페이지 이미지
PDF
ePub
[ocr errors][subsumed][subsumed][subsumed][ocr errors][subsumed][subsumed][ocr errors][graphic]
[blocks in formation]
[ocr errors]
[ocr errors]

.

[ocr errors]

. 170

• 280

.

.

.

[ocr errors]

.

.

.

Root.

[ocr errors]

.

[ocr errors]

.

[ocr errors]

PAGE
PAGE

PAGE
ANIMAL PHYSIOLOGY :

To Reduce a Fraction to XII. On the Reproductive

The Eye

33, 65, 97

its Lowest Terms 160 Organs of Plants: the

The Ear

129, 161, 204

To Reduce an Improper

Flower and its Append.

The Organ of Smell 223, 257

Fraction to a Whole

ages

216

The Organ of Taste 289, 321

or Mixed Number 160 XIII. Anatomical Exami.
The Organ of Touch . 353, 385 To Convert a Mixed Num-

lution of a Flower . 213

ILLUSTRATIONS :

ber into an Improper

XIV. Manner in

which

Vertical Section of the Hu-

Fraction

160 Flowers are attached 216

man Eye in its Socket-

To Reduce Fractions to

XV. Parts of an Individual

Equivalent Fractions

Flower

Diagram showing how

241

objects are imprinted on

having the same Deno. XVI. Different Forms which

the Retina

33

minator

170 the Calyx and Corolla

Vertical Section of Eye of

Addition of Fractions

may assume

241
Subtraction of Fractions 170 XVII. On the Corolla : its

Soaring Bird - Vertical

Section of Eye of Fish 65 Multiplication of Frac-

parts and modifications . 280

Vertical Section of Eye of

tions

186 XVIII. On Fruits and their

Insect- Front of Head

Division of Fractions 186 Varieties

of Dragon-fly- Front of

Decimals

XIX. The Seed .

281

Head of Wasp—Side of

Definitions

187 XX. Further Classification

Caterpillar's Heud . 97

To Express a Decimal as

of Vegetables .

305

The Human Ear-Section

a Vulgar Fraction 187 XXI. On the Natural Orders

showing the Hollow of

Addition of Decimals 198 of Flowering Plants-Ra-

the Cochlea - Malleus -

Subtraction of Decimals, 198 nunculaces

347

Incus-Stapes

129 Multiplication of Deci. XXII. Papaveracer, or the

The African Elephant 161

mnls

222 Poppy Tribe

376

Bode containing Ear of Rab-

Division of Decimals 234 XXIII. Rosaceæ, or the

bit-Earbone of Whale-

To Reduce a Circulating

Rose Tribe

377, 401

bone Whale - Internal

Decimal to a Vulgar

Fraction

Ear of Bird-Ear of Cod

DRAWING, LESSONS IN:

266

-Ear-stone of Cod-Long

Square and Cube Root-

Introduction- The Arrange-

Antennæ of a Lobster 205 Definitions, etc.

ment of a Drawing.

291

Vertical Section of Human

Extraction of the Square

Arrangement and Method

Head-Framework of the

291 of Drawing Outline

Nose – Muscles of the

Abbreviated process of

Figures in Straight Lines

Nose-Septum of the Nose

the Extraction of the

and Curves

and its Nerves

225

Squaro Root

318

Elementary Perspective, etc. 71

Vertical Section of Head of

Extraction of the Cube

Instructions in Parallel Per-

Porpoise – Vertical Sec.

103

Root

spective.

318

tion of Rabbit's Head-

Ratio and Proportion

in Angular

342

Instructions

U'nder-side of Head of

Concrete or Commercial

Perspective

135

Spotted Dogfish-Nasal

Arithmetic-

The Circle in Perspective-

Sac of Sturgeon

257 Measures of Time

366

How to draw Objects of

Human Tongue-Tongue of

Measures of Length 366

a Uniform Character 164

Chimpanzee - Circumval.

Measures of Surface

Method of Drawing various

hte Papillæ-Fungiform

Measures of Solidity

kinds of Arches-Arches

Papillæ-Filiform Papillæ 289

Measures of Weight 394

in Perspective.

