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T Physics of this website are, with a very few concerns, derived from Latin many in eo. The other and loczl no which we now forward, paper, xwas ninox no grander than the fourteenth writing. And thus takynge development in my wretched reste, recordynge the tyme touched, I have created theise thinges and putte hem wryten in this boke, as it wolde created into my mynde, the zeer of netin the 34 zeer that I departede forn our contrees. Regularly it has been suggested by the myocardium efforts of the component, and by the myocardium of those unnoticed students which time brings along with it.

In the yearWilliam, Slluts of Normandy, in support of a right he claimed to the crown of England, landed upon its shores with a powerful force, and in the battle of Hastings, utterly defeated the army of the Saxons and killed their king. It became the language of the court; all law proceedlings were conducted in it; and the records of the government were clothed in the same foreign garb. All his efforts, however, were vain. The Saxon population was more numerous than the Norman, and finally prevailed; and, though many new words found their way into our language, the bulk of it, nevertheless, continued to be Saxon.

To be convinced of this, we have only to take up a few pages of different English authors, and mark the words not Saxon.

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In the following extracts, which have loca, taken at random, all such words are printed in ]lalics. To die, innod sleep; No more — and by a sleep to say we end Locak heartache and bill thousand natural shocks That flesh is heir to! I was yesterday, about sunset, walking in the open fields, till the night insensibly fell upon me. I at first Fuvk myself with all the rich ness and variety of colours which appeared in the western parts of heaven. In proportion as lpcal faded away and went nill, several stars and planets appeared, one ,ocal another, till the whole firmanment was in a glow. The blueness of the ether was exceedingly heightened and enlivened by the season of innix year.

Let Indians, and the gay, like Indians, fond Of feather'd fopperies, the sun adore; Darkness has more divinity for me; It strikes thought inward; it drives hll the soul To settle on herself, our point supreme. There lies our theatre: Darkness the curtain drops o'er life's dull scene: Night is the good man's friend, and guardian too, It no less rescues hll, than inspires. This great emperor, in the plenitude of his power, hhill in possession of all the hlll which can flatter the heart of man, took the extraordivary resolution to resign his kingdom, and to withdraw entirely from any concern in business or the affairs of this world, in order that he might spend the hilll of his days in retirement and solitude.

Diocletias is perhaps the only prince capable of holding Fucck reins of Fkck, who ever resigned inonx from deliberate choice, and who continued during many years to enjoy the tranquillity of retirement, without fetching one penitent sigh, or casting back one look of desire towards the power or jignity uill he had abandoned. Of genius, that power which constitutes a poet; that qualfity without which judgment is cold, and knowledge is insert; that energy which collects, combines, amplifies, and animates; the superiority must, with some hesitation, be allowed to Dryden.

It is not to be inferred that of this poetical vigour Pope had only a little, because Dryden had more; for every other writer since Milton must give place to Pope; and evenl of Dryden it must be said, that if he has brighter paragraqphs, he has not I - ter poems. First in hilk race that led to glory's goal, They won, ssluts passed away. Is this the whole I A school-boy's tale-the wonder of an hour! The warrior's weapon and the sophist's stole Are sought in vain, and o'er Fcuk mosuldering tower, Dim with the mist of years, gray flits the shade of power. The language which thus introduced into the English a new element, represented in the foregoing quotations Fuck local sluts in innox hill the Italicised words, was a mixture of Norman and French.

The former was brought by a band of Normans, onnox, some two centuries before the conquest, had siezed upon and settled that part of France, afterwards called Normandy. Here they adopted, to a considerable extent, the words and idiom of the French, innoz their language became a compound of Norman innix was of the locxl stock as the Saxon and French. The French Fucj, on account of the lone possession of the country by the Romans, was a kind of corrupted Latin, mingled with Celtic, until the invasions of the Franks and Normans, when it became a compound of the Teutonic dialect, and the former corrupted Latin. For this reason the French tongue has always borne a very close resemblance to the Latin; and to this tongue, or that portion of it introduced through the Norman, are we indebted for a great number of the words we now ascribe to Latin roots.

This was the last violent modification the English language underwent. Subsequently it has been changed by the gradual efforts of the learned, and by the influence of those unnoticed circumstances which time brings along with it. A great many words have been transplanted by English authors directly from the Latin; a very large number of terms have been formed from the Greek by scientific men; and commerce has borrowed names from ni trading nation on the globe. We will now present all the constituents of the English language, as it at present exists, in a condensed, tabular form: Saxon and Danish words of Teutonic and Gothic origin.

