Titel: Hints and questions for the use of candidates, lower instruction English
Auteur: Hoog, W. de
Uitgave: Dordrecht: J.P. Revers, 1890 *
Auteursrechten: Zie auteursrechten
Citeerinstructie: Bijzondere Collecties van de Universiteit van Amsterdam, UBM: Obr. 4878
Onderwerp: Taal- en letterkunde naar afzonderlijke talen: Engelse taalkunde
Trefwoord: Engels, Leermiddelen (vorm)
* jaar van uitgave niet op de gebruikelijke wijze verkregen, mogelijk betreft het een schatting
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   Hints and questions for the use of candidates, lower instruction English
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1. A word that cannot be reduced to a simpler form is called
a root; as, man^ good, drink.
2. Particles added to the end of the root are called muf^xcs,
as, man-(v, Ax'mk-ing. *
Suffixes are said to form derivatives ; as, is
called a derivative from mayi.
3. Particles placed before the root are called prenxo!^; as,
w«-man ly, ^^^^s-deed, &c.
Prefixes are used to form eonipounds; as, for-bid,
gain-say, &c.
Prefixes were once independent words. Many of them are
still so used: cp. mis-take ~ a-miss; /o?r-know, know
before; ?(?/f/e;'-stand, &c.
4. Compounds are also formed by putting two words
together; as, black bird, ink-stand,
.5. Besides English suffixes there are very many others that are
borrowed from Trench, Latin, and Greek.
6. These suffixes mark different notions and relations. Some
denote the doer or agent; others form abstract nouns ; a few
express diminution or augmentation.
I. Nouns.
1 The A sent:
-e-r, (-ar, -or); bak-er, do-fr, begg-A/, \\-ar, ^di\-or,
cloth-i-t-/', Vdw-y-er.
-en ; (fem.) vix-e«.
-sler; (fem.) si^in-ster. It merely marks the agent in song-
ster, malt-A/er.