199

Tongue of a Cat-Filiform

Money-Coinage

Geometrical Curves, etc.-

Papills of a Leopard-

Angular Measure

Objects in Outline. 231

Tongue of a Fieldfare-

Miscellaneous Table 396

On regulating the Retiring

Tongue of an Ostrich-

Horizontal Distances and
Tongue of a Chameleon . 321 BOTANY, LESSONS IN:

Heights of Objects in

Section of Hairless Skin-

Introduction

23 Perspective

263

Sectica of Hairy Skin-

I. On the Principles which On Shading, Broad Sha-

Tip of the Forefinger 353 serve for the Classifica-

dows, Cast Shadows, etc.,

Organs of Touch of Ver.

tion of Plants

23 on Flat Surfaces

295

tebrata, Mollusca, Arti.

II. On the Scientific Classi.

Regulation by Perspective

culata, Celenterata, and

fication of Vegetables 55 of Shadowscast by the Sun 327

Protozoa

353

III. On the Organs of Ve.

On Shading Rounded Sur-

getables.

56

faces

359

ARCHITECTURE, LESSONS IN:

IV. Structure of the Stem

On drawing Foliage, the

Introduction

319

of Vegetables

81 Trunks and Branches of

Buildings in Unhewn Stone 369

V. Concerning Leaves and

Trees, etc.

391

ARITHMETIC, LESSONS IN: their Uses

82 ILLUSTRATIONS :

Introduction

13 VI. Leaves Considered as

Figs. 1-15. Arrangement of

Notation and Numeration 13 to their Functions. 127 Straight Lines and Curves 8

Roman Method of Notation 22 VII. On the Form and Mo-

Figs. 16–24. Examples in

Addition

22 difications of Leaves 128 Straight-lined and Curved

Subtraction

46 VIII. On the Nervation or

Figures.

Multiplication

54 Venation of Leaves; and

Figs. 25-27. Illustrations

Division

69 the Forms of Leaves 151 of Parallel and Angular

Abridged Methods of Multi-
IX. Organs which look like

Perspective

72
plication and Division 95, 110 Leaves, but which are

Figs. 28–34. Examples in

Greatest Common Measure 126 not Leaves

184 Parallel Perspective 73,

Least Common Multiple

X. Metamorphoses or

Fractions-

104, 105

Changes to which Leaves Fig. 35. Position of Draw-

Definitions

159 are subject

184

ing Board and Copy 136

To Multiply or Divide a XI. Representatives for Figs. 36-41. Examples in

Fraction by a whole

Leaves in Cryptogamic

Angular Perspective, etc. 136,

Number

160

Plants

215

137

PAGE

Figs. 45-50. Objects of

Uniform Character-The

Circle in Perspective 165

Figs.51-57. Various Forms

of Arches - Arches in

Perspective

200, 201

Figs. 58-63. Geometrical

Curves, Egg and Pear

232

Fig. 64. Flower-pot, Trowel,

and Knife

233

Figs. 65-70. Diagrams, etc.,

for regulating Retir-

ing Horizontal Distances

and Heights of Objects

in Perspective

264, 265

Figs. 71-75. Examples of

Shading-Flat Surfaces . 296,

297

Figs. 76-81. Regulation of

Cast Shadows.

328, 329

Figs. 82-86. Examples of

Shading-Rounded Sur-

faces

360

Fig. 87. Geranium Leaf
from Cast

361
Figs. 88--97. Examples of
Foliage.

392, 393
Fig. 98. Trunk and Branches

of a Tree without Leaves 392
Fig. 99. Trunk and Branches

of a Tree with Leaves 393

ENGLISH, LESSONS IN:

Introduction

5

Simple Propositions

34

Simple Propositions Tho

Parts of Speech

Parsing and Composition

107

Saxon Element of the Eng.
lish Language

138
Letters and Letter-writing. 171
Derivation-Prefixes: A to
Anti

194
Prefixes : Apo to Dun. 227
Derivation-Prefixes : E to
Hept

207
Derivation-Prefixes: Hyper
to Meta

299

Prefixes : Meter to Octo 326

Prefixes : Olig to Pre. 362

Prefixes: Preter to Sex

ESSAYS ON LIFE AND DUTY:

Introductory

117

Justice

199

Truth

3:32

Temperance

FRENCH, LESSONS IN:

I. French Pronunciation

I. The French Alphabet . 2

II. French Accents

19

III. Name and Sound of the

Vowels, 42, 58, 77, 86,106,114

IV. Name and Sound of the

Consonants, 114,131,147, 174,
V. Compound Vowels, 182,206
VI. Diphthongs

206, 214
VII. Nasal Vowel Sounds

214, 235, 250
VIII. Liqnids

270
IX. Rules for Pronouncing

and Reading French 275

II., III. The Article . 2, 3

IV. The Article used Par-

titively.

