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
Onderwerp: Taal- en letterkunde naar afzonderlijke talen: Engelse taalkunde
Trefwoord: Engels, Leermiddelen (vorm)
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   Engelsch leesboek voor eerstbeginnenden, benevens een woordenboekje
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any delay, set his little trembling captive free.
Not long after, the lion, as he was ranging the
forest in pursuit of his prey, chanced to fall into
the toils of the hunters, and not being able to
free himself, he set ujp a loud and most dread-
ful roar. The mouse, hearing the voice, .md
knowing it to be the lion's, went 5) to the
place, and bade 6) him fear nothing, for that 7)
his past kindness had made 8) him his friend. He
then fell 9) to work; and with his little sharp
teeth 10), gnawing a large hole in the net, soon
set the royal brute at large.
I) to lay. 2) plur. van mouse. 3) to run. 4) to think.
5) to go. 6) to hid. 7) for that omdat. 8) to make.
9) to fall. 10) plur. van tooth, land.
49. De Ilond in de Krihhe,
Not to let others enjoy what you cannot your-
self, is a mark of t,he basest mind.
A dog was lying upon a manger full of hay,
and an ox, that was very hungry, came 1)
near, and wanted to eat some of it; but the vile
our, when he saw 2) him coming, began 3)
to snarl and shew his teeth 4), and would 5)
not let the honest creature touch a bit of it.
Upon which the ox, turning from him, said,
in the grief of his heart, » Fie on thee! for a
I base and wolfish mongrel as thou art 6), who
> wilt neither eat hay thyself, nor suffer others
. to eat it."
1) to come. 2) to »ee. 3) to begin. 4) plur. van tooth,
de tanden. 5) will. 6) to be. — for — as thou art
v}elk een —— sijt gij.
50. De Bond en sijn Beeld,
The greedy, in striving to get more than they
have, often lose all.
A sly old cur of a dog, who had thieved a
piece of meat, and was trotting off with it, came
to a clear silver brook, over which he was
forced to pass. When he was got 1) on the