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for all; a home which no land has furnished the adequate type of, far above a peasant home in refinement and potentialities, and not one but equally as simple, frugal, and devout.

69. The sun had now gotten much higher and it cast long bars of gold across that white ocean through all the gaps of the hills, and an eagle, or some great bird of the mountain, came wheeling over the pine-tops, that were nearer, and hung as if to look abroad on that unwonted desolation poised and something sideways spying for the eyries of her comrades, with terror perhaps.

70. The squire said he did not merely like the old custom, because it was stately and pleasing in itself, but it was because it used to be observed at the college, where he was educated, at Oxford, and so the old song brought to mind the time when he was young and gamesome and he heard it chanted, and that he saw once more the noble old college hall and his fellow students in their black gowns loitering about.

71. The second knight said that he had loved her before the other loved her, for he had not known whether she was a woman or a goddess, whereas he had known at once that she was a human being, and that he had told him his love because he was his cousin and was bound to help him.

72. Again lifting your eyes, gleaming opposite, the white village and its abbey on the hillside may be seen, not indeed the walls of the home of these princes and princesses, but the abbey built on their foundations by the present owners, still beautiful.

73. Look carefully in the thoughts of all and give them freedom like you give yourself.

74. America's greatest men who were her Washingtons, Hamiltons, and Madisons, would have been rejoiced to have found a substitute for security for national dignity and greatness, which is an ideal commanding popular reverence that they knew was indispensable but they comprehended that that security was not to be obtained because they well understood that aristocratic institutions are not possible in all times and places, and perceived well that there was no room for these in their Republic.

75. But my business is only to state veracities and necessities, of both of which I look neither that the one will be accepted, or hope for the nearness of the other one.

X

INDEX.

[THE REFERENCES ARE TO PAGES.]

A, superfluous after kind of, sort | All (pronoun), use of, 24 f.; (ad-
of, 16 f.
Abbreviations,

punctuation of,
footnote 5, footnote 12, 18, 149,
183 f. See e.g., etc., i.e., ibid.
ADDISON, JOSEPH, 5, 21, 34, 71, 99.
Adjective phrases and clauses,
placing of, 218 ff.; as aid to sus-
pense, 244 f.; as connectives, 222.
Adjectives (109-120), after neuter

verbs, 110 f.; confused with
nouns, 111 f.; comparison of,
112 ff.; as connectives, 142 f.;
relation and placing of, 213 ff.;
as means of subordinating ideas,
236; indefinite, use of, 25 ff.;
agreement with, 36 ff.; posses-
sive, agreement of, 36 ff.; an-
tecedent of, clearly indicated,
footnote 204.

Adverbial phrases and clauses,
placing of, 218 ff., as aid to sus-
pense, 244 f.; as means of sub-
ordinating ideas, 237.
Adverbs (121-148), conjunctive, see
Conjunctions, adverbial; incor-
rect after neuter verbs, 110 f.;
as connectives, 142 f.; relation
and placing of, 207 ff.; only, plac-
ing of, 209; adverbial expres-
sions, punctuation of, 10, 15,
172 f.

AGASSIZ, ELIZABETH CARY, 248.
Agreement, of verb with subject, |
19, 107 f., footnote 126; of pro-
noun and possessive adjective
with antecedent, 19, 22, 36 ff.;
of pronoun after as, than, 40 f.,
after but, 123 f.

jective), 25 f.; for each, 27; for
any, 28; or both, 28.

Also, not only .. but also, use
of, 126 f.; placing of, 127 ff.
Although, as connective, force of,
137 f.

Ambiguity, repetition of words to
avoid, of article, preposition, to
used as sign of the infinitive, 197
ff., of noun, 199, of conjunction,
subject, auxiliary, 199 ff.; ante-
cedent of pronoun clearly indi-
cated, 204 f.; placing of adverbs
to avoid, 207 ff.; "misrelated"
adjective and participle, 213 ff.
Among, or between, 1 ff.
And, as connective, force of, 136 f.;
correlated with both, use of,
126 f., placing of, 127 ff.; error
in too frequent use of, 248 f.
ANDERSEN, HANS CHRISTIAN, 12,
13, 14, 21, 33, 37, 66, 77, 79, 84,
89, 98, 99, 100, 113, 134, 142, 209,
229.

