admit allow answer appear assertion attempt attention avoid beautiful begin believe better called cause century CHAPTER clear colon comma commencement common composition connection consideration considered construction correct dash directions doubt easily effect English errors example expect explain expression force French frequently give given grammar grammarians half hope ignorance important improvement instance instruction John kind knowledge language learned leave look manner mark matter mean mind Murray names nature necessary never newspapers Notes object observe occasions original paragraph particular past period persons plain pointing possible present proper propriety punctuation reader reason remarkable requires respect rules seems seen semicolon sense sentence separation simple sometimes stop style Suppose thing thought tion understand verbs whole wish words write young
Page 2 - VITRUVIUS'S ARCHITECTURE, translated by J. Gwilt, with Plates. 5s. 130. GRECIAN ARCHITECTURE, Principles of Beauty in, by the Earl of Aberdeen.
Page 65 - Philosophers assert, that nature is unlimited in her operations ; that she has inexhaustible treasures in reserve ; that knowledge will always be progressive ; and that all future generations will continue to make discoveries, of which we have not the least idea.
Page 6 - Gd. 131. READY-RECKONER FOR MILLERS, FARMERS, AND MERCHANTS, showing the Value of any Quantity of Corn, with the Approximate Values of Mill-stones & Mill Work.
Page 4 - NAVIGATION AND SHIP-BUILDING. 51. NAVAL ARCHITECTURE, by J. Peake. 3s. 53*. SHIPS FOR OCEAN AND RIVER SERVICE, Construction of, by Captain HA Sommerfeldt. Is.
Page 5 - Is. 6d. 76. GEOMETRY, DESCRIPTIVE, with a Theory of Shadows and Perspective, and a Description of the Principles and Practice of Isometrical Projection, by JF Heather.
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Page 19 - ... which used to be the standard of propriety and correctness of speech, was then, and, I think, has ever since continued, the worst school in England for that accomplishment ; and so will remain, till better care be taken in the education of our young nobility, that they may set out into the world with some foundation of literature, in order to qualify them for patterns of politeness.
Page 1 - Lamborn. 2s. 134. METALLURGY OF SILVER AND LEAD, by RH Lamborn. 2s. 135. ELECTRO-METALLURGY, by A. Watt. Is. Gd. 138. HANDBOOK OF THE TELEGRAPH, by R. Bond. Is. 143. EXPERIMENTAL ESSAYS— On the Motion of Camphor and Modern Theory of Dew, by C. Tomlinson. Is.
Page 65 - But as this passion for admiration, when it works according to reason, improves the beautiful part of our species in every thing that is laudable ; so nothing is more destructive to them when it is governed by vanity and folly.