19

V. The Negatives, etc.

24

VI. Idiomatic Uges of Avoir 24

VII. Pronouns and Pro-

noun Adjectives

30

[ocr errors][merged small][ocr errors][ocr errors][merged small][merged small][ocr errors][merged small][merged small][merged small][ocr errors][merged small][merged small][merged small][ocr errors][ocr errors][merged small][merged small][ocr errors][merged small][merged small][merged small][merged small][merged small][ocr errors][merged small][merged small][ocr errors][merged small]

.

.

[ocr errors]

273

[ocr errors]

.

.

[ocr errors]
[ocr errors]
[ocr errors]
[ocr errors]

PAGE

VIII. Demonstrative Adjec-
tives and Pronouns

58

IX, The Plural of Nouns 59

X. Plurals of Pronouns 77

XI. Agreement of Adjec.

tives-Feminine of Adjec-
tives

78

XII. Agreement of Adjec-

tives-Plural of Adjectives 86

XIIJ. Place of the Adjec.

tives-Relative Pronoun

En

86

XIV. Plan of the Exercises

in Composing French-

List of Words for Exer.

cises in Composing-106, 115,

131, 147, 174

XV., XVI. Comparison of

Adjectives, etc. 107, 115

XVII. Adverbs of Quan-

tity, etc.

116

XVIII. The Relative Pro-

noun-Cardinal and Or.

dinal Numbers, etc. 132

XIX. The Verbs Avoir and

Être in reference to Time,

Quantity, etc..

148

XX. The four Conjugations

of Verbs

175

XXI. Idioms followed by

the Preposition De 182

XXII. Stems and Termina.

tions of the Regular Verbs

- Present Indicative . 183

XXIII. Irregular Verbs :

thei: Present Indicative. 206

XXIV. Interrogative Form

of Present Indicative 215

XXV. Idiomatic Uses of

Verbs

235

XXVI. Place of the Pro-

nouns

251

XXVII. Respective Place of

the Fronouns

252

XXVIII., XXIX. Use of the

Article .

271, 276

XXX. Relative Pronouns 294

XXXI. Idiomatic Uses of

Mettre, etc.

294

XXXII. Unipersonal Verbs 315

XXXIII. Place of the Ad.

verbs

315

XXXIV. The Indefinite Pro

noun On, etc.

316

XXXV. Reflective Verbs

XXXVI. Reflective Pro-

nouns

333

XXXVII.,

XXXVIII.

U ses

of some Reflective Verbs

334, 342

XXXIX. Reflective Verbs

Conjugated with En 355

XL. The Past Indefinite 356

XLI. The Past Participle . 370

XLII. Use of the Auxiliaries 371

XLIII. Idiomatic Expres.

sions

372

XLIV. Uses of Reflective

and Unipersonal Verbs 394

XLV. The Passive Verb 404

XLVI. Idiomatic Expres-

sions

405

XLVII. Unipersonal Verbs

and their U seg

406

GEOGRAPHY, LESSONS IN:

Early Notions: the Geogra.

phy of the Scriptures 3

Notions of the Poets. 40

Notions of the Greeks and

Romans

75

Arabian Notions-European

Travels – Discovery of

America

100

The Geographical Discove.

ries of the Sixteenth and

Seventeenth Centuries 140

PAGE

Discoveries of Eighteenth

Century

167

Discoveries of Eighteenth

and Nineteenth centuries 193

Discoveries of the Nine.

teenth Century,236, 271,292, 364

Explorations and Discove.

ries in Africa, 1838-1868 . 389

GEOMETRY, LESSONS IN :

Introduction

29

Definitions

29, 52

Instruments used in Prac-

tical Geometry

95, 113

Simple Geometrical Theo-

rems

156

Problems in Practical

Geo-

metry - 156, 191, 209, 255,

287, 308, 337, 384, 411.

