The Fifth, Or, Elocutionary Reader, in which the Principles of Elocution are Illustrated by Reading Exercises in Connection with the Rules : Designed for the Use of Schools and Academies
Sanborn, Carter & Bazin, 1855 - 480页
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accent arms beauty become born bright called changes character clause condition consist correct darkness death deep denote direct distinguished earth elements emphasis emphatic EXERCISE expressed falling father feel feet force Give an example given glory hand happy head heard heart heaven hills honor hope human important inflection Italy kind knowledge land language learned leave less LESSON letters liberty light live look mark meaning measure mighty mind mountain nature never NOTE objects once passed pause present principles Pronounce quantity QUESTIONS reading requires rising Roman Rome rule sense sentence short sometimes soul sound speak spirit stand stars stress strong succession syllable thee things thou thought tion trochaic true usually utterance verse virtue voice whole words
第192页 - You have done that you should be sorry for. There is no terror, Cassius, in your threats; For I am arm'd so strong in honesty, That they pass by me as the idle wind Which I respect not.
第334页 - I was here airing myself on the tops of the mountains, I fell into a profound contemplation on the vanity of human life ; and passing from one thought to another, " Surely," said I, " man is but a shadow, and life a dream.
第234页 - BRIGHTEST and best of the sons of the morning, Dawn on our darkness and lend us thine aid; Star of the east, the horizon adorning, Guide where our infant Redeemer is laid.
第330页 - Dear lovely bowers of innocence and ease, Seats of my youth, when every sport could please, How often have I loitered o'er thy green, Where humble happiness endeared each scene...
第337页 - These hidden pit-falls were set very thick at the entrance of the bridge, so that throngs of people no sooner broke through the cloud, but many of them fell into them. They grew thinner towards the middle, but multiplied and lay closer together towards the end of the arches that were entire. There were indeed some persons, but their number was very small, that continued a kind of hobbling march on the broken arches, but fell through one after another, being quite tired and spent with so long a walk.
第439页 - Signior Antonio, many a time and oft In the Rialto you have rated me About my moneys and my usances : Still have I borne it with a patient shrug, For sufferance is the badge of all our tribe. You call me misbeliever, cut-throat dog, And spit upon my Jewish gaberdine, And all for use of that which is mine own.
第141页 - The bell strikes one. We take no note of time, But from its loss. To give it then a tongue, Is wise in man. As if an angel spoke, I feel the solemn sound. If heard aright, It is the knell of my departed hours: Where are they?
第335页 - The valley that thou seest, said he, is the vale of misery ; and the tide of water that thou seest, is part of the great tide of eternity.
第142页 - In thoughts from the visions of the night, when deep sleep falleth on men, fear came upon me, and trembling, which made all my bones to shake. Then a spirit passed before my face ; the hair of my flesh stood up.
第93页 - There is a way which seemeth right unto a man, but the end thereof are the ways of death.