Ollendorff's New Method of Learning to Read, Write, and Speak the French Language

D. Appleton, 1857 - 588 pages

À l'intérieur du livre

Avis des internautes - Rédiger un commentaire

Aucun commentaire n'a été trouvé aux emplacements habituels.

Table des matières

Autres éditions - Tout afficher

Expressions et termes fréquents

Fréquemment cités

Page 448 - Being one evening called out of his study into the next room, Diamond was left behind. When Sir Isaac returned, having been absent but a few minutes, he had the mortification to find that Diamond had...
Page 545 - Subj. que je vienne, que tu viennes, qu'il vienne ; que nous venions, que vous veniez, qu'ils viennent.
Page 587 - That all of the irregular parts of the verbs are inserted in alphabetical order, so that one reference gives the mood, tense, person, and number.
Page 284 - What is the matter with you?— Nothing is the matter with me. — Why does your sister complain? — Because she has a pain in her cheek. — Has your brother a sore hand?— No, but he feels a pain in his side.— Do you open the window?— I open it, because it is ton warm.
Page 234 - ... bread, and some wine. — Shall you see your father to-day? — I shall see him. — Where will he be ? — He will be at his counting-house. — Will you go to the ball to-night ? — I shall not go, for I am too ill to go (out.) — Will your friend go ? — He will go, if you go. — Where will our neighbors go ? — They will go nowhere ; they will remain at home, for they have a good deal to do. FORTY-EIGHTH LESSON.— Leccien Cuadragésima octava. To belong. Do you belong? 1 do belong....
Page 550 - Agréez, madame, l'hommage de mon respect. Les sentimens que vous m'avez inspirés, monsieur, sont aussi sincères que durables. Comptez à jamais, monsieur, sur la reconnaissance et l'attachement de, fee.
Page 537 - I may have had. que tu aies eu, that thou mayst have had. qu'il ait eu, that he may have had. que nous ayons eu, that we may have had. que vous ayez eu, that you may have had.
Page 457 - You da so well, is another. A compound sentence consists of two or more simple sentences, connected by a conjunction or a relative pronoun. I admire what you do so well ; I suppose that you know it. He speaks and writes eloquently. In English, the conjunction that, and the relative pronouns whom, which, that, are usually omitted, as: 1. I believe you know it, (that omitted.) 2. I know the person you call, (whom left out.) 3. I read the book he has written, (which.) 4. He learns the lesson you gave...
Page 413 - It is necessary that we should finish to-day. It is sufficient that you are satisfied. I am sorry that she is ill. I am charmed that you are here. I am glad that he has received his money. She is angry that you are my friend. I am surprised that you are not more attentive.

Informations bibliographiques