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11. Where he bowed, there he fell down dead. 12. I thoroughly rubbed the bandage wherever I could reach it. 13. I wandered where, all joyously, the stream rushed downward to the clamouring mill. 14. Where your treasure is, there will your heart be also. 15. I can follow the profession of arms wherever a trumpet shall sound. 16. Wherever they move in anger, desolation tracks their progress. 17. Wherever they pause in amity, affliction mourns their friendship. 18. No love can live where envy beareth sway. 19. Wherever he makes an attack, there you may stand upon your defence. 20. Where I have come, great clerks have purposed to greet me with premeditated welcomes. 21. Where his vast neck just mingles with the spine,
Sheathed in his form the deadly weapon lies. 22. The clouds in sullen darkness rest
Where he hides his light at the doors of the westo 23. Where Catherine Street extends,
A fiery tale its lustre lends
To every window-pane.
In the ocean's bosom unespied,
The listening winds received this song.
The lesser is scarcely felt.
Where vice is enthroned for wit.
Awed by their fame, he dare not tread;
The relics of his ancestry.
Or moss-crowned fountains mitigate the day,
Which plains more blest or verdant vales bestow.
Where the sun shines fair on Carlisle wall.
Of snow and hoar-frost, spreads her fruits and her flowers,
Poor Winter look fine in such strange masquerade. 71. Adverbial Sentences of Manner denote :1. Likeness : as, As the snow gathers together, so are our
(a) Equality : as, He was as gentle as a dove [is gentle].
(c) Proportion; as, The more my knowledge increased, the
more I perceived the injustice of his behaviour. 3. Effect or consequence : as, The torrent between us
rolled so violently that to pass was impossible. 4. Certainty or Uncertainty : as, As surely as yonder sun is
shining, I speak the truth, 72. The Connectives of Adverbial Sentences of Manner are the subordinative conjunctions: as, As, than, that, and the compounds As...as, so... as, according as, as if, as though, as when, insomuch that, so that.
Obs. 1. The predicate of the adverbial sentence of manner is usually omitted : as, Virtue dreads it as her grave = Virtue dreads it as she dreads her grave.
Obs. 2. Proportionate equality is expressed by the use of the adverb the (originally the ablative of the demonstrative pronoun) with the comparative : as, The poorer the guest, the better pleased he ever is with being treated. It will be observed that where there is an adverbial sentence of manner denoting proportion, the principal sentence is that which contains the idea of result or consequence. Thus the consequence of the increased poverty of the guest is the fact that he is better pleased with being treated. Hence, the principal sentence is, the better pleased he ever is with being treated.
Obs. 3. The connective as if is elliptical : as, He grasped his blade as if a trumpet rang=He grasped his blade as (he would grasp it] if a trumpet rang. In this example, He grasped his blade is the principal sentence; as he would grasp it, an adverbial sentence of manner to grasped; if a trumpct rang, an adverbial sentence of cause (condition) to would grasp.
Obs. 4. As though is elliptical: as. They walked as though they had never been parted They walked as (they would have walked] though (=if) they had never been parted. In this example, They walked is the principal sentence; as they would have walked, an adverbial sentence of manner to walked; though (rif) they had never been parted, an adverbial sentence of cause (condition) to would have walked.
Obs. 5. As when is elliptical; as, Break your bows, as when Adonis died = Break your bows, as [ye broke them] when Adonis died. In this example, (You] break your boros is the principal sentence ; as ye broke them, an adverbial sentence of manner to break; when Adonis died, an adverbial sentence of time to broke.
FIFTEENTH ANALYSIS MODEL. 1. A breath can make them as a breath has made. 2. Their ignorance must be as wonderful as their knowledge is. 3. Present fears are less than horrible forebodings. 4. The more the danger, still the more the honour. 5. He never appeared again, so that all our endeavours were fruitless. 6. Midway so many toils appear, That he who lingers longest here
Knows most of care.
As the night when sleep is sped,
I am left lone, alone.
EXERCISE 35. Mention the adverbial sentences of manner :1. We will hold it as a dream. 2. I wish no more than may suffice. 3. Thou art not so unkind as man's ingratitude. 4. I answered as well as I could to these compliments. 5. Such chains as his were sure to bind. 6. The more I looked on it, the more I thought I had seen the face before. 7. Curiosity should always be as carefully cherished in children as other appetites suppressed. 8. I directed my sight as I was ordered. 9. My affairs are not so flourishing as you imagine. 10. Fortune has so much forsaken me, that she has taught me to live without her. 11. Enough is as good as a feast. 12. Our power is weaker now than it was formerly. 13. My pulse, as yours, doth temperately keep time. 14. The one eye winks as though it were but blind. 15. Ās some pastures do breed larger sheep, so do some rivers breed larger trouts. 16. A dance is a measured pace, as a verse is a measured speech. 17. The panther in the wilderness was not so fair as he. 18. Such a catastrophe touches us in history as much as the destruction of Troy does in fable. 19. She wore a cap as white as newfallen snow. 20. The more .she raged, the more he did abide. 21. I shall not esteem my life a weightier matter than indeed it is. 22. The longer we remained still, the greater would be the danger of our ride home. 23. The enterprise was as full of danger as of glory. 24. No man is so worthy of envy as he that can be cheerful in want. 25. Light is more pleasing than darkness. 26. I would rather be a stone than what I am. 27. The trees were silent as the grave beneath them.
28. The blood more stirs,
To rouse a lion than to start a hare.
Than the wail above the dead.
EXERCISE 36. Analyse :1. The insult bred more of contempt than hatred. 2. The more we are), the merrier (we are]. 3. The fewer, the better cheer. 4. I continued to draw nearer these islands, so that I passed within two miles of the northernmost. 5. Her lips moved as if she spoke. 6. More is meant than meets the ear. 7. The higher our talents, the keener our perceptions. 8. She to me was as a fairy city of the heart. 9. The more I reflected on the matter, the less could I believe that she was a Saxon. 10. His men had followed him as closely as they were able. 11. They renewed the battle with greater vigour than before. 12. In this last attack they so completely repulsed the English, that the latter could never rally again. 13. She, clasping her hands in agony, fled, as if for refuge, to her father's cottage. 14. I felt as completely at fault as Robinson Crusoe did on his discovering the print of a man's foot on the sand. 15. The Earl of Moray behaved so gallantly in pursuing the English, that they knew not how to resist him. 16. The nearer we mortals come to God by way of imitation, the more happy we are. 17. The more accurately we search into the human mind, the stronger traces. we everywhere find of His wisdom who made it. 18. I'll do more for thee, Margaret, than any of thy kin. 19. 'Tis with our judgm nts.