LUndecimo Comandamento (Italian Edition)

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L'undecimo Comandamento by Anton Giulio Barrili

Besides the general use of connecting words and sentences together, conjunctions sometimes express the particular point of view in which the mind considers the words and sentences so connected ; hence the division of conjunctions into explica- tive, adversative, alternative, conclusive, fyc. They may be either expressed by the voice, or represented in writing by characters. Figure Namo Pron. And of such ones, there are many so ignorant, that do not know even the ah-bee-chce 1.

He might thiirk so, if looking at you at the same time, he should think that you had learned your a-b-c. And caused so many convents to be built as there are letters in tho a-b-c. Buffalmacco will be captain. X is sometimes translated into s or 55, and sometimes into cc ; as, Jlcciocchb io prima esmplo So that I might first set the dea a tutti vol. Un giovane lor nipote, che They sent a young man, avta nome Alessdndro, mandd- nephew of theirs, called Alex- rono. S6pra gli alii palagi, e so- It [the wind] leaves it [the pra V ecctlse torn la Idscia.

Idghi Jhtr- I see far from the Avernian nt, Stigi. J is sounded like ee in English ; or like i in the English word machine ; as, inwo, een'-no, hymn ; fate, lee'-tay, strife. O has two sounds, one open, the other close : O open is sounded like o in the English word cord; as, fcofta, lot'-tdh, blow ; rof-sah, rose. O dose is sounded like o in the English word bone ; as, folia, foU-lah, crowd; or a, o'-rah, hour. U is sounded like oo in the English word ooze ; as, uso, oo'-so, use ; tvtto, toot 1 -to, all.

S in the beginning of words, or when preceded or followed by another consonant, or when dou- bled, is pronounced sharp, like s in the English words saint, pulse, discount, assembly; as, santo, sahn f -to, saiit ; film, jayV-sah, mulberry ; sea, ay'-skah, bait ; lesso, lays' -so,. Between two vowels, and in the last syllabic of all substantive and adjective nouns that end in ise, uso, usa, it is pronounced flat, or soft like z ; or like s in the English word rose ; as, viso, vee'-zo, visage ; palese, pah-lay f -zay, manifest ; abuso, ah-boo'-zo, abuse ; confusa, con-foo 1 -zah, confounded.

In the last syllable of all adjective nouns end- ing in , osa, it is pronounced sharp ; as, virtuoso, veer-too, o 1 '-so, virtuous ; maestosa,? Z cannot be submitted' to certain rules. It can only be said, that, in the beginning of words, or when single, it is pronounced flat, or soft like ds in the English word Winnsor ; as, zodiaco, dso-dee' ,ah-ko, zodiac ; zanzdra, dsahn-dsah' -rah, gnat.

English Translation of “lun.” | Collins Italian-English Dictionary

In the last syllable of words ending in dnza. J is considered as a vowel in Italian. H has no sound. UH I do! And in each case it is a sign, a mark of distinction rather than a letter.

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Cc followed by the vowels e, i y is pronounced like tch in the English word WTCH ; as, accento, aht-chayn'-to, accent; accidio, aht-chee' -dee,o, slaughter. Followed by the vowels ia, ie, zo, w, it is pro- nounced like gui in the English word cuic? It has the same sound in the words, ahn 1 -glee, Englishmen ; ahn f -glee,ah, England. They are generally di- vided into two classes, the long and the short. Triphthongs are generally classed with the short diphthongs, and are pronounced, dio gAio, gah',yo, gay; Ui miEi. Every vowel always preserves its proper sound, inde- pendently of the consonants which accompany it.

E and O open, mean, 'honey', 'a peach', 'theme'; ' neck', ' the bar', ' void' : and pronounced with E and O close, signify, ' apples', 'fishing', 'fear'; 'with the', ' a hole', 'vow'. In all Italian words of more than one syllable, there is always one, upon which the voice, in pronouncing the word, is heard stronger than upon the others. This, which is generally effected by raising the voice upon that syllable and letting it fall upon the rest, is com- monly called the tonic accent of the word. After the preposition per, for, by, or through', whether the nouns begins with z, s : or any other consonant, the article lo is more properly used; as, per LO anwre, for the love ; per LO braccio, by the arm.

