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" ... through that difficulty, how would he be able to understand it? The first thing that strikes your eye, is the breaks at the end of almost every sentence; of which I know not the use, only that it is a refinement, and very frequently practised. Then... "
The British Essayists: With Prefaces, Biographical, Historical and Critical - الصفحة 84
المحررون: - 1823
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Words and Their Ways in English Speech

James Bradstreet Greenough, George Lyman Kittredge - 1901 - عدد الصفحات: 431
...importance. He inveighs against such colloquial clippings as I'd, can't, he's, shan't, which he calls ' abbreviations and elisions, by which consonants of...together, without one softening vowel to intervene.' And he is particularly severe on ' the refinement which consists in pronouncing the first syllable in a...

Chamber's Cyclopædia of English Literature, المجلد 2

Robert Chambers - 1902
...difficulty, how would he be able to understand it? The first thing that strikes your eye is the breaks gry Justice shews her awful face ; sounds are joined together without one softening vowel to intervene : and all this only to make one...

Chambers's Cyclopaedia of English Literature: A History Critical and ...

Robert Chambers - 1902
...difficulty, how would he be able to understand it? The first thing that strikes your eye is the breaks at the end of almost every sentence ; of which I know...and elisions, by which consonants of most obdurate sounds are joined together without one softening vowel to intervene : and all this only to make one...

Crowned Masterpieces of Literature that Have Advanced Civilization ..., المجلد 9

David Josiah Brewer - 1902
...difficulty, how would he be able to understand it ? The first thing that strikes your eye is the breaks at the end of almost every sentence ; of which I know...only that it is a refinement, and very frequently practiced. Then you will observe the abbreviations and elisions, by which consonants of most obdurate...

Everyday English, كتاب 2

Jean Sherwood Rankin - 1906
...our English tougue. . . . You will observe the abbreviations and elisions, by which consonants of the .most obdurate sound are joined together, without...intervene; and all this only to make one syllable of two, . . . a natural tendency towards relapsing into barbarity, which delights in monosyllables, and uniting...

Everyday English: Language lessons for grammar grades

Jean Sherwood Rankin - 1903
...our English tongue. . . . You will observe the abbreviations and elisions, by which consonants of the most obdurate sound are joined together, without one...intervene; and all this only to make one syllable of two, ... a natural tendency towards relapsing into bar. barity, which delights in monosyllables, and uniting...

Everyday English, Book 1 ...

Jean Sherwood Rankin - 1903
...our English tongue. . . . You will observe the abbreviations and elisions, by which consonants of the most obdurate sound are joined together, without one...intervene; and all this only to make one syllable of two, ... a natural tendency towards relapsing into barbarity, which delights in monosyllables, and uniting...

Selections from the Works of Joseph Addison

Joseph Addison - 1906 - عدد الصفحات: 360
...He contributed to Taller, No. 230, a letter on the " corruption of our English tongue." He speaks of "abbreviations and elisions, by which consonants of...together, without one softening vowel to intervene." He notices " a natural tendency toward relapsing into barbarity, which delights in monosyllables ....

Jonathan Swift: Selections

Jonathan Swift - 1924 - عدد الصفحات: 448
...difficulty, how would he be able to understand it? The first thing that strikes your eye is the breaks at the end of almost every sentence; of which I know...consonants of most obdurate sound are joined together, 1 Thomas Harley, cousin of the first Earl of Oxford.—ED. without one softening vowel to intervene;...

The ABC of Lit Crit

Frank H. Ellis - 2005 - عدد الصفحات: 234
...dissonance, emphasizing the dissonant words. Cacophony: juxtaposition of consonants difficult to pronounce; "Consonants of most obdurate Sound are joined together without one softening Vowel to intervene." The Prose Writings of Jonathan Swift (1939-68), II 175 No more thy glassy brooA: reflect the day, But...
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