Skrifter, Bind 2


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Side 33 - PP 239). - That can be said but of few hills in all these parts of the world (ib. 279). Mrk. It is to affirm, that a blind man may tread surer by a guide than a seeing man can by a light
Side 34 - as may allure thy minde to folly (Euph. 118). — It may seem a thing scholastical and somewhat idle, to recite things that every man knoweth (Bac. Adv. I, 7, 12). Who can tell but that it may work some good effect on some that are left behind (Buny. PP
Side 36 - also do the same (ib. 302). Således også i følg. eks., eg. «jeg tillader mig at —»: (Bac. Adv. I, 3, 3). And, may I say to thee, this pride of hers, Upon advice, hath drawn my love from her (Shak. Two Gent. III, i, 72). — I
Side 15 - (ib. 223). There (iat myschief is grete Mede may helpe (Piers PI. III, 176). -- For many a man so hard is of his herte, He may not wepe although him sore smerte (Ch. Prol. 229). b) om de fysiske kræfter: Swuche
Side 33 - Spec. Ill, 246). - - I saw two men, as like these as ever the world they could look (Buny. PP 232). — Four as deceitful villains as a man can meet with upon the road (ib. 317). II. May: A thousande partes better maye it (sc. the Bible) be translated in-to the
Side 31 - in hither. So you well may; but I of all have cause to leap for joy (Buny. PP 226). - - Laugh! ay, and well you miglit, to see yourself so well (ib. 262). 40. Can har nu vundet en fast position, som blir grundlaget for dets senere brug. Idet det nemlig har fat betydningen både af, hvad
Side 33 - Euph. 145). - • The most active or busy man that hath been or can be (Bac. Adv. I, 2, 7). The greatest terror and greatest clemency that could proceed out of the mouth of man (ib. I, 7, 28). b) i forbindelsen as—as: As litle harme .. .. as canne bee deuysed (More, Spec. Ill, 184). He is redye .... to
Side 52 - Ill, 321), - - I feel that if I looked at him any longer, I might be tempted to say something out loud (Dick. Copp. 8 a). • He .... having been schooled not to show or feel surprise at anything he might see or hear in our chambers (Thack. Newc. I, 73).
Side 49 - I should think there never can have been a man who enjoyed his profession more than Mr. Creakle did (Dick. Copp. 45 a). — There cannot be any objection to your seeing her presently ma'am (ib. 6 b). There is no person, however dull, from whom some information of a useful and interesting kind cannot be extracted (111. LN
Side 36 - Forresten er sprogbrugen her noget vaklende; således skulde man vente might i følg. eks.: We were minded upon a time to take our weapons with us and go see if we could light upon any of those that — (ib 321), da det følgende viser, at de virkelig opnåede sin hensigt. III. Hensigt: Let vs go in to the next tounes, that Y

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