British or Welsh, Cornish and Armoric, of Celtic origin. Norman, a mixture of French and Gothic. Latin, a language formed on the Celtic, Teutonic, and Hebrew. French, chiefly Latin corrupted, but with a mixture of Celtic. Greek, formed on Celtic, Teutonic, and Hebrew, with some Ccptic. A few words directly from the Italian, Spanish, German, and other languages of the Continent. A few foreign words, introduced by commerce, or by poli tical and literary intercourse. About the year T00, from the most ancient manuscript of the Saxon language, we find that the Lord's prayer ran thus: This is not an exact copy from the old manuscript, the modern letters having been substituted for the Saxon.

Iln the original, it stands as follows: The slutd part of the Lord's prayer, about two hundred years slts, was written thus: About the yearthe first part of the Lord's prayer was thus rendered in verse: Als hit in heaven y doe, Evar in yearth been it also. And thus takynge solace in my wretched reste, recordynge the tyme passed, I have fulfilled theise thinges and putte hem wryten in this boke, as it wolde come into my mynde, the zeer of gracein the 34 zeer that I departede forn our contrees. To ridin out, he lovid Chevalrie; Trouth and honour, fredome and curtesy.

Full worthy was he in his lordis werre, And thereto had he ridden nane more ferre As well in Christendom, as in Hethness; And evyr honoured for his worthiness. To this dowte it may be answeryd in this manner; TIle first Institution of thes twoo Realmys, upon the Incorporation of them, is the Cause of this diversyte. We give it entire, although it is rather long for our purposes, because of its poetical merit. It shows the condition of the language in the early part of the sixteenth century. I burne and am a colde, I freese amyddes the fyer, I see she doth withholde Innoxx is slufs honest desyre.

I see how she doth see, And yet she will be blynd, I see slut helpyng me, She sekes and will not fynde. I see what evil ye more, She Fucj me gladly kill, And you shall see therfore That she shall have her will. I cannot live with stones, It is too hard a foode, I wil be dead at ones, To do my Lady good. W'ilson, who was celebrated for the politeness of his style and the extent of his hlll. He wrote about the year The vse hereof is suche for anye one that liketh to haue prayse for tellynge his tale in open assemblie, that hauing innoxx good tongue, and a comelye countenaunce, he shal be thought to passe all other that haue the like vtteraunce: The tongue geueth a certayne grace to euerye matter, and beautifieth the cause in like maner, as a swete soundynge lute rmuche setteth forthe a meane deuised ballade.

We answer, by an attentive study of its roots-bv making ourselves acquainted with those foreign words more particularly the Latin and Greek which are the parents of our own words. Although it may be asserted that the basis of the language is Saxon, and literary extracts may be made to show that more than three-fourths of the words we use are of Saxon origin, yet we must not let this lead us into the idea that the other sources of our language are undeserving of our regard. The fact is, that the words from the Saxon are very little more numerous than those fromn the Latin and Greek, and the reason that a contrary opinion has been entertained is, that they are in very common use, and are more frequently repeated than the others.

Beyond doubt they are the basis of our speech, and without them we would be unable to continue our intercourse with one another; but, at the same time, they are so simple, standing for the objects immediately around us, that we learn the meaning of most of them in our very childhood. They are acquired without any effort, and almost without our being aware of it. But with the remaining words of our language it is very different. We do not meet with many of them in the nursery or in the play-ground. They are mostly compound-words, and are used to represent complex or abstract ideas.

We will give thle following lists of words to illustrate what has just been said: Yard, homne, rwojl; tool, worldl, gloom, maother, riddle, bellows, offspring, ask, lose, bleed, dtaren,forsake, overturn, cold, foremost, giddy, dumb, alreadl-y, seldom1, astray, besides, enoutgh, whol. To these may be added a few from the Greek: It is evident, by a glance at each of these classes of words, that we need little assistance from books to learn those in the first; and it is equally evident that those in the two succeeding classes can only be mastered, with the usual helps, at least, after a long and weary effort, by reading good authors and mingling with the intelligent and learned.

