Boekgegevens
Titel: Engelsch leesboek voor eerstbeginnende, benevens een woordenboekje
Auteur: Gedike, Friedrich; Bomhoff, Derk
Uitgave: Deventer: J. de Lange, 1840
5e verb. dr.
Opmerking: Vert. van: Englisches Lesebuch für Anfänger, nebst Wörterbuch und Sprachlehre. - 1795
Auteursrechten: Zie auteursrechten
Citeerinstructie: Bijzondere Collecties van de Universiteit van Amsterdam, UBM: Obr. 4085
URL: https://schoolmuseum.uba.uva.nl/bookid/LCSM_200628
Onderwerp: Taal- en letterkunde naar afzonderlijke talen: Engelse taalkunde
Trefwoord: Engels, Leermiddelen (vorm)
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( 63 )
die to be revenged of that tyrant. They had
spent whole months in this manner, the one in-
juring , the other complaining; when in the midst
of this rage towards each other, they were com-
manded upon the attack of the castle, where the
corporal received a shot in the thigh and fell.
The French pressing on, and he expecting to be
trampled to death, called out to his enemy.
• Ah, Valentine! can you leave me here?" Va-
lentine immediately ran back, and in the midst
of a thick fire of the French, look he corporal
upon his back, and brought -4) him through all
thHt danger as far as the Abbey of Salsine, where
a cannon-ball took off his head. His body fell
under his enemy, whom he was carrying off.
Union immediately lorgot his wound, rose 5)
up, tearing his hair, and then threw himself
upon the bleeding carcass, crying: »Ah, Va-
lentine! was it for me, who have so barbarously
used thee, that thou hast died? 1 will not live
after thee." — He was not by any means to be
forced from the body, but was removed with it
bleeding in his arms, and attended with tears by
all their comrades who knew their enmity. When
he was brought to a tent , his wounds were
dressed by force; but the next day, still calling
upon Valentine, and lamenting his cruelties to
him, he died in the pangs of remorse and despair,
120. De dtcingeland en de vleijer.
Dionysius, the tyrant of Sicily, showed how
far he was from being happy, even whilst he
abounded in riches and all the pleasures, which
riches can procure. Damocles, one of his flat-
terers, was complimenting him upon his power,
his treasures, and the magnificence of his royal
state, and affirming, that no monarch ever was
greater or happier than he. »Have you a mind,