Boekgegevens
Titel: Engelsch leesboek voor eerstbeginnenden, benevens een woordenboekje
Auteur: Gedike, Friedrich
Uitgave: Deventer: J. de Lange, 1853
6e 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. 4089
URL: https://schoolmuseum.uba.uva.nl/bookid/LCSM_200629
Onderwerp: Taal- en letterkunde naar afzonderlijke talen: Engelse taalkunde
Trefwoord: Engels, Leermiddelen (vorm)
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seldom reaches the ears of princes: they are
obliged to judge of every thing from the report
of others, and frequently are misled 5) on pur-
pose to serve the interest of those that deceive
and flatter them.
The King's attendants ride up and discover him.
Husband and Wife {both kneel). What will be-
come of us? We hope your Majesty will forgive
us; we did not know you were the King, or we
should not have made so free.
Antiochus. Honest people, fear nothing : I thank
you for your hospitable entertainment, but still
more for the lesson you have undesigned ly given me.
To you {the courtiers') who pretend to be my
friends, I have but few thanks to give; forduring
the many years you have served me, I have never
heard the truth concerning myself till this day.
1) to lo»e. 2) to bring. 3) to fit. 4) to forget. 6) to
mislead.
155. Keizer Karel V. doet afstandvan de Regering.
Charles resolved to resign his kingdoms to his
son Philip, with a solemnity suitable to the impor-
tance of the transaction, and to perform this last
act of sovereignty, with such formal pomp, as
might leave a lasting impression on the minds not
only of his subjects , but of his successor. With
this view, he called Philip out of England,
where the peevish temper of his queen 1), which
increased with her despair of having issue, ren-
dered him extremely unhappy; and the jealousy ^
of the English left 2) him no hopes of obtaining
the direction of their affairs. Having a.ssembled
the States of the Low-Countries at Brussels, on
the twenty-fifth of October, one thousand five
hundred and fifty-five, Charles seated himself,
for the last time, in the chair of state, on one
side of which was placed his son, and on the
other his sister, the Queen-dowager of Hungary,