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Full text of "A progressive German reader, adapted to the American edition of Ollendorff's German grammar; with copious notes and a vocabulary"

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O. Jtppleton unb So., 200 »1:oab»a»* 

0eo. <S. Sl^yUton, 148 (SM<nut«@trafe. 

18 4 8, 



PROGRESSIVE 



GEEMAN READER, 



▲ DAFTXD TO 



THE AMERICAN EDITION 



09 



OLLENDaRFF'S QEKICAN GRAMMAR; 



WITH 



COPIOUS NOTES AND A VOCABULAKY. 



By G. J. ADLER, A.M., 

AVnOE OF ** AM OimulB or •BKMAN •BAKMAK," PBOrSflfOE OF TBI •■EKAII 
IhkMOVAOB AJfS UTBEATUKB IN THB UnrBEnTT OF TM 

OITT or NBW-TOKK. 



NEW-YORK: 
D. APPLETON & CO., 200 BROADWAY 

PHILADELPHIA : 
GEO. S. APPLETON, 148 CHESNUT-ST. 

18 4 8. 






a 



•P.'O COLLEGE LIBH^Rt 
3Y EXCHAHttE 

r£B 12 1932 



IrtiiiJ >Moidimto Act of (Smgmi, In Urn y»r ISM, by 

D. APPLBTON Ib CO., 

b tiM Cltrk*! OflM of tlM Diitri«t Gout Ar tho Boatfaom Dfalriet of Now-TodL 



a. tnvwid, pRnrrtE, 70 Jc 79 vttBT-oTBBtT, nbw-toue 



PREFACE. 



«iW 



TisB end pfopoted in the pr^Muntioa of this irolume mm io 
pfesMit |o the Public a hock of aelectioiu from the Germen 
Classica, moie progroMive in the arrangement of its matterv 
and more inviting to.the firit attempts of the learner than nmi- 
lar woricfl heretolbre in use. It proceeded from a oonWction 
that a Reader of anj^ and espedallj of a modem language 
studied on the method of OUendorfi^ should in some measure 
be made a representatiTe of the literature of that language ; 
both for the purpose of relieying the pu{Hl from the peipetnal 
repetiti(»i of exercises and conversational, phrases bj afibrding 
him an opportunity of applying his knowledge d the Grammar 
in another direction, and especially for the purpose of giving 
him an early introductioa to those Authors whose woriu he is 
afterwards expected to read, and without which, his attain- 
ments in the language will ever be imperfect. It should, in 
the second place, be complete in itself— pre-supposing nothing 
but the Grammar, and requiring no other exponent of its 
kneaning but itself and an intelligent learner. 

The Editor is aware that Ollendorff's method does not neces- 
sarily require a reading book ; and that, if in strict adherence 
to its principle, the pi^il has once thoroughly mastered the 
entire bode, he may confidently begin the reading of any one 
of the easier, authors, with no other assistance save his dic- 
tionary and his master. It is, however, not unfiequently 
the case, that the pupil wishes only to read the language, 
and that as soon as possible, without going over the entbe 
ground of the Method. And indeed it is the cmiviction at 
£kih Editor^ resulting from j)er8onal experience as an instructor, 



tU PBBFAOS. 

that a judicious selection of reading pieces placed in the 
hands of beginners as soon as thej have acquired a sufficient 
fikmiliarity with the^ inflection of the verb, will, in every case, 
greatly enhance their interest and zeal. 

The book, therefore^ is designed to be put into the hands 
of learners almost simultaneously with the Grammar. In 
the first section several pieces are analyzed, and the ma- 
terials necessary for the tennslation of all of them, are given 
at the bottom of the page. In the second section, the use 
of the voeabnkuy eonmeiices, but the pieces are still i^ort 
and easy, the irregidar and compound verbs are given, attd 
diffieuU or idiomatic passages expfee^wd or rendered. In the 
thirdi fiynith and Mh sections, the pieces increase m length 
and difficult, the references to the Gimnunar diminish, and 
many of the notes assume a historical character. 

la legaid to the subject-malter of the book, care has b6en 
taken to adopt only sticli pieces as Are of acknowledged excel. 
knoe and as eoddwidi safety be read with youth of both sexes 
eHher in classes at school or in private. The variety in the 
selection will stifte every one who biU cursorily glances at the 
book. Indeed, variety of nutter to exoite ^ cariosity and sus- 
tain the mterest of tlie learner, together with a rigorous gradation 
feom the easier to the more difficult, are the two principal 
pdato aimed at in the anttngement of ^be pieces — points 
which were deemed <^ sufficient importance to more than 
counterfaahoioe aU the advantages and pleasiue to be deiived 
from another and more scientific arrangemCTrt. 

Extncts feom the drama have not been admitted, because, if 
kng, they would have swelled the ekzB of the book to an iindne 
extent; if short, they would, like isolated limbs of statues, how- 
ever symmetrical and beautiful in themselves, be stiU unintelH- 
gible aside from their connection with the whole. 

Among the poetical pieces, special prominence has been as- 
signed to the Ballad, this being a species of poetry in which the 
greatest of German poets have eagerly striven for the prize, and 
to which many of their noblest creations belong. In the histo- 
riealnotes to these ballads free use has been made of the excel- 



lent oommentaries d Groetziiiger and Schmidty and in Goethe's 
Novelle, on page 194, the inimitable translation alluded to in the 
introductoiy note has been followed in the renderings wherever 
it was found convenient. 

The labour of preparing a vocabidaiy to such a varietjr of 
matter greatly exceeded all previous calculation, and has been 
the cause oi considerable delaj in the publication of the boolt. 
A Yocabulaiy was deemed necessary, because, in the absence 
of one, the beginner in resorting to a small dictionaiy would 
fiul to find many of the words— especially compounds and idiom- 
atic expressions, and a large one would rather embarrass than 
assist him. The irregular verbs being in the largest portion 
<^the book always given at the bottom of the page, it was at 
first deemed superfluous to repeat their principal parts in the 
vocabulary. This design was afterwards abandoned, and the 
impei&ct and perfect participle are added to the infinitive of ir- 
regular verbs in all the letters of the alphabet except the first. 
In irregular and inseparable compounds thepaiticip^ is repre- 
sented in connection with the principal parts, but where the 
compound is separaUe the imperfect and participle of the 
simple verb alone are given. It is hoped that in a subsequent 
edition an opportunity will be affi>rded of reducing the vocabu- 
lary to perfect uniformity. 

The orthography of the Reader is essentially die same widi 
that of the Grammar. 

The Editor now submits the book to the public, with the ccm- 
sciousness of having earnestly striven to solve the most difficult 
problem of a Reader and with the hope that it may meet the ex- 
pectations of the numerous friends of the Grammar to which it 
is adapted. 

G, J. ABLER. 

Nsw-YoRX Uniysiurtt, Dec 1, 1846 



LIST OF AUTHORS 

FKOH WHOSE WORKS SELECTIONS HATE BEEN MADB. 



mt^tt, ^Ottfricb ^tt^, p. 153. 

Hwn}^, Seaclint ^etiindii, p. 21. 

CT^amiffb, ^albert wn, p. 53. 

(Slaubiue, Wlati^iai, p. 51. 

fH^tt, Sol^onn ®i>mith, p. 212. 

%otfUs, ^o^am @eorg ^Sham, p. 184. 

f^ait), E[gttf «, p. 24. 

$ulba, Sriebrtii (^rifHan, p. 5 

Hefner, (Salomon, p. 60. 

