Grammar of the Irish Language
Goodwin, son and Nethercott, 1842 - 67 pàgines
Què en diuen els usuaris - Escriviu una ressenya
No hem trobat cap ressenya als llocs habituals.
Altres edicions - Mostra-ho tot
Grammar of the Irish Language - Compiled from the Best Authorities
Henry Monck Mason
Previsualització no disponible - 2011
Grammar of the Irish Language: Compiled from the Best Authorities
Henry Joseph Monck Mason
Previsualització no disponible - 2016
Frases i termes més freqüents
active voice adjective adverbs Antient mode aspirated auxiliary verb bejt bfuil bjañ bjó bjoñ broad vowel bruil compound Conditional Mood conjugated consonant Consuetudinal Mood Consuetudinal Mood-Present Tense dative dative and ablative déag déanta deceived declension do'n eclipsed end of words expressed feminine fjċċead Future Tense-Modern mode future tenses gcodlad gender genitive genitive plural genitive singular gnid Grammar grammarians Imperative Mood indicative mood Indicative Mood-Past Tense-Modern Indicative Mood-Present Tense Infinitive Mood inflections inflexions initial letter interrogative Irish language last vowel masc meall meallad meallta Mood and Participles Mood-Modern mode Mood-Past Tense-Modern mode mutable naċ Neilson njel nominative Nouns beginning nouns ending O'Brien O'Reilly omitted Passive Voice-Imperative Mood Past Tense person singular personal pronouns Plur possessive pronouns Potential Mood precede prefixed prepositions pronunciation rajb rules signifying sing sjad slender vowel sound substantive syllable termination thou triphthongs
Pàgina 5 - Alfabet annehmen, nämlich: a, b, c, d, e, f, g, i, l, m, n, o, p, q, r, s, t, u, v und z.
Pàgina 26 - ... are called small, because they require a less opening of the mouth. The poets, in latter ages, devised a rule, which prescribes that the vowel, which goes before a consonant, must be of the same class with the vowel which follows that consonant, ie both ,broad, or both small. In observing this rule, therefore, attention must be...
Pàgina 23 - ... of them, which, though not altogether correct, conveys a strong idea of what he considered bardic eloquence : " There are in common Irish but the three degrees of comparison found in all other Languages ; but the Bards, in the glow of poetic rapture, passed the ordinary bounds, and upon the common superlative, which their heated imaginations made the positive degree, raised a second comparative and superlative ; and on the second also raised a third comparative and superlative ; from an irregular...
Pàgina 8 - ... vice versa, yet it is through want of judgment in the writer, inasmuch as the vowel or vowels which precede the latter, are pronounced with a stronger, clearer, and more open expiration than those that precede the former. This difference of pronunciation is sensibly observable, for example, between tpeab, a tribe, and learn, insipid, as well as between ^clabujbe, a slave, and a swimmer.
Pàgina 31 - The letter p should never be omitted in the future tense of any verb, except the Auxiliary ; thus, n)e&ll, deceive thou, n?eA.UpA&, / will deceive.
Pàgina 3 - I am not acquainted with the Irish as a colloquial, but only as a written, language...