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Key to the Exercises Adapted to Murray's English Grammar (Large Print Edition)
by by Lindley Murray
Binding: Hardcover, Lrg edition, 184 pages
Publisher: BiblioLife
Weight: 126
Dimension: H: 0.75 x L: 10 x W: 0.57 inches

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Book Description:
Purchase of this book includes free trial access to www.million where you can read more than a million books for free. This is an OCR edition with typos. Excerpt from book: PART IV PUNCTUATION. Chap. I. Containing applications of thf. Comma, disposed under the particular Rules. Grammar, p. 258. Exercises, p. 140. The tear of repentance brings its own relief. Manhood is disgraced by the consequences of neglected youth. Idleness is the. great fomenter of all corruptions in the human heart. It is honourable to be a friend to the unfortunate. All finery is a sign of littleness. Slovenliness and indelicacy of character commonly go hand in hand. The friend of order has made half his way to virtue. Too many of the pretended friendships of youth, are mere combinations in pleasure. The indulgence of harsh dispositions, is the introduction to future misery. The intermixture of evil in human society, serves to exercise the suffering graces and virtues of the good. Gentleness is, in truth, the great avenue to mutual enjoyment. Charity, like the sun, brightens all its objects. The tutor, by instruction and discipline, lays the foundation of the pupil's future honour. Trials, in this stage of being, are the lot of man. No assumed behaviour can always hide the real character. The best men often experience disappointments. Advice should be seasonably administered. Self conceit, presumption, and obstinacy, blast the prospect of many a youth. In our health, life, possessions, connexions, pleasures, thert are causes of decay imperceptibly working. Discomposed thoughts, agitated passions, and a ruffled temper, poison every pleasure of life. Vicissitudes of good and evil, of trials and consolations, fill up the life of man. Health and peace, a moderate fortune, and a few friends, sum up all the undoubted articles of temporal felicity. We have no reason to complain of the lot of man, or of the...

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