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Libros Libros 21 - 30 de 56 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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An Abridgment of L. Murray's English Grammar: With Alterations and ...

Lindley Murray - 1825 - 72 páginas
...is moft proper ; prudence, prevents our (peaking or a&ing improperly. Entire, complete. — A ihing is entire, by wanting none of its parts; complete,...none of the appendages that belong to it A man may h iv. an entire houfe to himfelf, and yet not have one complete aparm, nt. Surprized, afloniflted,...
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English Grammar, Adapted to the Different Classes of Learners: With an ...

Lindley Murray - 1825 - 264 páginas
...prevents our speaking or Acting improperly. Entire, complete. — A thing is entire, by wanting none ofits 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 comph.te apartment. Surprised, astonished, amazed, confounded....
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An Abridgment of L. Murray's English Grammar: With Alterations and ...

Lindley Murray - 1827
...a£l what is moft proper; prudence, .prevents our fpeaking or afling imptoperly. Entire, cvmtjete.—A thing is entire, by wanting none of its parts; complete, by wanting none of the appendagei that belong to it A man may hiv- an entire houfe to himfelf, and yet noi have one complete...
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English Exercises ...: With which the Corresponding Notes, Rules, and ...

Lindley Murray - 1828 - 252 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 belone R Surprised, astonished, amazed, confounded.—I am surprised with what is new or unexpected...
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An English Grammar: Comprehending the Principles and Rules of the Language ...

Lindley Murray - 1829
...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...wanting none of the appendages that belong to it. A man ^nay have an entire house to himself, and yet not have one complete apartment. Surprised, astonished,...
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Lectures on Rhetoric and Belles Lettres: Chiefly from the Kectures of Dr. Blair

Hugh Blair, Abraham Mills - 1832 - 360 páginas
...by itself. Entire, complete. A thing is entire, that wants none of its parts ; complete, that wants none of the 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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Lectures on Rhetoric and Belles Lettres: To which are Added Copious ...

Hugh Blair - 1833 - 557 páginas
...was before hidden. Galileo invented the telescope; Harvey discovered the circulation of the blood. Entire, complete. A thing is entire, by wanting none...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 - 1834 - 340 páginas
...proper. Prudence, prevents our speaking or acting improperly. Entire, complete. — A thing is entire, hy wanting none of its parts : complete, by wanting none...appendages that belong to it. A man may have an entire house to himself, and yet not have one complete apartment. Surprised,a,^toniiihed,amased, confounded....
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A Grammar of Rhetoric, and Polite Literature: Comprehending the Principles ...

Alexander Jamieson - 1838 - 306 páginas
...virtue, by itself, or unaccompanied with other advantages, is lufficient to do it. (Coral. Art. 150.) 12. Entire, complete. A thing is entire, by wanting none...appendages that belong to it. A man may have an entire house to himself; and yet not have one complete apartment. 13. Tranquillity, peace, calm. Tranquillity...
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Lectures on Rhetoric and Belles Lettres: Chiefly from the Lectures of Dr. Blair

Hugh Blair - 1838 - 360 páginas
...itself. Entire, complete. A thing is entire, that wants none of its parts ; complete, that wants n«ne of the 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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