GERMAN, LESSONS IN :

Introduction

25

1. German Alphabet 26

II. Sounds of the German

Letters .

26

III. German Handwriting . 37

IV. The Article and the

Verb

37

v. The Noun: Old Declen:

sion

61

VI. Demonstrative

Pro-

nouns

61

VII. Conjugation of the

Present Singular of Gehen

and Geben

62

VIII. Indefinite Article 66

IX. Declension of Adjec-

tives-Old and New De.

clensions

67

X. Declension of Adjectives

--Mixed Declensions 67

XI. Formation of Adjectives

denoting Material

94

XII. The Feminine Gender

of Articles-Nouns, Ad.

jectives, etc..

94

XIII. Nouns of the New

Declension

XIV. Absolute Possessives,

etc.

103

XV. The Plural Number of

Articles, Nouns, Adjec-

tives, etc.

118

XVI. Use of the Definite

Article : Proper Names,

etc., etc.

134

XVII. Personal Pronouns,

Verbs of the New Conju.

gation, etc.

150

XVIII. Difference between

Verbs of the Old and New

Conjugations

162

XIX. Demonstrative and

Substantive Pronouns

XX. Possessive Pronouns. 179

XXI. Relative Pronouns 180

XXII. The Verb To be, etc. 197

XXIII. Various Idioms 197

XXIV. Conjugation of Verbs 210

XXV. The Infinitive, etc. . 238

XXVI.--XXVIII. Separate

Particles

239, 245, 246

XXIX. Position of the Verb,

etc.

239

XXX. Comparison of Adjec-

tives

259

XXXI. Inseparable Particles 292

XXXII. Various Idioms

XXXIII.-XXXV. Peculiari.

ties in Verbs, etc. . 302, 310

XXXVI. Impersonal Verbs 310

XXXVII, XXXVIII. Reflec-

tive Verbs

323

XXXIX. - XLI. Peculine

Idioms

324, 346, 382

XLII. Subjunctive Mood 382

XLIII. Idiomatic Phrases. 402

PAGE

PAGE

HISTORIC SKETCHES.

MUSIC, LESSONS IN:

Magna Charta

9 Introduction - First Prin.

Thomas à Becket and the

ciples of Music

27

Constitutions of Claren-

The Monochord-Notes of

don

49

the Scale-Great Tone,

Sir Richard Grenville,

Small Tone, Tonule, etc. 90

when he cried “No Sur.

The Tetrachords-The Mo-

render".

87 dulator, or Pointing

Charles I., when the Com-

Board- Binary, Trinary,

mons cried “Privilege". 120 Quaternary, and Senary

The Rising of the Labourers

Measures, etc

145

under Richard II. . 157

Exercises in the Measures. 211

William Sautré, Heretic 177

The Metronome -- Beating

King Charles's Veto on

Time--Notation of the

Emigration

222 Relative Length of Notes

The Gordon Riots

252

- Notation of Slurs, Re-

The Bloody Assize

278

peats, and Expressions-

The Knights Templars, or

The Standard Scale

Red Cross Knights. 311 The Management of the

Simon de Montfort and the

Voice, etc.

339

First English Parliament 350 Questions and Tests of Pro-

The Protector of the Com.

gr688

403

monwealth

372 OUR HOLIDAY :

How a London Jury a true

Verdict gave, according

La Crosse, the National

Game of Canada

15

to the Evidence

409

Football

111

Hockey

207

LATIN, LESSONS IN :

Cricket

367, 398

Introduction

14 Laws of Double Wicket. 395

Pronunciation of Latin 14 Laws of Single Wicket. 399

Preliminary Instructions in Gymnastics.

the Verbs

38, 70 The Bag and Ring Exer.

First Conjugation . 39

ciscs

Second Conjugation 70 Wand Exercises

79

Third Conjugation. 70 The Dumb Bells

79

Fourth Conjugation 70 Indian Clubs.

80

Recapitulation

71 Jumping and Leaping

Nouns, Substantive and Ad.