@5t^e, So^ann SBoIfgang oon, pp. 34, 56, 63, 162, 173, 194. 

@nmm, 3acob unb ^il^elnt, pp. 66, 75, 80, 83. 

^Ul, So^amt ^<m\, pp. 46, 48, 49. 

^ttttn, ^rnolb ^tmtann igubtot^ p. 174. 

<^etnfe, mv^tlm, p. 208. 

^mfixa, 3:^eobor, p. 28. 

Berber, 3of)ann @ottfrteb oon, pp 39, 57, 58. 

^e^, m, pp. 8, 9, 10. 

.^mnbolbt, 9lleTanbrt oon, p. 178. 

^atoH Wthti^, p. 90. 

Stant, 3mmanuel, pp. 209, 211. 

Jtetncr, SnfKniK, p. 45. 

StU}pftod, mthti^ ©ottlteb, pp. 118, 119, 214. 

Stttrux, (Sari 3:i^eobor, pp. 62, 110. 

Xmnma^tt, ^'ebrid^ ^olp^, pp. 13, 30, 38. 

gffftttfl, ©ott^olb ^pffvaim, pp. 1, 2, 3, 4, 6, 8, 15. 

Statt^iffon, ^ebrt^ ^oiu p- 55. 

^ndfatt, ^»fi @ottUeb, p. 5. 

9lonne, 3o^ann ^etttrid^ d^rifHan, p. 36. 

fflo^alU, %tithxi^ oott ^arbenberg, pp. 167, 172, 19a 

$eflaCojgi ^txnti^, p. 6. 

!Ridbter, 3ean ^aitl ^hrtebnd^, pp. 93, 96, 17i: 

mdtti ^riebrtd^, pp. Ill, 131. 

®(^ettIenborf, Wlax \>on, p. 42. 

©fitter, dtithtidf wn, pp. 31, 41, 135, 142, 174. 

®^Ugel, ^ugitfi SQBU^elm oon, p. 124. 

^^U^ti %tithti^ 9on, p. 180. 

<S^xtihtt, ^Ut^i, pp. 11, 168. 

^uUit, (^rtfltan ^iebric^ ^ontrl, p. 11. 

S^ab, @ttflao, pp. 113, 116. 

Zitd, iuht»i^ pp. 103, 112. 

Ul^tanb, Snbtoig, pp. 43, 52, 111, 122. 

^a^ntx, oon iBauftnburg, p. 29. 

SBtelanb, (Shtifh>p^ Martin, p. 186. 

S8tn(ff (mann, Sobann ^oadbim, p. 182. 

• ■ • 

Vlll. 



n h a I t. 



tit abftttiit. 

«n Scffiag, . . 



^sf unb ba Uw, DM Wttifutt, . 

¥tfial»l|t 

6rHe, Bot Sefflvg, .... 

12. ^loib t»b SlaH wn ^tf 

IS. 9n4* *»* $<^' 

14 JtmitaabCtiwcltRSnfr*^ ^(If, 

10. Set Onttr in bcr mjlt, em 8 4 atoit .... 

IB. So* fd^ StO^ »Mi 64tilttt, 

17. SXcSRiivlnft.iwR JtTamna^tt, ..*... 
lBL3Mn»®4Iiir. . , ...... 

19. S)it 0tr4i<^lt M oUni SDoIftl, te fCttoi 8«lflB, »ra S t f flag, 

M. 3>i(BJCT3a^Tt<)rit(it, VM Sim))!, 

3L Sol n^ Xtndeiifn' >«ii 8i*ni, 



3»t!ttTa(f4itit 

1. 3)«lBu»(i^an, . . 37 

X»ti|V<tIimt«nt»tItf*ittfcIt,en{>tInfini, .... IS 

5. £«r9)«ACT(tiiiihM(04idIt,Hn iffingatt . . . . H 

lS>ifVfh:^4«,»n Jtrnmiti*4ti 30 

o. 9c«hIatutb3UttfcI(L — IT.),«ni iS^nUt, . . . '. M 

6. Stt eashtig, wn eit^t, u 



X. 



3nMlt 



7. ^ie lotf^tntbeii ®tente, 9oit Stenne, 

& 3)er Wlaltt mtb fein SDletflev, Don Jtrttmmai^et, 

9. S)ie gilte nitb bie atofe, 90ft {Berber, 

10. ^e< Wli^tni StU^t, 90it Si^illtr, 

11. ^ie SDhitterf^toc^e, von Sf^ettlenborf, 

12. ^of Sd^Iof am SReere, Don U^lanb, 

13. l£)n teic^fle 9iitfl, wn Stttntt, 
li» fftner obev bee ^tnbere, ^oit «G^ e I e I, 
19. @itte @ebnlb, „ „ • . 

16. Set Stembling in 9RemeI, ^ou «G^ e lb e I, 

17. SBttrflwiberShttfl, vonSB ague r, • 
liL Sie®tetne, 90tt (SUttbittl, . « 
11 Sel ®(^ftferl (SomttagfCieb, »on U| lattb, 
2b. Sas S<|bfi Sottcottvt, 90tt (S $ a m i f f o, 

21. 9nbettien, von SDi a tt| iff 011^ . 

22. a)^ignon, )>9ii l^dtfe, 
28. ^e Jtrone be9 SKterl, Don «G^ e r b t r, 
24 ®oitne mtb S^onb, ,, , 
25. SRi^rtil (Sb^Qe), •on Hefner, 
21 iDhitt 93aterl<tnb, wn JtOtiter, 

27. IDfT^&itger, 9011 ® 5 tH 

t 9f(i^ett)mttel (aRftrd^en), ^ebtfibcr Qrimnt, . 
<• Sonu;5«(^eit (9M»|ett), „ ,, . , 
1 ^e brei ^^pinutcimtn (Wttibtn), ®e(tfiber ®timm, 
4 «6aiil im ensd, ^elbrfiber ®timm, .... 
&• ^afifrettnbr^aft ((Srift^Iimg), DOit 3 a c o ( 4 . 
1 Sie 92enia]^r0tta4t e{ne< Utt0Ut(fl{<^ett« wit 9ti(iUx, 
7. Set bo)):t>€lte ®(^iotn: bet Oeffentttg, ,, ,, 
a S)ie.(SIfett,«ott 2:{e(f, 

JBiettet SCJfc^Tiitt 

1. Sifd^b 9om 8e(ett (6oimett), 90tt J( 5 1 n e r, 

2. 9bt ben Uaf^tlattn, 9on Ul^ I a n b, 

3. Ser ^immel i{l ein iQnef, von 91 ft (f e 1 1, 

1 9Rnf{!,90]t iCieif, . • • . • 



38 



a 

42 
43 
45 
46 
48 
41 
6# 
M 

6i 



55 



66 
75 
80 
83 
90 
93 
96 
103 

110 
111 
111 
112 



3ii^«Ct zi. 



