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Libros Libros 21 - 25 de 25 sobre Great, verily, was the glory of the English tongue (An.-Sax.) before the Norman Conquest,...
" Great, verily, was the glory of the English tongue (An.-Sax.) before the Norman Conquest, in this, that the Old English could express most aptly all the conceits of the mind in their own tongue, without borrowing from any. "
A history of England in the lives of Englishmen - Página 273
por George Godfrey Cunningham - 1853
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English Grammar: The English Language in Its Elements and Forms, with a ...

William Chauncey Fowler - 1873 - 796 páginas
...the glory of the English tongue (An.-Sax.) before the Norman Conquest, in this, that the Old English could express most aptly all the conceits of the mind in their own tongue, without borrowing from any. For example, the holy service of God, which the Latins call religio, because it knitteth the minds...
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Notes and Queries

1879
...was th glory of our tongue before the Norman conques in this, that the old English could express mos aptly all the conceits of the mind in their own tongue without borrowing from any." Thanks however, to the labours of Prof. Skeat,Dr. Morris and others who have done so much to promote...
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English Grammar: The English Language in Its Elements and Forms. With a ...

William Chauncey Fowler - 1884 - 796 páginas
...the glory of the English tongue (An. -Sax.) before the Norman Conquest, in this, that the Old English could express most aptly all the conceits of the mind in their own tongue, without borrowing from any. For example, the holy service of God, which the Latins call religio, because it knitteth the minds...
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The New England Historical and Genealogical Register, Volumen53

1899
...largely West Saxon. "The glory of the English tongue," said Camden, " was that the old English conld express most aptly all the conceits of the mind in their own. tongue, without borrowing from any." This book is a striking evidence of how the same facility is possessed, to-day, by the inhabitants...
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Notes and Queries

1879
..." Great verily was the glory of our tongue before the Norman conqueal in this, that the old English could express most aptly all the conceits of the mind in their own tongue without borrowing from any." Thanks, however, to the labours of Prof. Skeat, Dr. Morris, and others who have done so much to promote...
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