Another, or the other, 33 f.
Antecedent, agreement of pronoun
and possessive adjective with,
36 ff.; confusion in regard to,
107; clearly indicated, 204 f.
Any (pronoun), use of, 23 ff.; (ad-
jective), 25 f.; all for, 28; agree-
ment with, 36 ff.
Anybody, any one, agreement with,
36 ff.; compounded with else,
sessive form of, 59 f.
APOCALYPSE (REVELATION), 135,
221.

pos-

Apostrophe, 3 f. Rules for, 149 f.

Appositive, punctuation of, 4, 171; | BLACKMORE, R. D., 41, 206, 207,

in possessive, 61; as means of
subordinating ideas, 236.
ARNOLD, MATTHEW, 13, 54, 67, 68,
104, 112, 142, 144, 148, 155, 204, 205,
206, 212, 234, 235, 246, 247, 260,
265, 266, 276, 277; style of, 269.
Article, repetition of, 197 f.; super-
fluous after kind of, sort of, 16 f.
As (conjunction), introductory
word, punctuation before and
after, 18, 183 f.; case of pronoun
after, 40 f.; correlated with 80,
131 f.; correlated with such, 132;
or like, 134 ff.; as connective,
force of, 138 f.; (adverb), corre-
lated with as, 130 f.; as . . . as
combined with comparative and
than, 131; superfluous in equally
as, 132.

As if, or as though, 140.

AUSTEN, JANE, 53, 69, 208, 228.
AUSTIN, SARAH, 136, 145.
Auxiliaries. See May, Shall, Will.

BACON, FRANCIS, 124, 132, 258.
Balanced construction, defined,
246 f.; Balanced Sentence, 257
ff., value of, 260 f.

BALDWIN, JAMES, 2, 4, 22, 25, 40,
44, 74, 82, 96, 104, 139, 140, 212,
216.

BALLADS, Chevy Chase, 40, 134;
The Beggar Knight, 63.

Be, subjunctive form of, 86 f.; use
of subjunctive in past tense, foot-
note 90.

Because, as connective, force of,
138 f.
BEDE, 62.

Beside, use of, 7 ff.

Besides (preposition), use of, 8 f.;
(adverb), 9.

Better. See Had better.
Between, or among, 1 ff.; with ob-
ject modified by indefinite adjec-
tive, footnote 1.

BIBLE, form of reference to, 9 f.,

158.

211.

BLAKE, WILLIAM, 121, 154.
Both (pronoun), use of, 24 f.; (ad-
jective), 25 f.; for each, 27 f.;
for all, 28; (conjunction), cor-
related with and, 126 ff.
Brackets, use of, footnote 155.
BRAUN, ALEXANDER, 248.
BROOKE, STOPFORD, 62.
BROWN, DR. JOHN, 49.
BROWNING, ROBERT, 48, 59.
BULWER-LYTTON, SIR EDWARD,
9, 199, 216.
BUNYAN, JOHN, 9, 48, 53, 125, 127,
132, 138, 139.

BURKE, Edmund, 79, 105, 113, 125,
146, 147, 254, 263.
BURNEY, FANNY, 55, 229.
BURNS, ROBERT, 124.
BURROUGHS, JOHN, 32.
But (adverb), use of, 121; (prepo-
sition), 124; with that, 124 and
footnote; (conjunction), 121 ff.;
superfluous in I do not doubt but
that, 124; equivalent to conjunc-
tion that, 124 and footnote;
equivalent to relative pronoun
that, 124 and footnote; corre-
lated with not, use of, 126 f.,
placing of, 127 ff.; as connective,
force of, 137 f.; error in too fre-
quent use of, 248 f.; (idiomatic),
122 ff.; case of pronoun after,
123; superfluous in cannot help
but, cannot but with infinitive,
104.

CAMPBELL, THOMAS, 75.

Can (could), or may, 62 f.; could
in indicative and subjunctive,
94 f.; cannot but, 104.
CARLYLE, THOMAS, 49, 252, 264;
style of, 269.

CAROVÉ, F. W., 136, 145.
CARROLL, LEWIS (CHARLES Lut-
WIDGE DODGSON), 44, 66, 97,
103, 111.

Case, of personal pronoun after

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