The High Leap

143

jective

98 The Long Leap

144

Nouns - Concord of Sub-

Leaping with the Pole 144

stantive and Adjective-

The Horizontal Bar

Cases of Nouns-Case-

The Parallel Bars

239

endings.

142 The Vaulting Horse 303

The First Declension.

The Second Declension

PENMANSHIP, LESSONS IN-

The Third Declension

11, 21, 36, 60, 68, 93, 109, 117,

. 230,

149, 133, 173, 181, 196, 221,

262, 298

The Fourth Declension

229, 244, 261, 267, 301, 317,

330

The Fifth Declension,

325, 349, 357, 380, 397, 407.

Degrees of Comparison , 388 READING AND ELOCUTION:

The Key to the Exercises giren

Punctuation-

in any Lesson in Latin will be

Characters employed in

found at the end of the next

Writing and Printing. 30

Lesson.

The Period— The Note of

Interrogation - The

MECHANICS :

Note of Exclamatiou 51

The Comma

82

Force: its Direction, Mag-

The Semicolon

122

nitude, and Application. 17
Unit of Force-Forces ap-

The Parenthesis, Crochets

and Brackets The

plied to a Point

62

Dash.

154

Forces applied to a Single

The Dash (continued)-

Point- Parallelogram of

The

Forces

83

Hyphen - The

Ellipsis

190
Twisted Polygon - Forces

The Apostrophe The

applied to Two Points-

Two Parallel Forces 123

Quotation Mark-The

Parallel Forces—The Centre

Diæresis, The Asterisk,

of Gravity

Obelisk, Double Obe.

187

Finding Centres of Gravity 219

lisk, Section, Parallel,
Axis of Symmetry-Stable

Paragraph, Index, Ca-

and Unstable Equilibrium

ret, Breve, and Brace . 218

- Introduction to the

Analysis of the Voice--

Mechanical Powers 248

242

Quality of the Voice
The Three Orders of Levers

Due Quantity or Lond-

ness-Distinct Articu-

-The Common Balance . 283

lation - Correct Pro-

The Steelyard

To Graduate a Steelyard 344

nunciation.

285

The Danish Balance-The

True Time- Appropriate

Bent Lever Balance

Pauses

344

306

Right Emphasis

339

Further Properties of the
Parallelogram and Tri.

Correct Inflection 378, 406

angle

345 RECREATIVE NATURAL HIS-

The Wheel and Axle :

345 TORY:

The Compound Wheel and The Snail

269

Axle

346 The Mole.

334

[merged small][merged small][merged small][merged small][ocr errors][ocr errors][merged small][merged small][merged small][merged small][merged small][ocr errors][merged small][merged small][merged small][merged small][ocr errors][merged small][ocr errors][merged small]

At no period in the history of our country was it less portant events in the history of his country, and to

necessary to offer an apology for introducing a national place at the command of the student for the Civil Ser-

work on Education than at the present time. So keen is vice or University Examinations all the branches of

the competitive spirit of the age, that the advantage of education necessary for his advancement, no effort

knowledge in the struggle for advancement is apparent will be wanting. Our ambition is to place in every

to all. The mighty power of steam applied to railways English Home an Educational Encyclopædia, invaluablo

and vessels has developed national and international com- as a manual of study and a work of reference, which,

munication to a degree not dreamt of at the commence- whilst simple, progressive, and interesting in its style,

ment of the century. Telegraphy presents to our view shall be powerful for the improvement and the advance-

the daily contemporaneous history of the world; and the ment of its students.

Press, relieved from those shackles which impeded its In the three great departments of knowledge which

action and fettered its influence, has become a powerful this Work will embrace-History, Science, and Lan.

medium for the communication*of thought between the guages—the end of such instruction, viz., its practical

leading minds of the age. In the political condition of our application to the affairs of life, will be kept steadily in

own country a change has been wrought, the consequences view. Science will be taught not merely as abstract

of which the boldest prophet avows his inability to predict, truth or an interesting intellectual exercise, but as

but which all parties agree will be fraught with good or embodying in all its branches those principles, a know-

eril, according to the degree in which the new recipients ledge of which will explain the various phenomena of

of power may be possessed of the knowledge to use that the world, and enable us to avail ourselves more

power aright. The necessity of Education, therefore, intelligently, and therefore more successfully, of all the

which was fiercely combated when this work first saw varied material with which Nature has supplied us.

