Titel: Theoretisch-practische spraakkunst der Engelsche taal
Serie: Leercursus ter beoefening der Engelsche taal, 2e ged
Auteur: Cowan, Frederick Martin; Bruinvisch Maatjes, Adrianus
Uitgave: Amsterdam: J.H. Gebhard & comp, 1877
7e dr
Auteursrechten: Zie auteursrechten
Citeerinstructie: Bijzondere Collecties van de Universiteit van Amsterdam, UBM: P.B. 6 : 7e dr. (dl. II)
Onderwerp: Taal- en letterkunde naar afzonderlijke talen: Engelse taalkunde
Trefwoord: Engels, Leermiddelen (vorm)
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   Theoretisch-practische spraakkunst der Engelsche taal
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For within the hollow crown.
That rounds the mortal temples of a king,
Keeps Death his court,
Shakespeare. 'Richard II, III. 2.
Is de personificatie minder sterk, dan vindt men death
ook als onzijdig gebrnikt:
Death, a necessary end.
Will come, when it will come,
SiiAKESPBAEE. JuUus Cacsar. II. 2.
As we grow older, the days seem to grow shorter, and our
intimacy with time ever lessens the perception of his stay.
Goldsmith. Tic, of Wah.
Sleep, listening to thee will watch ^
Or we can hid his absence, till thy song
End, Milton. Far. Lost.
Sleep, gentle sleep,
0 thou dull god!
Shakespeare. Benry IV. Part. 2, III. 1.
Overhead the moon
Wheels her pale course.
Milton. Par. Lost.
Or if the star of evening and the moon
Haste to thy audience. Night with her will hring
Silence. Milton. Par. Lost.
Thou, nature, art my goddess; to thy law
My services are hound.
Shakespeare. King Lear. I. 2.
England owes her escape from such calamities to an event
tchich her historians have generally represented as disastrous.
Macaulat. Hist, of jEngl.
U seemed hut too prohahle that the whole government of the
Anglican Church would shortly pass into the hands of deadly
Macaulat. Hist, of Engl.
Cowan en Maatjes, Leerc. He ged. 7de druk.