5. ^H 9ifc^t« ^oM GBoSobe), 9ott ® (^ w«t, . . . « 113 

6. S)er9teiterimbbera9obettfce(9aIIabe),»ott€i(wa(, . .116 

7. 3)fr3ftitdliti6(Obe)^9eii jrio»1led^ . .' . .118 

a ^ie Bet^ett aitefm (Obc), 90it „ 119 

9. lDe<@iit8eTl9bt(^(9allabc), 9o«U|Uit^, 122 

10. tbton(giimn<m|e), 90119.98. (S(^l eg el, 124 

ii.^U9ttbtoi>tfBlxattt,^9n9tfidtxt, 181 

i2.f^ttXm^(JBdXUiht),^9n^^ilUx, 185 

13. ^evitot^ mit tern ^rad^CSBoOabe), »ott ®i(i lie?, • 142 

14. ^erwtIbe3ager(QaIUiH), »MOftf3ef, 138 

i5.dtttttatWi9,9on®itit, 162 

16. 9itfnMiuig,»ott 9flo9ali«, W 

^,^nWUuf^,wn^^tti}>tx, 166 

9ft8fte? «>r4»ltt 

1. Hi^Heflmeii, 90ft Sean 9a tt(, 171 

» „ 9looaUl, 172 

• ®M|e, ITS 

y ^ feeeett, 174 

2. SaUen^em'^SBrelMtng, 9011$ (fillet; 174 

8. IDtlihtttsMMbeiif, oott 9ley. 99« {^ftmBolbt, . . . 19B 

4.S)te«eiItae(lftcilia,90tt9. (Sd^Iegel, 180 

3« ^te @t«toe bc< oottloitifclett %)»oUo, »oii 8Bittireliit«ii«, . , 182 

* 6. 2)etS)om|nJt9ltt, 90tt 9oeflet, 184 

7. Sn^ben^beriten^^on SBielanb, 186 

a S)rriOtrQittaim, 9on 9lo9aIi<, 190 

9. ^a<JKitbm{tbemS9toett,oott d9t$e, 194 

10. ^\t ita^t^e SBoferfa^tt bef 9le(t)>ef, bOit ^ eiitfe, ... 208 

il^SiMi@e8efHltobtbet9e«wftbe«ii^inib(S|c|ta(4l; • 209 

'12. $|n(|t, vott itant, 211 

13. 5Dieiqie#t»imutdbe«aReiif(|ett,90it${4»ti^ 212| 

,11 ^attf<^la2tb'<<S))ra4e, 9on itlo^flod', 214 

Bictioiianr, ... 215-908 

Addenda to the Dictionary, 906 



iB. 



EXPLANATION 



• F 



ABBREVIATIONS AND SIGNS, 



MADB Un OF Of THB NOTES. 



•A- MlJeetiTtt. 
MT. advnb. 
auz. anxiliarf. 
eompdfroompar. oompantiTe. 
ooqj. eoiyanetion. 
dal. dfttiv« eaie. 
hm. feminine. 
fif. fignmtiTely. 
fiit. fbtare tanae. 
fsnitiveeaw. 

gOTttnS 0r gOTfllDM. 



infln. 



Or. Ghunmar. 
i. e. id. wt, that it. 
impar. impemtiTa mood. 
' imparfeet tauM. 

inoicatiTa mood. 

infinitiTa mood. 

kmon (in thaOmm- 
mar). 

litarally. 

paga. 

paitieipla. 

parfaet. 



part, 
paif. 



pan. panon* 
pL or pnir. plaiaL 
pittp. or pluparf. plu] 



prap. prepoiiUon. 

prat, prawnt tanaa. 

pron. pronoun • 

lafl. or reflaz. laflaziTai. 

•ing. Mn||Qlar. 

ialg. nilganetiTa mood. 

rap. or rapaiL rapariativa. 



Tha aitariik (*), in tha fint wction, indicataa tliat tha Tarb to which it li annazad it 
irrogmUur, Iti prineipal parti will ba found in tha liat of irragular vaxbi at tha and of tha 
Giunmar. If it is a eomponnd it muit fint ba leaolTOd idio ita eompooant parti and tha 
rimpla Tarb kiokad for. In tha dietionary, tha mum maik (•) indiealaa that tha ladfaal 
vowal of tha noun ii modified in tha pluiaL (See p. 815.) 

Tha Gfammar (Or.) rafened to li tha American Edition of OUandorff*! Method. Th* 
ehamalar $, when it b nied in connection with 6r., lefen to the Seetiou In Adlat*! Om- 
Une of German Grammar at the end of the Method. Whan itandhif alone it lalhn to th» 
piecaa in the diflbrent lectioni of the Header. 



NOTE ON THE USE OF THE BOOK. 



■hould bear in mind, that in the fint lection the wofda neeemary for timaa- 
latiaff the levaral piaeai are given in the bottom of the page, and in the older la whldl 
thej ate t4^ba rendered into English. , A woid onoe given Is genanUj not lepaaladyth* 
leamar being expected to remember it. WhateTcr is entirely omitted will be found in tha 
Dictloiiary at the end of the book. 
The use ef the Dictionary peoparly eommanee) with the second seetloB (p. 97). 

ProAaran will plaese to eoneet for their pupib the errata given on p. 309, and UkawlM 
to maik in the text the omitted words giWn in the Addenda to the Dietionary, an p. 



S)i»mlld4^d iSi»di^3)iSii^ 



<Stflet mbid^nitt^ 



1. X)er Sfe( ttnb ber ffio(f. 

(Stn Sfet bectegnete etnem tiungrtden Sotfe. ,/{)aSe 9Rtt(etbett 
mtt mtr/'^ fagte ter gtttembe Sfet ; „i6) bin etn arme^/ f ranfeft 
Ubiev ; fieb' mir/ wad fur etnen Oont id) tmr tn ben ^uf setreten 
^abe!" 

,,3Ba(rbafH9, bu tauerfl mt(()/' oerfe|te ter 93o(f. ffUitb i^ 

fiite midf tn metnem ©ewtffen oerbunben/ hid) 9cn btefm 

S'c^menen gu befreien/' — 

Saum iDar bad SBott gefa^t, fo marb ber Sfe( serrifiTen. 

0^. (5. ^cffitit* 



1. 

fS^tl, on an; ^gegnetr, mcl, 3d pen. eing. imperf. ind. of Begegnen, 
which governs the dative; etnem ^ttngtigett SBolfe, a hungry vsolf, dativie 
sing, of etn Inngttger SBoIf: ^abe, Aove, 2d pen. sing, imper. of ^abtn*; 
S^itleiben, compauUmi mit prep, gov the dat., is usnally rendered wUhy here 
on; mix, me, dat. sing, of t^ ; fagte^Mu^, 3d pers. sing, imperf. ind. of fagen; 
ber litttxv^t ^ti, the trembUng om— ftttentb is the pres. part, of fittern, and ia 
here employed adjectively; t(^ bin, / am, Ist pers. sing. pres. ind. of feitt 
(see Gr. p. 448) ; ein axmt^, ftaxtUi X^tx, a poor, aiek animal; f!e|' mtr, oidff 
an, do but «ee— fte^* or fte^e, 2d pers. sing, imper. of fe^en*; wa9 f&t etnen 
^oxn, lit what for a thorn, i. e. what a thorn ; t(^ . . . getreten Mt, I have 
rvnr—^ttttitn, perf. part, of treten* ; mir in ben §u$, lit. to me mto the foot, i. e. 
into my foot ; tva^r^aftig, verily ; hn banerfl mi^, you move me topUy, i. e. / 
pUy you, (bu— in familiar conversation, the, Germans address each other jn the 
second person singular, which is commonly rendered into English by " you ; " 
in elevated prose, such as pieces 16 and 17 belowr, or in poetry, it may be trans- 
lated by " thou," see Gr. p. 428, § 91) ; bauerfl, 2d pers. sing. pres. ind. of bau« 
em ; mi^, ace. sing, of t(^ ; 9erfet}te, rejoined, 3d pers. sing, imperf. ind. of 
tferfe^en ; unb i^ finbe mi^ . . . verbunben, and I find (le.feel) myaelf bound 
— ftnbf, 1st pen. sing. pres. ind. of fin^en* ; mi^, is here reflexive, see Gr. p. 
428, obs. 3 ; »«tbttnbett, perf. part, of »erbinben* ; in meinem ©ewtffen, by 
1 



3 2>eutr(i^e« Sefebudft. 

