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as our watches. 20. I cannot give a more proper instance of this, than by a letter from Pliny.
21. Thou hast not made my life so sweet to me,
That I, the king, should greatly care to live.
Less bright than they.
Before the cross'd shield, to his steel saddle-bow.
As still as a brooding dove.
That he will not be won to aught against him.
And range with humble livers in content,
And wear a golden sorrow.
As on a lyre ere its chords are still.
As precious as the gods do eat,
• Supine the Wanderer lay,
Dappling his face.
Shall never stem the billows more,
So, on his couch, lay Roderick Dhu !
More charms than my cattle unfold. 32. Motionless torrents ! silent cataracts !
Who made you glorious as the gates of Heaven
Beneath the keen full moon ?
Than see the doctor for a nauseous draught.
Than moulder piecemeal on the rock ! 35. The drying up a single tear has more
Of honest fame, than shedding seas of gore.
The persons placed within it could espy.
As if unearthly fiends had burst their bar.
While low sings the sailor who watches the wheel.
More sweets, than when in Tempe's shades
Sat four-and-twenty lovely maids.
40. Beneath the rule of men, entirely great,
The pen is mightier than the sword.
Beneath this crag,
The melancholy mountain yawns.
1. Reason : as, I went, because I was invited.
the news. 75. The Connectives of Adverbial Sentences of Cause are the subordinative conjunctions Albeit, although, as, because, except, for, however, if, lest, nevertheless, notwithstanding, provided, save, seeing, since, so, suppose, that, though, unless, whereas, and the compounds Forusmuch as, inasmuch as, in case, in order that, provided that, seeing that, so that. * Obs. 1. The adverbial sentence is often contracted : as, The captain, though wounded, stood his ground alone= The captain, though she was wounded, stood his ground alone. The conjunction is sometimes omitted : as, were it not so, I would have told you =[if} it were not so, I would have told you.
Obs. 2. When the conjunction is omitted the conditional sentence is often put in. terrogatively : as, Is any man cruel, he is also a coward =[if]any man is cruel, he is also a coward. It may also be put imperatively: as, Seek and ye shall find =(if ye] seek, ye shall find.
Obs. 3. Lest introduces an adverbial sentence denoting a negative purpos : as, I escape from the hunter lest (=that not) he should take me a prisoner.
Obs. 4. Adverbial sentences of cause (concession) are sometimes introduced by whoever, whatever, and other compounds of ever: Whatever might be their conduct, their fate was commonly the same. 76.
SIXTEENTH ANALYSIS MODEL.
Eternal sunshine settles on its head.
The sons of Italy were surely blest.
And how unwillingly I left the ring,
Obs. In sentence 10, c, And connects the co-ordinate noun sentences b and c, and how connects the noun sentence c to the adverbial sentence a.
Mention the adverbial sentences of cause :1. I cannot doubt it since thou art of the number. 2. I will tear this folly from my heart though every fibre bleed as I rend it away. 3. If few their wants, their pleasures are but few. 4. If he be sick with joy, he will recover without physic. 5. Thou art in no danger from me, so thou tell me the meaning of this practice. 6. Notwithstanding they might deviate into the paths of heresy, they were still actuated by the sentiments of men. 7. If it do him right, then he hath wronged himself. 8. So it stead you, I will write. 9. It matters not, provided they remove hence. 10. What dares not Warwick, if false Suffolk dare him? 11. Every house is shut up, that no man may come in. 12. Here's a hearty draught to you and to all brothers of the angle, wheresoever they be. 13. Though his shield was shattered, he shunned no man. 14. Howsoever they might vary according to the difference of times and circumstances, their numbers were seldom much inferior to those of the legions themselves. 15. I love her, though I dare not call her daughter. 16. If they pay this tax, they starve. 17. Sturdy he seem'd, though he was sad. 18. If you stab us, do we not die ? 19. This way the noise was if mine ear be true. 20. You have no reason to fear any enemy, if your operations be wisely planned and vigorously executed. 21. Since he has acted as becomes a brave man, I am satisfied. 22. Though a senator, he was invested with the first dignity of the army. 23. If we wept, it was not done in shame. 24. This is an eulogy the more honourable to Aristophanes, as it fell from Plato, the disciple of Socrates. 25. The terrified sailors would have begun to depart more quickly than they did, had not fear itself made them move slowly. 26. If I can catch him once upon the hip, I will feed fat the ancient grudge I bear him. 27. Though past moments are not to be recalled, past errors may be repented. 28. Cursed be my tribe, if I forgive him.
29. I was compelled to seek my father's door,
Though loth to be a burthen on his age, 30. If she be not fair for me,
What care I how fair she be?
EXERCISE 38. Analyse :1. As Cæsar loved me, I weep for him. 2. Lest any hurt it, I will keep it night and day. 3. So thou be good, slander doth but approve thy worth the greater. 4. We wear a face of joy because we have been glad of yore. 5. Albeit a man can't get out, he may do very well within. 6. At length, though hid in clouds, the moon arose. 7. Agriculture is the foundation of manufactures ; since the productions of nature are the materials of art. 8. Suppose I speak, ye should not be displeased. 9. If I die not of disease, I must perish with hunger. 10. So thou be secret and faithful, thou shalt follow me for a short time. 11. Guilti. ness will speak, though tongues were out of use. 12. I will not rise,