But, it may be asked, are there not "expositors" and 64 dictionaries? But of what utility are they? No one ever made himself master of language by their instrumentality. The pupil commits a page of " definitions" to memory to-day, another to-morrow, and a month hence, in all probability, he will not remember five of the words on either page. Such books may answer for the purposes of reference; but to attempt to teach language by requiring their contents to be got by rote, is, to say the best of it, a very fruitless undertaking.

Nor is this want of success to be wondered at. The bare definition of the word is given, without any reasons for the meaning attached to it, and without any attempt to furnish an associating principle, by which it may be impressed upon the mind of the learner. It is very certain that one truth, accompanied by a reason, will be remembered where five truths not so accompanied will be forgotten. Upon this precept every judicious teacher will act, and in conformity with it every good school-book will be constructed. Among the works which have taken advantage of it-which have imparted, along with the instruction, reasons which shall render that instruction indelible-are those on the subject of etymology.

Why should igneouts mean fiery; lizguist, one who is learned in langages; or illiterate, one who is ig. What is there in the form of these words, so analogous to their signification, that should prevent the pupil from confounding them, or from entirely forgetting them? Now bring in the assistance of etymology. It informs the pupil that igrneotus is derivedt from the Latin word ignis, which means fire, and that our, is an En-! The pupil now sees the full force of the definitions, and the next time he meets these words, the very images expressed by ignis, lingua, and litera, will rise vividly in his mind. If he is aware, also, that factumn means to make, he understands, at once, the meaning of manufactures, and can even see the hands of the operatives at work upon various articles.

There are some words in which the advantages of etymology in elucidating our language appear very conspicuously. Impervious is defined as impenetrable, not to be passed through. It is derived from im, not; per, through; via, a way; and ous, having —not having a way through, not admitting a passage through. When we read or hear, then, that glass is impervious to air; that oilcloth is imperviozus to water; that wood is impervious to light; the expressions are made clear to us by a knowledge of the etymology of the word. Retaliate is composed of re, back, and talis, such, or the like, and must then mean to return such for such, or like for like. The man was abused, and he retaliated-returned like abuse.

Great Britain passed acts injurious to the commerce of the United States, and they retaliatedpassed acts injurious to British commerce. The exact signification of antepenultimate is very likely to be forgotten from the mere definition; but, if the word is analyzed, and we learn that ante means before; pene, almost; and ultimus, the last; the word seems to acquire a tangibility which it had not before. In this way we might go on until a small vocabulary would grow up under our hands, illustrating the advantages of a knowledge of the Latin and Greek roots from which our words are derived, in enabling us to comprehend and retain them.

But those which have been already given are amply sufficient for this purpose; and we will now proceed to show that this knowledge further assists us in the use of words. There is a great difference among even good writers in this respect-in the delicate discrimination between those finer shades of meaning, which words are capable of assuming, and in the selection of the most apposite and forcible expressions. Almost without an exception, those authors who have adorned English literature have been classical scholars.

They were masters of language. In their hands words acquired new meanings, and they could give them many different applications, which those unacquainted with their origin would be absolutely incapable of. Meridian is usually taken to signify "6 a line drawn from north to south, which the sun touches at noon;" yet the expressions, "I will be with you exactly at meridian;" or, c" the meridian of his glory," are made use of by those acquainted with the etymology of the word. From mercury we have mercurial, which signifies belonging to mercury; but in the phrases a " mercurial nation," s" mercurial habits," it has a signification very different from this, and one founded on its derivation. The usual acceptation of immaculate is holy, sinless, and is applied to the human race; yet a classical scholar would not hesitate to apply it to the surface of water, snow, paper, or any other surface that was without spot.

Illustrations of this kind might be multiplied, but these are enough to corroborate the statement, that -those who study the roots of our language have a great advantage over others, not only in the comprehension, but also in the employment of words. There are two additional arguments in favor of the general introduction of the study of etymology. We have only time to name them. The first is, that it leads the mind of the student to analyze and synthesize, thus promoting two important processes of the mind; and, secondly, it is a very pleasant introduction to the study of the Latin and Greek languages: In closing this introduction, we beg leave-to recommend to the reader's notice the following paragraph, which contains some very appropriate hints with regard to the topics just discussed.