the light, is now universally admitted, and the mode Instruction in Languages-whether living or dead-

and the system alone remain to be discussed. So patent will be so conveyed as to enable the student not only to

is this, that the illustrious chief of the Conservative understand a given set of books in any particular tongue,

Party has been pleased to accept the dedication of this but to make him master of the language itself by

work to himself. Gratifying as is this complimentary gradual and easy, but yet real and tangible stages.

recognition of the services which the original edition of The Historic Sketches, by means of which we shall

the POPULAR Educator has rendered in the promotion teach History, will, we hope, render that study no longer

of National Education, we feel that the basis of our a mere record of battles, an obituary of kings, a mighty

present claim upon the co-operation of all the friends of chaos of incident; but will illustrate how each nation has

that great movement consists in this—that our system discharged its functions in the world's history-how each

has been tested, its efficiency has been proved, whilst a epoch has played its part in the drama of a nation's life.

sale of 500,000 copies has testified, on the part of those A reference to our list of contents will show that under

for whom it was designed, their appreciation of the work various heads will be included every branch of study

and their estimate of its value.

which can possibly be useful in the varied walks of life.

But some twenty years have elapsed since the POPULAR The great aim and object of this work is to enable

EDUCATOR first issued from the press, and during that the people to educate themselves. We have only to ask

period considerable advances have been made in many of them to realise the magnitude and grandeur of the work

the departments of knowledge. To perfect the work in in which they will be engaged if they determine to do

accordance with all the discoveries up to the present so. Obstacles will be overcome by united resolution.

day, we have found it necessary to introduce many new Every difficulty surmounted will be additional strength

subjects, and to re-model many of our old lessons, and for further victories. A good education is the best

we shall spare no expense in making these changes as legacy we can leave to our children. It is the best

complete as possible. To amuse, to instruct, to elevate, investment we can make for ourselves. The educated

will be our constant endeavour. To render the work. man in every walk of life carries with him his own

man more perfect in his vocation, the soldier and sailor capital-a capital unaffected by monetary crisis-an

better fitted for the higher positions of his profession, investment whose interest is not regulated by the

the naturalist more conversant with the beauties of success of speculation-a legacy which none can dispute,

Nature, the politician further acquainted with the im. J and of which none can deprive.

1

[ocr errors]
[ocr errors]
[ocr errors]

.

[ocr errors]
[ocr errors]

.

• 252

[ocr errors]

.

.

.

[ocr errors]

.

.

.

399

[ocr errors]
[ocr errors]
[ocr errors]
[ocr errors]

• 143

[merged small][merged small][merged small][merged small][merged small][ocr errors]

PAGE

PAGE

PAGE

PAGE

VIII. Demonstrative Adjec- Discoveries of Eighteenth HISTORIC SKETCHES.

MUSIC, LESSONS IN:

tives and Pronouns

58 Century

167

9

Magna Charta

Introduction - First Prin.

IX. The Plural of Nouns

Discoveries of Eighteenth

59

Thomas à Becket and the

ciples of Music

27

X. Plurals of Pronouns 77

and Nineteenth centuries 193

Constitutions of Claren.

The Monochord-Notes of

XI. Agreement of Adjec- Discoveries of the Nine-

don

49 the Scale-Great Tone,

tives-Feminine of Adjeo-

teenth Century,236, 271,292, 364

Sir Richard Grenville,

Small Tone, Tonule, etc. 90

tives

78 Explorations and Discove-

when he cried “No Sur-

The Tetrachords-The Mo-

XII. Agreement of Adjec-

ries in Africa, 1838-1868 . 389

render"

87

dulator, or Pointing

tives-Plural of Adjectives 86 GEOMETRY, LESSONS IN:

Charles I., when the Com-

Board - Binary, Trinary,

XIIJ. Place of the Adjec-

Quaternary, and Senary

Introduction

29

mons cried “Privilege". 120

tives-Relative Pronoun

145

Measures, etc

Definitions

The Rising of the Labourers

29, 52

En

86

157

under Richard II.

Exercises in the Measures. 211

Instruments used in Prac.

