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unless your highness hear me. 13. However minute these objects may be, they surely merited my attention, as Nature deemed them not unworthy of hers. 14. It will be well for us, if we can provide for our own defence. 15. You shall digest the venom of your spleen, though it do split you. 16. The pressure from behind forced them forward whether they would or not. 17. I think myself beholden, whoever shows me my mistakes. 18. If I can mend them, I will. 19. At twenty, though I was perfectly honest, yet every one thought me so cunning, that no one would trust me. 20. If he be brave, he is ready for the stroke.

21. If she be abandoned to her sorrow,

As is spoke, she never will admit me.
22. Have by some surgeon, Shylock, on your charge,

To stop his wounds, lest he do bleed to death.
23. Where'er I roam, whatever realms to see,
My heart, untravell’d, fondly turns to thee.

It were a sacrilege
To rob thee of their bounty, since they gave it

To thy use only.
25. Howe'er crowns and coronets be rent,

A virtuous populace may rise the while.
26. Put not thy trust in such as use to feign,

Except thou mind to put thy friend to pain. 27. Oh, could her inborn stains be washed away,

She were too good to be a beast of prey. 28. Whatever happy region is thy place,

Cease thy celestial song a little space.
29. Since every beast alive can tell

That I sincerely wish you well,
I may, without offence, pretend
To take the freedom of a friend.
Though hurricanes rise, and rise every wind,
They'll ne'er make a tempest like that in my mind.

I could die,
Though doubtless human fears would cross my soul,
Calmly even now.
My name, dear saint, is hateful to myself,

Because it is an enemy to thee.
33. Madam, if you could but find out a man

To bear a poison, I would temper it,
That Romeo should, upon receipt thereof,

Soon sleep in quiet.
34. Though woodbines flaunt and roses glow

O'er all the fragrant bowers,
Thou needst not be ashamed to show

Thy satin-threaded flowers.
35. If gory Culloden so dreadful appear,

Draw, dotard, around thy old wavering sight,

This mantle, to cover the phantoms of fright.
36. Once more, my harp ! once more, although I thought

Never to wake thy silent strings again,
A wandering dream thy gentle chords have wrought.

4. Connectives of Subordinate Sentences. 77. The following is a table of connectives of subordinate: sentences :

| That, but that.

Interrogative pronouns;) in I. Noun

who, which, &c. (indirect Sentence.

Other interrogative words: / ques

when, how, &c. ] tions.

Relative pronouns. II. Adjective

When, where, why, &c., being words Sentence.

equivalent to a relative pronoun

preceded by a preposition. After, as, before, ere, since, till, un

til, when, whenever, while, whilst;

but (=than). Time. { As soon as, as often as, as long as,

just when, no sooner than, the moment that, after that, before

that, till that, until that.

Whence, whencesoever, where; III. Adver Place. { wheresoever, wherever, whither, bial

I whithersoever. Sentence.

rAs, than, that, the (with comparaManner.

tive). | As—as, so—as, according as, as if, l as though, so that. . Albeit, although, as, because, except,

for, however, if, lest, nevertheless, notwithstanding, provided, save,

seeing, since, so, that, though, Cause.

unless, whereas. Forasmuch as, inasmuch as, in case,

in order that, provided that,

seeing that, so that. Obs. 1. Compounds like as if, as when, really introduce two subordinate sentences : as, 'Tis e'en as if an angel shook his wings = 'Tis e'en as (it would be] if an angel shook his wings.

Obs. 2. The word that introduces :-
(a) A noun sentence: as, I told him that I had received a small supply of money.
(6) An adjective sentence: as, Art thou the man that slew him ?

(C) An adverbial sentence of manner (consequence): as, It is seldom danger is so pressing that there is not time enough for reason to do its work.

(d) An adverbial sentence of cause (purpose); as, He put down his weapon that he might rest awhile.

78. Care must be taken to distinguish between noun sentences, adjective sentences, and adverbial sentences introduced by the same connective : as,

(1) He knows when it happened. (2) He knows the time when it happened. (3) He had just arrived when it happened. Explanation. In (1). when it hannened is the thing that is known and is therefore a noun sentence. In (2), when it happened qualifies time, and is, therefore, an adjective sentence. In (3), when it happened modifies the verb had arrived, and is, therefore, an adverbial sentence.

QUESTIONS ON SS 62—78.

1. What is an adverbial sentence? 2. What do adverbial sentences modify? 3. When are adverbial sentences co-ordinate to each other? 4. What do adverbial sentences express? 5. What do adverbial sentences of time denote? 6. What are the connectives of adverbial sentences of time? 7. When does but introduce an adverbial sentence of time? 8. When does as introduce an adverbial sentence of time? 9. Show how an adverbial sentence of time may be abbreviated. 10. When the connective is a double conjunction, how should it be treated ? 11. What do adverbial sentences of place denote? 12. What are the connectives of adverbial sentences of place? 13. What are relative adverbs? 14. What are demonstrative adverbs ? 15. What do abverbial sentences of manner denote? 16. What are the connectives of adverbial sentences of manner? 17. How is proportionate equality expressed ? 18. Show how the connective as if should be treated. 19. Show how the connective as though should be treated. 20. Show how the connective as when should be treated. 21. What do adverbial sentences of cause denote? 22. What are the connectives of adverbial sentences of cause? 23. Give an example of a conditional sentence put interrogatively. 24. Give an example of a conditional sentence put imperatively. 25. What kind of sentence does lest introduce? 26. What is the full construction of the sentence “ 'Tis e'en as if an angel shook his wings”? 27. What kinds of sentences are introduced by that? 28. Show how the same connective may introduce a noun sentence, an adjective sentence, or an adverbial sentence.

79. SEVENTEENTH ANALYSIS MODEL.

1. The king, who, as I before observed, was a prince of excellent understanding, would frequently order that I should be brought in my box.

2. He said he knew no reason why those who entertain opinions prejudicial to the public, should be obliged to change.

3. I observed to my companion that all this state and equipage would in China be regarded with the utmost reverence, because such distinctions were always the reward of merit.

4. He was told that, unless he returned fuller answers, he should be put to the torture.

5. He then desired to know what arts were practised in electing those whom I called commoners.

6. Triumphal arch, that fill'st the sky

When storms prepare to part,
I ask not proud philosophy
To teach me what thou art.

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