2. !Det Xffe unt ber ^ud^ft. 

//Slenne mir em fo defd){(fted ^itt, tern id) ntd^t nac^a^men 
f onitte !" fo praj^lte ter Jlffe gegen ben gud)^. Der ^ud^i aber 
ertDteberte : ,/Unb tu, nenne mtr ettt fo deringfc^d^tded Xbier^ 
tern ed einfaOen tbnnte, b t r nad)2ua(men/' 



"^ 



3. Der (Sperttng unb ber @trau0. 

//®et auf betne ®r6§e/ auf betne @tarfe fo fb()^ M bu lotOfl/' 
fprad^ ber Sperltng gu bem ®trauf e ; ,fid) bin boc^ me|^r fBoget 
ate bu. Denn bu fannft ntc^t fltegen ; id) aber fitege/ obgletc^ 
ntc^t bi><^/ obgletc^ nut rucfmetfe.'' 



tonadena; bt(^ . « . gtt befmett, to ddbotr you; son, from; biefett @d(mee« 
lett, Iftwpom, dat. pi. of btefer ^(^ntcrg (see Gr; p. 397), must be rendered in- 
to English by the singular; laum, tcareelyj )»ax, wot, 3d pers. sing, imperf. 
ind. of fem; Hi ^ott, the word; gefsgt •poken, perf. part, of fagen; fo is 
here englished by cmd ; koarb %tcxx^txi, wot torn to pueet, 3d pers. sing, im- 
perf. ind. passive of |ermf en*. 

2. 

9l(nne, tneniion, name^ imper. of tttnnett ; mir, tome; eitt fo gefd^ttftN, nfe& 
a tkUful; bem, toMcft, dat. sing- of ba«, the relative, gov. by nad^tf^men (Gr. 
p. 436, § 104) ; t(^ ttii^t . . . fdnitte, / couid not— {5nnte, imperf. snbj. of 
fdnnen ;.tta(|)a^meit, imitate; fo, lAua; :i^xai)ltt, vaunted, imperf. ind. of Ipta^* 
ittt ; ber 9Slffe, the iape ; gegett, m the preeenee of, prep. gov. the dat. and ace. ; 
bctt $tt<^«, the fox; aber, but; erioieberte, repHed, imperf. ind. of ermiebern; 
geringf(^&t}t0/ inngnificatU, mean ; bem, to which; e0 fonnte, it could; titifaU 
ita, occur, gov. the dat. ; bit, you, dat. sing, of bu ; na^ina^rnvx, on the posi- 
tion of the particle gu in the infinitive of separable compounds see Gr. less. 
35, and page 469, § 154. 

3. 

®et * . . fo flol}, aU bu tvtllfi, be a» proud ae you wish, plume yourself an 
much ae you plea»e—fti, 2d pers. sing, imper. of fein* ; tviUfl, 2d pers. sing. 
pres. ind. of tvoQen*; auf, upon; beine @rd^e, thytaUneas, size; betne (Starfe, 
Ihy atrength, both fem. nouns in the ace ; f^radj), quoth, said, imperf. ind. of 
f^ret^en* ; ber <B^tvlin^, the sparrow ; $u bem (^trau^e, to the ostrich ; bO($, 
still, for all that; mt^x QSogel, more of a bird; aU bu, Uum you, supply are; 
benn,/or ; fannft can, 2d pers. sing. pres. ind. of !5unen* ; fliegen, fly; flie» 
ge, 1st pen sing. pres. ind.; obglei(^, though, although; ^o^, high; nvtx 
tndmtift, onlybyJUs oftd starts. 



Supttf r tinb ^pcOo (hitttn, meld^ wn tbnen ber befte Vosau 
f(f)H(e fei. ,/Sa§ und t)te frcbe tnad^ P' fo^te Vpoao. Sr 
fpanntf fctnen SSogen unt) f4)c§ fo mitten in ta* bemerf te 3iet 
bag Supiter feine SKogiidjWt fab, ibn |u iibertrefffn. 

/.3* febe/' fprad) er, „ta% tn wixtiid^ febr mob! f^ifffft 
3<b w^rbe 9)iiibe baben, ed beffer gu ma(^. Cod^ wiQ icjb (• 
etn anbermaf tex^udftn/' 

5. 2>te a3afferf<ib(ande« 

3eud batte nunmebr ben ^rofcben etnen anbern f oirifi gci 
geben; anflatt bed friebtid)en itio^ed etne defraStse Skifer^ 
fcb^ange. 

,,S^iafl bu unfer Sini^ fetn/' fd^rieen bie Sftofcbe, ,,manim 9er# 
fd^Iingd bu und ?" — ,/Oaru«v" antwortete bie &4)lan^e, „wtil 
ibr urn micb gebeten b^bf 



.li^nler aniT Apollo; fhrittcn, lecrc eonfoMfM^ , tMtaimg, imperf. of fhrdtrn* ; 
toeI(^er Don t^Ren . . . fet, toMcA qfthem wat—if^nttt, dat pi. of er; fci 
pres. subj. of fetit ; ber }>tfte, ihf buty superlative of ^vd ; $Bogenf(b&te, ard^ 
er; (o^, Ut, imper. of laffrn*; uii9 macben, lu moike ; bte ^robc, the experimenit 
trial; cr f)>aniite, A« bent, imperf. of fpannen; feinen liBogen, Aw 6010 ; unb ft^of 
• • • 3t(t, and itruek the cenire qf the oburved mark so toe//— fd)of , imperf. of 
f (bitten*, toehold; bemcrf t perf part, of bemerfen, to observe ; ^itl, aim, mark , 
tntttctt, tn the midst, adverb ; baf, that ; fab, saw, imperf. of fef^en* ; feine ^9g* 
lid^hit, nopoeeibUUy; |n iibertreffen, to surpass, of aurpassing (see Gr. p. 474) ; 
t^tt, him; t(b feH ^'t^, pres- ind. of feJ^eit*; toirf licit), really ; fcbie^efl, shtni^ 
2d pen. sing pres. ind.; fei^r, very; koohl, toe//; t(b »erbe 272ube baben,/ 
shall hone hard ioorA>— tverbe baben, 1st fut. ind. of ^aben*; ju ma(ben, to do; 
tt, it; beffer, better, comparative of gut; bocb, siHl\ toiU \6i, I toilly pres. ind. 
of tooUen*; H 9tt\u^in, try it; etn anbermal, eome other Ume. 

