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" And the eyes of the sleepers waxed deadly and chill.”
Principal Eyes-Subject of waxed deadly [and] chill."
Of the sleepers Adjuncts of “ eyes."
Construction. And, introduces an additional sentence,
Conj., 13. The, limits "eyes,"
9. Eyes, agent of" waxed deadly [and] chill,"
Noun, 7. expresses relation of“ eyes” (and] “ sleepers,”
Prep., 12. The, limits “sleepers,”
9. Sleepers, object of relation expressed by "of".
Noun, 7. Waxed, expresses (with “deadly [and] chill”) what is affirmed of "eyes,"
Verb, 10. Deadly, used in predication with waxed,
9, And, connects “deadly” [and] "chill,”
Conj. 13. Chill, used in predication with waxed,
9. Additional Examples. Age is dark and unlovely."— Ossian. “Now, therefore, be not grieved nor angry with yourselves.”
“ Bloodless are these limbs and cold.”— Byron. “ How finely diversified, and how multiplied into many thousand distinct exercises, is the attention of God.”—Chalmers. “I am perplexed and confounded.”
They became agitated and restless." “ The wares of the merchant are spread abroad in the shops, or stored in the high-piled warehouses."
“Rude am I in speech, and little blest
With the set phrase of peace.”
And dashing madly on to fearful doom."
Diagrams of the Principal Parts of Simple, Compound, and
Intransitive—having one Subject, one
Subject, one Predicate,
one Object. COMPOUND SENTENCES.
Intransitive—wo Subjects, one Predicate
Transitive—one Subject, two Predicates,
two Objects. Transitive-two Subjects, two Predicates,
one Object. Transitive--two Subjects, two Predicates,
two Objects. Transitive—two Subjects, one Predicate,
two Objects. Transitive—two Subjects, one Predicate,
one Object. Transitive—one Subject, two Predicates,
one Object. Transitive—one Subject, one Predicate, two
BoFirst Clause, Intransitive; Second, Transitive.
First Clause, Transitive; Second, Intransitive.
Principal sentence, Simple, Transitive.
EXAMPLES OF COMPLEX SENTENCES.
3 Ķem.-Let the pupil write the Diagram for each sentence on the plack-board and insert the words in the proper places. Blessed are the
in spirit, for theirs is the kingdom of heaven. Blessed are they that mourn, for they shall be comforted. Blessed are the meek, for they shall inherit the earth. Blessed are they which do hunger and thirst after righteousness, for they shall be filled. Blessed are the pure in heart, for they shall see God. Blessed is the man that endureth temptation, for, when he is tried, he shall receive the crown of life, which the Lord hath promised to them that love him.
OTHER EXAMPLES, IN WHICH THE AUXILIARY SENTENCE
“ That I have taken this old man's daughter, is most true.”
“As they sat down, one said to his friend at his right,' We shall soon see who is who.'"
“We bustle up with unsuccessful speed,
And in the saddest part, cry— Droll indeed."" " Then Agrippa said unto Paul, Almost thou persuadest me to be a Christian."
“ A celebrated writer says— Take care of the minutes and the hours will take care of themselves.''
AUXILIARY SENTENCE-ADJECTIVE. « There is SOMETHING in their hearts which passes speech.” “I heard the complaints of the LABORERS who had 1 caped down his fields, and the cries of the Poor whose covering he had taken away.”
66 The difference in the HAPPINESS which is received or bestowed by the MAN who guards his temper, and that by the man who does not, is immense."
AUXILIARY SENTENCE-ADVERBIAL. And, as I passed along, I HEARD the complaints of the labor “ The sweet remembrance of the just,
SHALL FLOURISH when he sleeps in dust.” “ But when he caught the measure wild,
• The old man raised his lead, and SMILED. "And when [he was] listening to this, he would often CLASP his hands in ecstasy of delight.”
66 Their advancement in life and in education was such that each ought to have been a gentleman."
“ As they sat down, one said to his friend on his right, "We shall soon see who is who.'
“ If you would know the deeds of him who chews,
Darkness is o'er the land-
The Hero hath departed !"
Tears should embalm the dead.
Throned in a nation's love he sunk to sleep,
Was the first temple-built by God:
And heaved its pillars one by one.
The broad, illimitable sky;
1. “A man of refinement never has recourse to proverbs and vulgar aphorisms.”
2. “ Across the ocean, came a pilgrim bark."
3 The bark of the trunk of the white oak is frequently varegaled with large black spots.
4. The wood of the young stocks is very elastic, and is susceptible of minute divisions.
5. “ The flowers put forth in the month of May." 6. "Night, sable goddess, from her ebon throne
In rayless majesty, now siretches forth
Her leaden sceptrę o'er a slumbering world." 7. “ Vulgarism in language, is a distinguishing characteristic of bad company,
and a bad education." 8. “The wood of the Silver Fir is not much used as timber."
Goodrich. 9. “ The Hemlock Spruce is not much esteemed for timber.".
10. “Milton's learning has all the effect of intuition." 11. “ His imagination has the force of nature.” 12. "Heaven, from all creatures, hides the book of fate." 13. “ And as Jesus passed by, he saw a man who was blind."
14. " If a noble squire had conducted himself well, during the period of his service, the honor of Knighthood was generally conferred
him at the age of twenty.' 15. “ Another bright day's sunset bathes the hills
That gird Samaria." 16. “ One glance of wonder, as we pass, deserve
The books of Time.” 17. “ A fretful temper will divide
The choicest knot that may be tied,
By ceaseless, sharp corrosion. 18. A temper, passionate and fierce,
May suddenly your joys disperse
At one immense explosion."