XIV. Plan of the Exercises

tical Geometry

177

The Metronome - Beating

William Sautré, Heretic

95, 113

in Composing French-

Time-Notation of the

King Charles's Veto on

Simple Geometrical Theo-

List of Words for Exer.

Emigration

222

Relative Length of Notes

156

rems

cises in Composing-106, 115,

The Gordon Riots

-Notation of Slurs, Re-

Problems in Practical Geo-

131, 147, 174

278

The Bloody Assize

metry - 156, 191, 209, 255,

peats, and Expressions-

XV., XVI. Comparison of

The Knights Templars, or

The Standard Scale 273

Adjectives, etc.

107, 115 287, 308, 337, 384, 411.

Red Cross Knights. 311 The Management of the

XVII. Adverbs of Quan. GERMAN, LESSONS IN:

Simon de Montfort and the

Voice, etc.

339

tity, etc.

116

Introduction

25 First English Parliament 350 Questions and Tests of Pro-

XVIII. The Relative Pro-

I. German Alphabet

26 The Protector of the Com.

gross

403

noun-Cardinal and Or.

II. Sounds of the German

monwealth

372 OUR HOLIDAY :

dinal Numbers, etc. 132

Letters.

26 How a London Jury a true

XIX. The Verbs Avoir and

III. German Handwriting. 37 Verdict gave, according

La Crosse, the National

Être in reference to Time,

Game of Canada

15

IV. The Article and the

to the Evidence

409

148

Quantity, etc. .

111

Football

Verb

37

XX. The four Conjugations

207

v. The Noun: Ola Declen:

Hockey

LATIN, LESSONS IN:

of Verbs

175

Cricket

367, 398

sion

61

XXI. Idioms followed by

Introduction

14 Laws of Double Wicket. 396

VI. Demonstrative Pro-

182

the Preposition De

14

Pronunciation of Latin

Laws of Single Wicket

nouns

61

XXII. Stems and Termina- VII. Conjugation

of the

Preliminary Instructions in Gymnastics.

the Verbs

tions of the Regular Verbs

38, 70

Present Singularof Geheu

The Bag and Ring Exer.

Present Indicative 183

First Conjugation

39

ciscs

47

and Geben

62

Second Conjugation

XXIII. Irregular Verbs :

70

79

Wand Exercises

VIII. Indefinite Article 66

thei: Present Indicative. 206

Third Conjugation . 70 The Dumb Bols

79

IX. Declension of Adjec-

Fourth Conjugation 70

XXIV. Interrogative Form

80

Indian Clubs.

tives-old and New De.

of Present Indicative 215

Recapitulation

71 Jumping and Leaping 149

clensions

67

XXV. Idiomatic Uses of

Nouns, Substantive and Ad.

The High Leap

X. Declension of Adjectives

Verbs

235

jective

98 The Long Leap

144

--Mixed Declensions 67

XXVI. Place of the Pro-

Noups - Concord of Sub-

144

Leaping with the Pole

XI. Formation of Adjectives

stantive and Adjective-

251

The Horizontal Bar

nouns

denoting Material

94

XXVII. Respective Place of

Cases of Nouns-Case.

The Parallel Bars

XII. The Feminine Gender

the Fronouns

endings.

252

303

142 The Vaulting Horse

of Articles-Nouns, Ad-

The First Declension. 166

XXVIII., XXIX. Use of the

jectives, etc. .

94

PENMANSHIP, LESSONS IN-

The Second Declension

Article

271, 276

XIII. Nouns of the New

11, 21, 36, 60, 68, 93, 109, 117,

XXX. Relative Pronouns

The Third Declension

294

. 230,

Declension

102

149, 133, 173, 181, 196, 221,

XXXI. Idiomatic Uses of

XIV. Absolute Possessives,

262, 298

229, 244, 261, 267, 301, 317,

Mettre, etc.

The Fourth Declension

294

330

etc.

103

The Fifth Declension,

325, 349, 357, 380, 397, 407.

XXXII, Unipersonal Verbs 315 XV. The Plural Number of

XXXIII, Place of the Ad.

Degrees of Comparison

READING AND ELOCUTION:

Articles, Nouns, Adjec-

verbs

315

tives, etc.