5. 
^ie 9Bafferf(^(a]ige, the toater-snake ; 3cu8, Jupiter (his Greek name)l l^at« 
te . . . Qt^thtn, had given, pluperf ind- of geben* ; nnnmebr, mno; ben ^(5* 
f<ben, to ^ frogs, dat. pi. of ber }^rof(b ; einen anbern Jtontg, another king ; in 
German tbo accusative generally follows the dative, except when it is a per- 
sonal prononn, see Gr p. 61 ; anflatt, inttead of, prep gov. the gen. ; frteb* 
lifb, peaceable ; ^(of^ log; f^efra^tg, voracious; iDtUflbu, wenn,t/is to be sup- 
plied— <2o you wish, i. e. if you wish; fein, to be; unfer Jtonig, our king i 
ffbmciiy eritd, imperf. ind. of fcbreien*; toanun, why; &erf(blutfl^ bu, doyov 



4 X>eutf4e« eefefcti^. 

//3<^ ^abf nid>t urn ttc^ ^ebeten !'' rief dner oon ben Ss^fd^ 
hen fie fd^on mtt ben ilu^tn oerf((^tang. — //IRi^t ?" fagte tie 
SBafTerfci^tange. »^X)eflo fd){tmmer/ fo mufi tc^ btd^ oerfd^Itngen/ 
well bu nt(^t urn mtc^ gAtten i^a%'* 



6. Ste Btegen. 

^^'^ 3<^d^ ^Aten ben 3^ud, auc^ t^nen f)5met2U geben; 
benn Xnfangd (patten bte 3^^9^n f^n^ |)6rner. 

r^Ueberlegt ed mobl/ wad tt^r bitUt/' fagte 3^ud. r/Sd {(1 mtt 
bem ®ef(^enfe ber f)orner etn anbered uniertrennltc^ oerbunben, 
ta^ euc^ fo angenetim nid^t fetn mod^te*'' 

^oc^ bte SicQm bel^arrten auf t^rer Sttte^ iinb 3^ud fptac^ : 
f*®o babet bemt Corner !" 

Unb bie ^ie^tn befamen Corner — utit SBart ! Oernt StnfangS 

batten bte S^e^tn and) fetnen Sart. O tt}t> fd)mer}te fte ber 

baglicbe 95art ! 2Beit mebr aid fte tk ftoljen Corner freiiten ! 

®. ®. 8effitr8.»> 



cZeixmr, 2d pen. sing. pres. ind. of Vftf^lin^tn* ; barum . . . tDeil, lit for ihU 
reawn, because, simply because ; attttoortete, answered, imperf. ind. of atttttot' 
ten; t§r . . . %t^tttti \^a1>i, you have petUioned, perf. ind. of bitten* ; um,fifr; 
rief, exclaimed, imperf. ind. of rufen*; einer, me (see Gr. p. 421, § 77, 2d.); 
ben, which; fte, it, i. e. bie 2Bafferf(^Iange ; f(^on, already; 9erf(^{attg^ imw 
cfevourtn^, imperf. ind. of 9erf(i^tingen* ; mtt ben, with its, on this use of the 
article see Gr. p. 379, 4th; ^ngen, eyes, dat. pi. ; beflo, somudithe; j^lim^ 
met, worse, comp. of fc^Umm ; fo, then; mn$ i^, I must, pres. ind. of mjtf* 
fen*; toeil, b&xmse, a causal conj. denoting either a real cause or a motlvey 
always requires the verb at the end of the clause, Gr. p. 122. 

6. 
IDie ^it^vx, the goats, pi. of bie 3te0e; (aten, besought, imperf. />f (itten*; 
be n is not rendered, it only serves to point out the case (Gr. p. 379, 6th) ; 
gn ^thtn, that he would give; au^ i^nen, them also; «g5mer, horns, pi. of hai 
^oKn ; benn, /or; 3lnfan9«, m the beginning, originally; hint, no; uberlegt, 
consider, 2d pers. pi. imper. of itberlegen ; ti is not rendered here ; )»a9, 
what; H i% there is (see Gr. p. 429, obs. 7) ; ©efc^enf, present; ber ^drner, 
gen. pi. ; anbere^, other one; un$ertrennlt(^, inseparably; oerbunben, connect- 
ed, perf. part, of ^erbinben* ; bad, which ; mdt^te, might, imperf. subj. of m5« 
gen* ; angene|m, agreeable ; eu(^, to you, dat pi. of bu ; >be|arrtett, persitied, 
imperf. of bebarren ; auf, in ; ibrer ^^ittt, their request, dat. sing. ; f o . . . beniv 

*) Lkssixo is also the aathor of all the preceding Ikblet. 



^ 7, Oer (SoCbfifer. 

M^a^! tie ^anit IRatur mu§ boc^ oer mtr Stefpeft (aben unb 
meinen ®(an2 anflaunen !" fprad) em ©olbfafer (b() fur fi<l(^ (in. 
Sine tRad^tigall (lorte ed/ unb fam unb pacfte tbn. rrSIM? 
S03ad?'' f4)ne ber ffdfer, utu poettfd^er So^et xoirft mtrbod^ 
md)t% }u Seibe t^un wotten? Z)u bift ja immer fo frtebitcf^ unb 
fingd eind." — w3<>f" erwieberte pe, r#td) bin oud) fneblid) ; aber 
bee prab(ertf(^en Safer freffe id) auf.'' 



6. Die Sub/ bte Siege, bad @c^af unb ber ibmt. 

dine Sub/ tine ^it^^ unb ein gebulbiged ®(baf giriden in ®e« 
feOf(i^aft mit bem Somen auf bie ^a^t. @ie batten enbtt(i() eineit 
febr grofen ${rf<l(^en gefangen. X)a tbetlte ibn ber Some unb 

wea thenj ^aUt, have^ Sd pen. pL imper. ; Mamtn, gai, oUamtd, inqpeif. 
of befommen*; SBort a fteord ; f^attta on^f reincn <Bart lit. had alto tto btard 
i. e. had no heard tiUurs wifr ok haw; ^&^U<|», hiOtfidt ugiys fl^ltin:)' 
U, did ti^gKet, impod. of fc^mergen; ftc^ themj tveit ine|r, far more j frcalni* 
gladdened, pUaaed, imperf. of freuen ; fie most be rendered last. 

7. 

&oVbliftx, the rot'fhafer; ^al^! an exclamation denoting vmingloriotu 
/exultation; bie ganjevoff; 9htttr, wOvre; Siefpeft )}or ^emoiibcm ^abei^ to 
reapeetanyone; ho^, after aUy tphateoer they may say; onflanncn, goose with 
amazement at} @Ian|, hutre, briUianeyj fiol), Aoug-Att/y— many a4jectivee 
may, in their iminflected form, be lued adverbially in German ; f&r ft(^ ^in, 
to himself; ^a^ti^aSl, nightingale; ^5(te, heard, iraperf. of ^dteit; lam, eame, 
imperf. of lommen*; pa^t, seized, imperf. of ^adfen; poetif^, poetical; totrfl 
. . . moUcn, do not intend, I hope, to do me any harm—ni^t^ must here be 
resolved into ni^t ttXoa9, and the negative must go with the verb tt)i(fl 
ni^t tooUtn, lit. toiU not toish, i. e. donot intend, 1st fut. ind. ; bO(^, / Aope, 
adverb ; on the phrase, 3emattbem ettt>ad }tt Seibe t^ttn, see Gr. p. 185 ; ja may 
here be engUshed by the conjunction fot; ftttgfi eittS, ready to give aeong; 
{a, yea, H it true ; ^ra^Ierifc^, boaatfkd, vaunting ; M^tt, chafere ; frrffe if^^f, 
J eat up, devour, pres. ind. of auf^effen— on the separation of the component 
parts of a separable compound verb see Gr. p. 81, obs. C, and p. 467. 

.. M^,eow; gtbtttbig, patient; <S^(tf, eheep ; gittgen, went, imperf. of ge* 
J^ett* ; Ottf bie 3agb, a hmtmg; in (^feUfd^aft in conyikmy ; bev Sowe, the Urn , 
|«tteit . . . gefongett, had caught, plnperf. ind. of fangen*; enblic^, at Uut, 
^% large; ^itf^ett, deer, ace- of ber «gtrf(^ , ber g5tt)e must be renderec 



6 2>etitf(^ed Sefebu^. 

fprad^: r/Sen erflen Zieil nebme tc^^ meii tc^ ter Some bui; ben 
iweiten miigt t>r mtr megen metner ^apferfeit guerfennen ] ber 
britte mug mtr sufaQen/ wetl id) flarfer Hn oldt()r; tmb wefie 
bcm, ber fid) an bem merten cergretfen mirb!'' @ona|)m ber 
un^ered^te SoiDe bte ganje IBeute fiir (td) n^eg. 

