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" Their march,' says the author, speaking of the Greeks under Alexander, ' their march was through an uncultivated country, whose savage inhabitants fared hardly, having no other riches than a breed of lean sheep, whose flesh was rank and unsavoury, by... "
The etymologic interpreter, or, An explanatory and pronouncing dictionary of ... - Σελίδα 240
των James Gilchrist - 1824 - 274 σελίδες
Πλήρης προβολή - Σχετικά με αυτό το βιβλίο

A Rhetorical Grammar: In which the Common Improprieties in Reading and ...

John Walker - 1801 - 392 σελίδες
...of the Greeks under Alexander, " was through an " uncultivated country, whose savage inhabi" tants fared hardly, having no other riches " than a breed of lean sheep, whose flesh was " rank and unsavoury, by reason of their conti" nual feeding upon sea-fish." Here the scene is repeatedly changed....

Essays on rhetoric: abridged chiefly from dr. Blair's lectures on that science

Hugh Blair - 1801 - 348 σελίδες
...author, fpeaking of the Greeks under Alexander, " was through an uncultivated coun" try, whole lavage inhabitants fared hardly, having no " other riches than a breed of lean fheep, whole flefh " was rank and unfavoury, by reafon of their continual " feeding upon fea-fifh."...

An Abridgement of Lectures on Rhetoric

Hugh Blair - 1802 - 300 σελίδες
...march," fays the author, fpcaking of the Greeks, " was through an uncultivated coun" try, whofe favage inhabitants fared hardly, having no " other riches, than a breed of lean fheep, whofe flefh •" was rank and unfavory by reafon of their continual " feeding upon fea-fifh."...

English Grammar: Adapted to the Different Classes of Learners : with an ...

Lindley Murray - 1805 - 336 σελίδες
...proposition. The fallowing sentence isstillworse. The author, speaking of the Greeks under Alexander, says : " Their march was through an uncultivated country, whose...than a breed of lean sheep, whose flesh was rank and unsavoury, by reason of their continual feeding upon sea-fish." Here the scene is changed upon us again...

English Grammar: Adapted to the Different Classes of Learners : with an ...

Lindley Murray - 1805 - 336 σελίδες
...The folio-wing sentence is still worse- The author, speaking of the Greeks under Alexander, says : " Their march was through an uncultivated country, whose...fared hardly, having no other riches than a breed of Jean sheep, whose flesh was rank and unsavoury, by reason of their continual feeding upon sea-fish."...

An Abridgment of Lectures on Rhetorick

Hugh Blair - 1805 - 264 σελίδες
...march," fays the author, fpeaking of the Greeks. " was through an uncultivat" ed country, whofe favage inhabitants fared hardly, *' having no other riches than a breed of lean fheep, " whofe flefh was rank and unfavoury by reafon of their " continual feeding upon fea fifli."...

English Grammar, Adapted to the Different Classes of Learners: With an ...

Lindley Murray - 1805 - 328 σελίδες
...the Greeks under Alexander, fays : " Their march •was through an uncultivated country, whofe favage inhabitants fared hardly, having no other riches than a breed of lean fheep, whofe fiefh was rank and unfavoury, by reafon of their continual feeding upon fea-fifh." Here...

English grammar, adapted to the different classes of learners: With an ...

Lindley Murray - 1807 - 277 σελίδες
...sentence is still worse. The author, speaking of the Greeks under Alexander, says : " Their inarch was through an uncultivated country, whose savage...than a breed of lean sheep, whose flesh was rank and unsavoury, by reason of their continual feeding upon sea-fish." Here the scene is changed upon us again...

Lectures on Rhetoric and Belles Lettres, Τόμος 1

Hugh Blair - 1807
...Greeks under Alexander," their march " was through an uncultivated country, whose savage inhabi" tants fared hardly, having no other riches than a breed of lean *' sheep, whose flesh was rank and unsavoury, by reason of their " continual feeding upon sea-fish." Here the scene is changed upon us...

An English Grammar: Comprehending the Principles and Rules of the ..., Τόμος 1

Lindley Murray - 1808
...following sentence is still worse. The author, speaking of the Greeks under Alexander, says : " Tlicir march was through an uncultivated country, whose savage...than a breed of lean sheep, whose flesh was rank and unsavoury, by reason of their continual feeding upon sea-fish." Here the scene is changed upon us again...




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