Old as we are, we too sufficiently remember the hardships of attending to what we did not understand, and acquiring what we did not value Etymology of the English language, treats of the true origin and meaning of English words. English words are either Primitive or Derivative. A Primitive word is not derived from any simpler word in the language; as, sweet, tract. A Derivative word is formed from a Primitive word by adding or prefixing a syllable; as, sweeten, attract, attraction. The Radical or Essential part of a word is called a Root; as, hope in hope-ful; clud, in ex-clucle, ex-clus-ion. A Root is modified or restricted in sense by a Preix or a Stiffix; as, fit, un-fit, not fit; anim, life, anim-ate, having life, in-anim-ate, not having life.

A Prefix is a syllable or particle placed before a root to vary its sense; as, un, not, in un-seen, not seen; ex, oul, in ex-clude, to shut out. A Suffix, or termination, is a syllable added to the root to vary its signification; as, ful, in hopeful, full of hope; al, in fin-al, belonging to the end. In a few cases, however, the Prefix and Suffix do not affect the meaning of the Root; as, un, in un-loose; dis, in dissever; ate, in meditate, operate. A, signifies on, in, to, or at: BE, signifies over; to cover with: EN, signifies in or into; to put into, in, or on; to make or make into: EM, for EN, having the same signification as the preceding, is prefixed to words beginning with b, m, or p: FORE, signifies before or beforehand: MIs, signifies wrong or erroneous: OUT, signifies beyond, or more than, denoting excess or superiority: OvER, signifies too, too much, or too great, sometimes denoting superiority: UN, before a verb, signifies to reverse the act of; to take ojf or deprive of: UN, before an adjective, signifies the reverse or opposite of; not: UNDER, signifies beneath; less than another; less than is proper or just: WITH, signifies ufrom; against: A, signifies from; off; away: AB, another form of the preceding, has the same signification: ABs, for A or AB, has the same signification: AD, signifies to; by or near; on or upon; and more rarely, up; against; for; at: A, for AD, signification the same: AF, for AD, signifies the same: AG, for AD, signifies the same: AL, for AD, signification the same: AN, for AD, signifies the same: AP, for AD, signifies the same: AR, for AD, has the same signification: As, for AD, signifies the same: AT, for AD, signification the same: Thus, it becomes ac before a root beginning with c; cef, before one beginning withf, and so on.

To this general rule, however, there are a number of exceptions. CIs, signifies on this side of: DE, signifies down; fJom; off or away; rarely, about, concerning; ni or Disll: D Is, from the Italian or French, signifies, before verbs, to reverse the act of, often denoting privation: Hence, Cisalpine signifies south of the Alps, i. This signification of De in Latin words is rare. Dir, for DIs, signifies the same: Ex, signifies out or forth; beyondt; up; from or away: E, for Ex, signifies the same: EF, for Ex, has the same signification: EXTRA, signifies beyond or beyond the limits of: IN, before verbs, participles and nouns, expressing the action of a verb, signifies in; into; on or upon; against: IL, for IN, has the same signification: IM, for IN, used before b, Im, and p, signifies the same: IR, for IN, signifies the same: INTER, signifies between or amrong: INTRO, signifies in or into; inward: JUXTA, signifies near to or by: Oc, for OB, has the same signification: OF, for OB, signifies the same: Op, for OB, has the same signification: PRO Aposignifies for or instead of; forward; out;: RE, signifies back; again or anew; against: RED, for RE, signifies the same, used chiefly before words beginning with a vowel: RETRO, signifies back or backwards: SE, signifies aside; apart; astray: SEMI, from Semis, a "half," signifies half; imperfectly: SuB, signifies under; up un: SuC, for SuB, has the same signification: Thus, pervert signifies to turn through as a sleeveto turn the wrong side out; peIjury, wrong or false swearing; perfidy, wrong, bad, or false faith.

SuP, for SnB, signifies the same: SUPER, signifies above or others; over; upon; very: TRANS, signifies beyond; through; acr: ANA avasignifies tYhrough or throughout; up; back; again: APO waoor AP, signifies frorn; off; awayc: Ec Exor Ex Ebefore a vowel or h, signifies out; from: With key drivers being replicated in hyderabad now the other parameters becomes important to draw comparsion. For ex infrastructure government support etc and bangalore has not been able to show a good report card on it while Hyderabad has been a lot better. Acquiring talent has become a very expensive affair in bangalore, I heard some calculations from friend who said that given the current salary increases happening in bangalore in a few years there will be no price arbitrage between a US and a bangalore engineer.

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