9. @d)mammunb®rad. 

!Der ® J^mamm fagte gum ®ra4 : r/3d) fd)tege in etnem ^ugen^ 
Utcf atif ; tnbeffen bu etnen gangen ©emmer ^mbttrd) n)ad)fen 
mugt/ urn gu wexten, wad td) tn etnem ^ugenbltcfe btn.'' 

tt& tfl n)al)r/' ermteberte bad ®va^, tftiie id) etmad toertb btn^ 
fann betn eiDtger Unmertl^ t)unbfrtma( entflet)en unb t)unbertma( 
loteber oergcben." 

10. ©erSlBolfaufbemSterbebette. 

Set SBolf lag in ben le^ten Siigen unb fc^irfte etnen priifenben 
Slicf auf fein cergangened Seben surucf. r^3d^ bin frctltd) etn 



finit; bo, that; t^eilte, cTtt^af, imperf. of t^eilen ; ben etflen X^etl, thefirti 
pari; ne^me id^, /toX», pres. ind. of ne^men*; ben itotiUn, the second; {uef 
fennen, adjudge, award ; mix, to me ; tvegen, on account of, prep. gov. the 
gen. ; Jta^ferfett, valour, geh. ; ber britte, the third; mu^ mir jufaHen, mutt 
foB to my lot ; fiSrfer, stivnger, compar. of fiatf ; we^e bem, too be to him ; ber, 
who ; ftt^ an tttoaS vergreifen, reflex, verb, to seize unlawfully, to lay oMt*9 
hands on a thing, is here in let fut. ind. ; bem Vterten, the fourth; fo, thus ; 
nngeret^t unjust ; nabm . . . tt>eg, took away, imperf of tvegne^men* (6r. p^ 
81, obe. C.) ; gan|, entire; 8eute, booty, prey ; fur ^\6^, for himself . 

9. 
@(^w<nnnt, mushroom ; jum, contracted, for gu bem, to the (Gr. p. 381, § 10) ; 
%tQA, grass ; fc^iefe . . . auf, shoot up, pres. ind. of auffc^ief en* (Gr. p. 81, obs. 
C.) ; etn is here the numeral one ; ^ugenblt^, rnomerd ; inbeffen, whilst ; bit 
• . . wac^fen mu^t you must grow ; etnen ganjen i^ommer bnrc^, lit. during an 
tnHre summer, all summer long (Gr. p 124) ; um ju, in order to ; totvhtn, 6«- 
€ome ; bin comes last, because the sentence begins with a relative (mad), Gr. 
less. 47; tta^r, true; ff)t, before, conj., throws the verb to the end ; wert^ 
Bin, am worth; tttoai, something ; betn emiger Unmert^, thy everlasting worth" 
hssness—for the reason why the subject here follows the verb (auxiliary) see 
Gr. p. 361, 6th; fann entfie^en, can arise, spring up / l^unbertmal, a hmdrti 
; Qetgc^ett, perish; pan away ; ttieber, again. 



Sfinber/' fagte er^ nahtt htd) ^offe {4, fdner 9911 ben gtiftaL 
3(^ l^abe IBofed get^an ; aber au4 ote ( Sutei. StndmaU, er# 
tnnere idf mid), tarn mix tin blocfenbed Samm, meld^eS fi<lb ^^ 
ber Deerte oertrrt b^tte, fo nabe^ ba0 td!^ e^ gar tet'^t batte mur# 
gen f onnen unb t(i() t^at tbm ntc^td. 3" eben btefer 3^t botte 
id) bte @p6tterfien unb ®d)in<^|^ungen etned ®<ibAfe< mtt bet 
bewunberndwurbtgflen ®(et(bdulttgfett an, ob tcb f4on fetnc 
fdbu^^nben {)unbe gu ^rd^ten (atte.'' 

ff Unb bad ailed fann id^ bit bejeugen/'' fie( t(m J^^unb %nd^, 
ber tbn {um Xobe beretten balf, tnd SBort. MX>enn td) ertnnere 
mi(b nod^ gar wol^t ader Umftanbe babet. Sd mar |u eben ber 
3ett/ aU bu btcb an bem Seme fo jdmmer(t<lb loutgtefl, baS btr 
ber gutberiige 5trant(b bemadi^ aud bem @d^(unbe )Dg.'« 

«. «. Seffisg. 



10. 

Snf bent, on Am (Gr. p. 379, § 5, 4th); (StttMtttt, datUh^htd ; lag, %, 100* 
fymgr, imperf. of Itegen* ; in ben it%ttn S^gtii Uegen, fo li< tn tte agonte ^ 
detOh ; f(^i(fte . . . intikd, catt back, imperf. of sttvfl<ff(|»i(fm (Gr. p. 81, obo. 
C.) ; ^tfifenb, oeruimiztn^; fQlid, gianu; auf, upon; fetn, Att; vtrgMgcs, 
jNul, perf. part of 9csge(^ett*; Scbeiw ^e; freilici^/ <0 ^ n*^ *f u true; ^niti* 
ber, nrmer; ahtt M^, bui yeij ^offcn, to hope; hintx, mm ; gr^ft grtaiui^ 
luperl. of gro^; ^aU get^an, Aaoe <ion<, perf. of t^tin; ®5feS, toronf ; 9ie( 
@nte</ much that it good; tinimaU, oncej eriimcre idf midf, I remember, 
reflex, verb (see Gr. lesson 70) ; bl5<fenb, bleating; iamnif lamb; )»tldfti, 
whidi; ft^ verirrt ^attt, had gone aetray, reflex, verb, plaperf. iqd. of f!(^ 
9mrren ; son, from ; betr .gcerbe, the floekj dat. fem. noun ; Urn mix fo na^c; 
came to near to me; bafi, that, conj., always throws the verb to the end of the 
sentence (Gr. p. 359, 4th) ; i^ Httt fdmten, / might hate been able, pluperf. 
sobj. — by an idiom peculiar to the Crerman, the infinitive fdnnen is here used, 
where in English the perf. part, is required (seeGr. p. 473, § 168); gar Ui^t, 
veryeaeUy; touv^tn, to duAe, kill; H, it; t^ai, did, imperf. of t^un*; ni^U, 
nothing, i. e. no harm ; )tt eben btefer ^tit, at thia very time ; ^5rte t(^ . . . an, 
I listened to, imperf. of an^dren (Gr. p. 81, obs. C.) ; (SvStteret, derieion; 
©^md^ung, inveetioe, abiue ; betounbern^tvurbigfl, moet wonderful ; @Iei(^« 
guUigfett indifference; obft^on, although (Gr. p. 296, obs. H.), conj. which 
throws the verb to the end of the sentence (Gr. p. 359, 4th) ; id^ gu f&rc^ten 
l^atte, I had to fear; fc^iit^enb, protecting, pres. part, of f^u^en ; ber ^unb, the 
dog; ba« aUeS, all this ; bejeugen, attest, certify ; ftel x\im . , . in0 3Bort, inter- 
rupted A«ff»— 3emanbent ind ^ort fallen*, to interrupt any one ; ini for t n 
hai (Gr. p. 381, § 10); ber, who; ^alf, aesieted, imperf. of ^clfen*; beretten, 
to prepare, i. e. w preparing; jum for { tt b e m, for; ber Xoh, death; benn, 
for; w^, yet; gar tto^I, very well; aUer Itntfidnbe, all the circumstances, gen. 



