has with another, in gender, number, case, or person. Government is that power which one part of speech has over another, in directing its mood, tense, or case.
Página 396 - This time is called accent. An accent is that peculiar stress of the voice laid on a vowel of a syllable, in consequence of which it is more distinctly and forcibly pronounced than the other vowels of the same word. Hence the vowels are called long or short.
Página 392 - LL is sounded by placing the tip of the tongue against the lower teeth, and turning the thick part of it towards the roof of the mouth while emitting the breath with rapidity. It may be heard in the English word million ; but the II must be pronounced more quickly and strongly than in that.
Página 479 - ... apply one's self to study. to take possession of the property to lay a wager on a race. to make haste to come. to make haste for something. to take fast hold by the waist to be approved in any faculty approved as a surgeon.
Página 395 - LL, being considered a single letter, follows the same rule, which is also the case with ch ; as, ca-ba-lle-ro, mu-cha-cho. Two consonants between two vowels are divided by placing one to each syllable ; as, car-ga-men-to, en-ter-ne-ci-mien-to.

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