The natural method of teaching The first book. Being the accidence in questions and answers, explained, amended, abridged, and fitted to the capacity and use of the lowest form: leading the learner from letters to syllables. Syllables to words. Words to sentences. 1. Single. 2. Compounded. Where is added an account of the transposition, and most usual ellipses of words in a sentence. By perpetual, plain, easie and necessary, I. Exemples to be imitated. II. Rules to direct the imitation. III. Exercises Latin and English to ascertain the imitation by the direction of the rules. Into which is inserted I. A vocabulary of English and Latin words under each part of speech, reduced into tolerable order. II. Sententiæ pueriles, English and Latin, consisting of the same words put into plain sentences under every syntactick rule. The third edition, yet more fitted for the use of the lowest form. By Samuel Hoadly, teacher of a private school in Hackney.
|Main Author:||Hoadly, Samuel, 1643-1705.|
|Corporate Author:||Early English Books Online.|
printed by J. Heptinstall, and are to be sold by B. Aylmer, at the Three Pigeons in Cornhill,
Early English books online.
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