8 Deu^tfc^e^ tefelbu^. 

U. !Dte e(fetne eUbf&u(e« 

Die e^eme SilbfiuCe etned oortreffh'd^en ^nfHerd f^mol} 
burdl^ bte $t(e einer ioiit()enben geuerdbrunfl in etnen ^Uimpeit* 
Stefer ft(umpen fam etnem anbern SunfUer in hit^ante, unb 
burdl^ feme ®ef(^t(f(tc^fett oerfertt^te er eine neue Stlbfdule 
* baraud ; oon bex erflern in bem, wai fie tot^eUU, unterfd}teben/ 
an Sefd^macf unb S^ontiett aber Hv sletd). 

Set Sietb fab ed unb fntrfc^te* (£nb(tc^ befann er ftc^ auf 
cinen armfettgen Xrofl: r^Der gute 9Rann wiirbe biefeft no<i^ 
gan) ertragtid^e @tii(f aud) nid^t (enoorgebrac^t (abeU/ menn t^m 
mdit bte SRaterie ber a(ten St(bfau(e babet gu Statten gefont^ 
men ware." 

12. f)unb unb diabe. 

{) tt n b : ffdtai^, bu ®ci^e(m, bu ®pi|bube bort, ' 

®(^(eppfl mir bad fi^inc @tucf (^(etfc^ ba fort!'< 

pi. governed by the verb; hdbti, conneeted therewith; aU, toAcn, coi\}. re- 
quires the verb at the end ; bit bi(^ tofirgtefly y&u was choking, imperf. 
of f{(^ tofirgen; an, leOft; ba« Qein, tte ftone; ba<, toMcfc; gut^crjig, Miul- 
hearted; Stteni^, crane; J^nna^, afterwarde; }O0, CKfracfed, imperf. of 
|te^(tt* ; bit . . . au« bem @<i&{unbe, out of yottr throat, ^i. out of the throat for 
you. 

11. 

(S^ttn, brazen; 8tlbfSuIe, ataliM; oortrtffl{(^, eminent; MnWtt, artiet; 
f(^moI^ melted, woe meUed, imperf. of fd^m(I|ett*; in, into; itlum^en, hmp, 
moat; hnx^,by; ^iiit,heat; wixt^tnh, raging ; ^tattihtvinft, coi^flagratUm ; 
biefet, this ; tarn . ..in bte .gSnbe, /eff inio the hands; etnem anbern Mnfkltt, 
ttf another artist, ht. to another 4rc. ; ®t^^idlid^ltit, skiU ; ^ttfttti^U, made ; 
ntn, new; Htaui, out <^ it; nnterfi^teben, different; Don ber erfhrn, /rom the 
farmer ; in bem, toai, in that which ; fte, it, l e. bie SBt(bf5u(e ; 9orfleUte, repre- 
sented, imperf. of oorjleUen ; abet t^r glei(^, but equal to it; an, in point cf; 
@ef(^madf, taste; @d)5n^ett beauty; ber 9ieib, envy, article not translated ; 
fa|, «at0, imperf. of fe^en*; fntrfc^te, gnashed its teeth; befann er ft(^ auf, le 
recollected, kit upon; axmft\i^, paltry; Xxoft, consolation ; Qnt,good; SRantt, 
man ; wiirbe, would; and^ ni^t, not even ; ^er^orgebrat^t f)abtn, have produced, 
2d conditional of ^eroorbringen'*' ; biefed not^ gonj ertrSglic^e ^tnd, this yet 
quite tolerable piece (of art) ; toenn nit^t, unless, requires the verb at the end 
of the sentence (6r. p. 359, 4th) ; SJ^aterie, material; ber, of the; atten, oU; 
}u ®tatten gefommen toare, had assisted, pluperf. subj. of |tt ^tatttn Ummt% 
gov. the dative; i^ni; Mm ; babet, inhis^work. 



(Stflcr nbfi^mitt. 

9t a B e : tf^nnhd^, itur niift fo Bofc fd ! 
SBet§t bu? tc^ bin bet ter foluet, 
9Ru0 na<ib ^^ bofm ^Dteben fpnvtn, 
Unt bad ®efloblene CDttfttetren/' 

• 

Cer dtabe bdtte gewtg delogen/ 
Den {)unb um feuten fBraten betro^en ; 
Sod) ber bftt ibn m(^t bariiber oerflogt 
3<i() benfe/ er bat ed m(()t d^n)agt; 
Sd foOte mob( nii)t in Xage fommen. 
Sober er tbn fetbft erf} b^tte genommen. 



13. 9^4^ unb 4)abn« 

g u (^ d : r^SBer ratb mtr ein Statbfet ? 2Ber tfl fo fbig ?'' 
4) a b n : Mffomm/ fag' mtr'd, tcb babe $Berftanb genug." 
§ u (^ d : r/Stnen ftopf bat er ooH ^mtttiift, 

(Sine ^^imnie, tit gem toad ®uted frifit; 

3^6^ fommt er gefprungen unb pacfet bid)." 
$ a b n : r/O toeb mtr 9(rmett ! je^t frtf t er mtcb I" 

12. 

7%« <fo(ir «u' ^ moot; ®(^eTm, ro;u« y ^}pi^hubt, nueaij bort, yomdtr; 
f^ltpp^ . . . fort, yott are higgmg away^, pres. ind. of fortfe^IcVpett ; mtr bo^, fo 
mc tft<, i. e. my ; f(^9n,./Sn< ; (St&(f ^eifd^, piece of mea< (6r. p. 406, 4th) ; K 
<Aere; $jinb^(n, mj^ /ift2e <io^, diminative of $unb (Gr. p. 147) ; fei ni<^t, 6e lurf ; 
fo b5fe, 8o angry; nut, I pray ^ adverb; toet^t btt? do you know ? from kotffeit*; 
Htt Ui, behng to; ^oHjet, poHce ; na^ ttmai f^firen, to traek, be m imrnnf 
qf something; b5f(n ^teben, tojefteif ^'eoee, dat. pi.; conft^ctren, eo»)/i«oate ; 
@efio^Iette, tAot nofdch is stolen^ stolen goods, pert. part, of flebten^ used sub- 
stantively; gewi^, certainly; getogtti, tied; perf. part, of liigen*; supply uttb, 
atid; betrogen, cheated, perf. part, of betriegett* ; van, out tf; SBfaten, roasi- 
meat ; ber, he; f^at i^it tiic^t oerflagt, did not inform against hsm ; baruber, on 
that account ; Vod% no doubt; ti foUte ni^t, it teas not; |tt Xa^t fominen, fo 
come to light ; Xotitx, whence ; er felbfl, he himself; erfl, >lrtl; il)n ^ottt g(* 
nommtn, got it from, pluperf. of ne^men*. 

