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Focaloir Gaoidhilge-Sax-Bhearla Or an Irish-English Dictionary
J ..... O'Brien
Úplné zobrazenie - 1768
Focalóir Gaoidhilge-sax-bhéarla Or an Irish-English Dictionary
Úplné zobrazenie - 1768
according affinity agus alſo ancient appears arms Author battle beginning belonging body Brien called Celtic century Chief common compound conſonants corn corrupted County death derived deſcended Dialect English Eſtate fear fire firſt formed Gaul genit give Greek hair hand head Hebrew hence hill houſe idem Ireland Irish Irish language Irish word Italy kind King Land language Latin Letter light Lord manner means mentioned moſt natural noble Note obſerved original perſon plain plur Prince pronounced properly radical reaſon remarkable River ſame ſay ſé ſea ſee ſignifies ſmall ſome ſometimes ſon ſtone ſtrong ſuch territory thing thoſe thou tion town tree tribe uſed vowels Welsh whoſe woman writing written
Strana 518 - A CES CAUSES , voulant favorablement traiter l'Expofant, nous lui avons permis & permettons, par ces Préfentes, de faire imprimer ledit Ouvrage autant de fois que bon lui...
Strana 518 - Confeillers les Gens tenans nos Cours de Parlement , Maîtres des Requêtes ordinaires de notre Hôtel , grand Confeil , Prévôt de Paris , Baillifs , Sénéchaux , leurs Lieutenans Civils, & autres nos Jufticiers .qu'il appartiendra, SALUT. Notre ame...
Strana 453 - ... with regard to С and t) ; not only because they are two different letters, holding different places in all the alphabets, and consequently of different powers and functions in the radical and original formation of words, but also because such an unlimited indifference, in substituting those letters for each other in any particular language, cannot but be prejudicial to the affinity which the words of that language may radically bear with tbe words of the same meaning in other languages.
Strana 482 - Behold, the hope of him is in vain: Shall not one be cast down even at the sight of him? None is so fierce that dare stir him up: Who then is able to stand before me?
Strana 495 - Carisius have remarked that a syllable may be formed 455 cu either by one vowel or by two or three, as in the word aquae, &c. ; but Quintilian will not allow, that three vowels can be united in one syllable, and Terencian joins him in the same opinion: syllabam, says he, non invenimti-s ex tribus.
Strana 261 - Punic War; and Plutarch informs us that it was brought in by Sp. Carvilius, wherefore Diomedes calls it Nova Consona. But there is this other foundation for judging that the Latins had the y, or g, from the beginning, as a quite different letter from the K : viz.
Strana xxxi - I think I have discovered that which was previous to the Greek tongue, all over Asia Minor, Scythia and Greece. And this was the Japhetan, called afterwards the Pelasgian, and then Gomerian and Magogian, or Scythian language; which is now to be found only in Ireland, the Highlands of Scotland, and Wales.™...
Strana 261 - ... nearly of the same power; and hence in our old parchments, they are written indifferently for each other, of which practice some examples have been cited.