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Libros Libros 11 - 20 de 55 sobre Entire, complete. — A thing is entire, by wanting none of its parts ; complete,...
" Entire, complete. — A thing is entire, by wanting none of its parts ; complete, by wanting none of the appendages that belong to it. A man may have an entire house to himself, and yet not have one complete apartment. "
Lectures on Rhetoric and Belles Lettres - Página 181
por Hugh Blair - 1793
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English Grammar: Adapted to the Different Classes of Learners: with an ...

Lindley Murray - 1811 - 308 páginas
...act what is most propeix Prudence prevents our speaking or acting improperly. Entire, comfilete. — A thing is entire, by wanting none of its parts :...appendages that belong to it. A man may have an entire house to himself, and yet.not have one complete apartment. Surfiriied, astonished, amazed, confounded.—...
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Elegant extracts: a copious selection of passages from the most eminent ...

Elegant extracts - 1812
...makes us happy, imports, that virtue, by itself, or unaccompanied with other advantages, is sufficient to do it. Entire, complete. A thing is entire, by...wanting none of its parts; complete, by wanting none of tin- appendages that belong to it. A man may have an entire house to himself; and yet not have /one...
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Elements of English Grammar: With a Postscript, Analysis, and an Appendix

Jonathan Morgan - 1814 - 284 páginas
...speak and act what is most proper ; prudence prevents us From acting or speaking improperly." £ntire, complete. A thing is entire, by wanting none of its parts; complete, by wanting none of its appendages. A man may have a houqe entirely to himself, which has not one complete apartment. Surprised,...
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Élémens de la langue anglaise: ou Méthode pratique pour apprendre facilement ...

Louis-Pierre Siret - 1815 - 184 páginas
...makes us happy , imports, that virtue , by itself, or unaccompanied with other advantages, is suHicient to do it. Entire , Complete. A thing is entire by...appendages that belong to it. A man may have an entire house to himself; and.yet not have one complete apartment. Tranquillity, Peace, Calm. Tranquillity,...
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English Grammar, Adapted to the Different Classes of Learners: With an ...

Lindley Murray - 1815 - 339 páginas
...acting improperly. Entire, comfitete.—A. thing is entire, by wanting none of it.i parts: complete, hy wanting none of the appendages that belong to it. A man may have an entire house to himself, and yet not have one complete apartment. Surprised, astonished, amazed, confounded.—},...
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English Grammar, Adapted to the Different Classes of Learners: With an ...

Lindley Murray - 1818 - 312 páginas
...leads us to-speak and act what is most proper. Prudence, prevents our speaking or acting improperly. Entire, complete. — A thing is entire', by wanting...parts: complete, by wanting none of the appendages lhat belong to it. A man may have an entire house to himself, and yet not have one complete apartment....
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Lectures on rhetoric &c

Hugh Blair - 1820
...makes us happy, imports, that virtue, by itself, or unaccompanied with other advantages, is sufficient to do it. Entire, complete. A thing is entire, by...appendages that belong to it. A man may have an entire house to himself; and yet not have one complete apartment. Tranquillity, Peace, Calm. Tranquillity,...
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English Grammar: Adapted to the Different Classes of Learners : with an ...

Lindley Murray - 1821 - 310 páginas
...act what is most proper. Prudence, prevents our speaking or acting improperly. Entire, complete.—A thing is entire, by wanting none of its parts: complete, by wanting none of the appendages that helong to it. A man may have an entire house to himself, and yet not have one complete apartment. Surprised,...
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The Elements of English Composition: Serving as a Sequel to the Study of Grammar

David Irving - 1821 - 318 páginas
...distinguished from each other by their qualities. They are separated by the distance of time or place. Entire, complete. — A thing is entire by wanting none of its parts ; complete by wanting none of its appendages. A man may be master of an entire house; which has not one complete apartment. Equivocal,ambiguous....
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Blair's Lectures on Rhetoric and Belles-lettres

Hugh Blair - 1822 - 144 páginas
...only child is one who has neither brother nor sister ; a child alone is one who is left by itself. A thing is entire by wanting none of its parts ; complete, by wanting none of the appendages belonging to it We kill a man with a sword ; he dies by violence. Ths criminal is bonne with ropes,...
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