Punctuation

118 The Key to the Exercises giren

XXXIV, The Indefinite Pro-

XVI. Use of the Definite in any Lesson in Latin will be

Characters employed in

noun On, etc.

316

Article : Proper Names,

found at the end of the next

Writing and Printing. 30

XXXV. Reflective Verbs 332

The Period–The Note of

etc., etc.

134 Lesson,

XXXVI, Reflective Pro-

The

Interrogation

XVII. Personal Pronouns,

333

MECHANICS :

nouns

51

Note of Exclamation

Verbs of the New Conju.

XXXVII., XXXVIII. Uses

The Comma

82

gation, etc.

150 Force: its Direction, Mag.

122

of some Reflective Verbs

The Semicolon

XVIII. Difference between

nitude, and Application 17

334, 342

Verbs of the Old and New

Unit of Force-Forces ap-

The Parenthesis, Crochets

XXXIX. Reflective Verbs

and

Brackets The

Conjugations.

162

plied to a Point

62

Conjugated with En 355

154

Dash

XIX. Demonstrative and

Forces applied to a Single

XL, The Past Indefinite 356

The Dash (continued)-

Substantive Pronouns 163 Point- Parallelogram of

XLI. The Past Participle . 370

The

The

XX. Possessive Pronouns 179

Hyphen

Forces

83

XLII. Use of the Auxiliaries 371

190

XXI. Relative Pronouns 180

Ellipsis

Twisted Polygon - Forces

XLIII. Idiomatic Expres-

The

The Apostrophe

XXII. The Verb To be, etc. 197 applied to Two Points-

sions

372

XXIII. Various Idioms

Two Parallel Forces 123

Quotation Mark-The

XLIV. Uses of Reflective

XXIV. Conjugation of Verbs 210 Parallel Forces-- The Centre

Diæresis—The Asterisk,

and Unipersonal Verbs 394

XXV. The Infinitive, etc. 238

of Gravity

187

Obelisk, Double Obe.

XLV. The Passive Verb 404

XXVI.--XXVIII. Separate Finding Centres of Gravity 219

lisk, Section, Parallel,

XLVI. Idiomatic Expres-

Particles

239, 245, 246 Axis of Symmetry-Stable

Paragraph, Index, Ca.

sions

405

218

XXIX. Position of the Verb,

ret, Breve, and Brace.

and Unstable Equilibrium

XLVII. Unipersonal Verbs

259

etc.

- Introduction

Analysis of the Voice-

to the

and their Uses

406

242

XXX. Comparison of Adjec-

Mechanical Powers 248

Quality of the Voice

GEOGRAPHY, LESSONS IN:

tives

259 The Three Orders of Levers

Due Quantity or Lond-

Early Notions: the Geogra. XXXI. Inseparable Particles 282 -The Common Balance . 283

ness-Distinct Articu-

lation -- Correct Pro-

phy of the Scriptures 3 XXXII. Various Idioms 282 The Steelyard

343

nunciation

285

Notions of the Poets.

40 XXXIII.-XXXV. Peculiari.

To Graduate à Steelyard 344

Notions of the Greeks and

ties in Verbs, etc.

True Time-Appropriate

302, 310

The Danish Balance--The

Panses

306

Romans

75 XXXVI. Impersonal Verbs 310 Bent Lever Balance 344

339

Arabian Notions European XXXVII, XXXVIII, Reflec-

Right Emphasis

Further Properties of the

Correct Inflection

Travels

- Discovery

of

tive Verbs

323 Parallelogram and Tri-

America

100 XXXIX. XLI. Peculiar

angle

345 RECREATIVE NATURAL HIS-

The Geographical Discove.

Idioms

324, 346, 382 The Wheel and Axle :

345

TORY:

ries of the Sixteenth and XLII. Subjunctive Mood 382 The Compound Wheel and

The Snail

269

Seventeenth Centuries 140 XLIII. Idiomatic Phrases. 402 Axle

346 The Mole

334

[merged small][merged small][merged small][merged small][merged small][ocr errors][merged small][ocr errors][merged small][merged small][merged small][merged small][merged small][merged small][ocr errors][merged small][merged small][ocr errors][ocr errors][merged small][merged small][merged small][ocr errors][merged small][merged small][ocr errors][merged small][ocr errors][merged small]
« 이전계속 »