In the plural, however, if the noun begins with any consonant but z, or s followed by another consonant, we may use indifferently, either gli or li ; as, per GLI boschi, through the woods ; per LI regni, through the regions. One brother abandoned the other, and the sister the broth- er, and oftentimes the wife her husband. And what is more, the fath- ers and the mothers shunned to visit and serve their chil- dren.

The queen could not be sat- isfied with hearing of the no- bleness and the courtesies of the young king. The king was not long in get- ting up, whom the noise of the beasts and of those who loaded them had already awakened. They had accused the in- nocent man on a false suspi- cion. And complains of love, that has so sharp spurs, and so hard a bit. Her eyes shone more than the star. In the time of fabled and false deities. I sing the pious arms. Del bel paese Id dovx J L si suona. Holding always the sick man by the arm. Then for her love condescend to our desires.

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Let us pass through thy se- ven regions. Thy soul is by vile fear as- sailed, which oft, So overcast a man, that he recoils From noble undertaking. The thoughts are arrows, and the countenance a sun, and the desire fire. Zephyr returns, bringing back flowers, and herbs, his sweet family. From your eyes the mortal blow issued. Of that fair land where si is spoken.

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When the articles il, lo, la ; i or li, gli, le, are im- mediately preceded by the prepositions di, c of;? Union of the Prepositions DI. D6i, di, ddi, nei, coi, pei, sui, frdi or trdi, followed by a noun beginning with a consonant, drop the i, and take an apostrophe instead of it ; as, DE' prati, of the meadows ; A' cdnti, to singing ; DA' varenti, by the relations ; NE' Giardini, in the gardens ; co' Raggi, with the rays ; PE' Monti, through the moun- [tains ; su' itibri, upon the books ; TRA' wri, amongst the flow- [ers.

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As in the bright clear sky, the stars are the ornament of the heavens, and in the spring the flowers are of the meadows, and the verdant shrubs of the hills, so witty sayings are the or- naments of praiseworthy man- ners and fine conversations. And having become more gay, they arose and gave them- selves once more to playing, singing, and dancing. Oh, unfortunate woman! When you enter into the gardens, extending your deli- cate hand, you cull the roses, and leave the thorns. Shady woods, where strikes the sun, which renders you with its rays so lofty and noble.

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Behold the beast with sharpened tail; I saw Solon with the other six of whom Greece boasts. A del suo Fattore i red.

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And then I passed to the land of Abruzzi, where men and wo- men go in wooden shoes up over the mountains. I leave the gall, in quest of the sweet fruit, which has been promised to me by my faithful guide. Thus would that thou, O heart, hadst still preserved some of the beautiful footsteps, here and there, amongst the flowers and the grass. It passed through my eyes to my mind. It was the day when the rays of the sun grew pale, through pity for his Maker. He arrived in the wood, shady on account of its leaves. With the splendor which brings her beauty.

Do not wonder in error with the ignorant. The English indefinite article a, an, is expressed in Italian by the indefinite pronouns un, uno, una, accord- ing to the rules already given with regard to the articles il, lo, la, ' the' ; as, UN wercatdnte, a merchant ; UNO spirdglio, a breathing-hole ; UIT A Fiamma, a flame ; UNA zeba, a goat. Uno, like lo, before a noun beginning with a vowel, drops the o, but takes no apostrophe instead of it ; una drops the a and takes an apostrophe ; as, UN uomo, a man ; UN' bmbra, a shade ; UN Arrwre, a love ; UN' bra, an hour.

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Arriguccio was a haughty and strong man. In which grotto came some light through a breathing-hole, opened in the mountain. One will, one love, has al- ways kept us bound an'd united, and the same day gave us to the world ; may it please you, then, since the same hour takes us from it, that one same flame should consume us. I gave him some bread and some cheese. One of the domestics of Mes- ser Neri kindled the fire, and having put the frying-pan up- on a trevet, and having put some oil in it, he began to wait that the young women should throw into it some fish.