13. 

jf%e fox and the chanticleer; tott, who; r&t^, wiU guess, pres. ind. used 
for the future ; 9iat|f(l, riddle ; f(ug, lotte ; fag' mit'9, t^ it tome, mtr'l or 
mtr ti ; iBevfbtttb genug, greof plenty <tf wU, wit enough ; ^opf, head ; tx, for 
the reason why the subject is put after its verb, see 6r. p. 360, 5th ; 9oQ •@{tt« 
tttli% fiitt of cunning; (S(^nau)e, snout; hit, whidi ; gerit frt^t, /tX:e« to eat, 
pres. ind. of fre ffen*, only said of animal* ; below it m<^ans to dewmr ; tiHIf 
1* 



10 Deutfd^el 8efebu4 

Ser atmt ?)aH er fottte jtd> ma^ren; 
Da* gar )u gcWettt feiit htinqt ©cfa^^rett ; 
®r fannte ben gii4)«, cr Wttc nid)t fettcn ^ 
- 3^m feine JRat^el ratten wDffem 

IRun iat'§ Hn gcreut gu taufenl) 5Wa(en, 
fflun mu$ er'd mtt fetner ^aut be)a()(em 



14. ftnabe unb ® c^metterttng. 

jt n a b e : f^®d>metterttng/ 

R(eme§ Dtng, 
®agej »ot)on lebft bu, 
Da§i)u nur tn Siiften fc^tocbfl?'' 
Gd^^metterttng: tffdlnmtxttuft, Sonnenfdbetn/ 

Da* (int) fcte SRabrung metm" 

Der Snabc, ter wollt' ibn fangen. 
Da bat er mtt 3tttern unt ^angen : 
r/Sieber Rnabe, tW ^* ntc^t. 
Sag mtd) fptelen tm ®Dnnen(id)t. 

If here fiuniliar for et tt) a ; {e^t, note; gef^rungen, tprtngvng, perf. )>art. of 
f^ittgen*, must be tniulated by the pros. part. (Gr. p. 475, § 173) ; o totf^ 
mix, oh too to me; ^rmett/ wrecked one, adjective employed substantively ; 
orme J^af^n, poor ehantideer ; {t<^ xoa^xtn, be (more) cautimu ; bad gar {u 
gefi^eibt feitt^ to be overtoise — the whole expression is regarded as a sub- 
stantive in the neuter gender, subject nom. to ^rtttgt; brings bringe, 
leada into; ©efa^r, danger; lanntt, knew, imperf. of fenntn*; hattt td^t 
foUettr should not have; vooUttt, wiahed; ntttt, fuw; ^af9 (or ^at t9) i§lt 
gereut he has rued U; |u taufenb ^altn, a thousand timet; vxuf er'l . . . 
bqa^Un, he hoe to pay for it ; ^tmt, lit. skin, i. e. Hfe, 

14. 

^abe, boy; S^metterling, butterfly; fitin, little; S)mg, thing, creature; 
fage, imper. of fagen ; u>09on lebfi tn, what do you Uve on ; nur, only, but ; 
fi^toeben, to hover, to float about; Suften, dat. pi. of bit Suft, the air, must 
be rendered in the singular; liBIumenbuft, the fragrance tf flowers; @on« 
mnft^ein, sunshine; H9, these (see Gr. p. 434, obs. 2) ; ^^a^rung meiit, my 
food, in poetry (and anciently also in prose) the adjective or adjective 
pronoun is sometimes put (rfter its noun, contrary to the common usage ; 
btr »oUt' if^n fangett, he wanted to catch; hat, begged, imperf. of hitUn*; 
Bittern, trembling; SBongen, fear, dread, both are infinitives, vatbd substaa* 
ttvely (Or. p. 473, § 166) ; t^nV imper. of tl^nn*, to do; fl»ie(en, play; <Sett« 



€riler Vbf^ttitt. II 

^ted' id) tod) fd)on fait unt Mt" 

15. Der Xraber tn ber SSufte. 

€tn ^tahex hattt ftc^ tn ^er Sfifte oertrrt uitb mar tit (Stfal^r, 

loor hunger tinb Surf} gu flerben. S^ac^ (angem Umbertrrett fond 

f r etne ocn ten Stflernen oter SBafTergniben/ aud we(d)en tit 

^Uqbt t^re Kameele t^anfen/ imt> etnen fletnen, (ebemen 6a(f# 

tev aiif t)em ^anbe lag. ff®ott fet gelcbt!'' fprad) er^ M er 

t^n aufbob tint) befiiblte ; tfta^ \int geiDtg iDatteln ober S^ufTf > 

wte toiU id^ mid) an t^nen erqntcfett uiib laben !'' 3n btefer f&i 

#en ^opiing offnete er fd^nell ben (Sad, fat), mad er ent^ieft/ 

unb nef bann gang traurtg aud : if^d), e§ ftnb nur ferten !" 

Q. 9« ^. ^(^iiiart 

/ 16. Sad friibe »etl*en. 

SSetm erften marmeit ©onnenftraftl im SWarj fd^tupfte em jar* 
ted 93etld}en bert)or aud fetner fc^i't^enben ^utte unb freute {tc^ 

^■^I^W^^^^i^M^^^^ I I ■■ 11— ■■»■■■■ ■ ■■■■■■ ■ -i^— ^^^M^M^^a^h^»^«^i^— — M^^^^W^i^— — ^i^^^^B^^^^^M^i^^^i^— ^1^ 

nettHc^t %U <<f ^ '«'»> ^o4 is here causa], /or; e^' or t^t, cre, 6^/bre; 
SD^Dtrgenrot^, oMroro, coWj^ ilatem; ««rge^ett*, <o ditappear; lit^tn*, to Hm; 
mt, cold ; tobt dead. 

* ^ 15. 

^raBer, Arab ; SBiifie, deaeri ; ft^ . . . oertrrt, lost his way, reflex, verb ; 
gtt ftt:Un\ to die; oor, from; «gttnger, hunger; !t)urfl, Mtr«l; nac^, after x 
langem Um^erirren, straying about for a long time, the infin. um^Krirren is 
here regarded as a substantive (Gr. p. 472, § 166) ; fanb, imperf. of finben*, 
to find; etne, one; Riflemen, cisterns, dat. pi ; SaffergruBen, water-pits; 
aii^, out qf; htx $i(ger, the traveUer ; tranCeit, loater, 3d pers. pi. pres. ind. ; 
bad ^ameel, the camel; fltin, small; lebern, leathern; <Bad, bag; Ur, which; 
bet (^ant, the sand; @ott fet gelobt God be praised; aU, as; aufM, im- 
perf. of auf^eben*, to take up; befu^^Ite, imperf. of beftiblen, to touch, exam- 
ine ; bad ftnb, these are, lit. this are, see Gr. 276, obs. A. ; gewt^, certainly, 
undoubtedly; bte battel, the date; bie 92u^, the nut; erquidfen, quicken; Ia« 
hm, refresh; m\6i, myself ; an t^nen, with them; S^%eweei; ^offnung, Aope; 
5ffnete, from 5fnen, to open; fd^neU, quickly; fab, from feben*, to see; tnU 
^ielt, from ent^alten*, to contain ; rtef . . . and, from audrufen*, to exclaim 
(Gr. p. 81, obs. C); gan$ traurig, lit. entirely sad, i. e. with great sadness i 
ac^, aias; i& ftr.b« Ihey are (see Gr. p. 177, obs. B.) ; bie ^txU, the pearl. 

1} W. HcT It alM Um author of 13 and 13. 









< ■*», 



/ 

12 Setttf((^ed eefe^ud^. 

M auffueOenben Seben^. 9(ber ber ®(^nee (ag n0((^ auf ben 
Sergfpt^en unb m ben ®d)(uc^ten/ unb em falter Stbenbwtnb 
wetite iiber bte ^fut/ a(d bte ®onne ^tnunterfanf* Sa f(^auber« 
te bad 93et(((^en gufammen unb fprac^ : r/3Bantm muf t((^ fd^on 
^ . „ . ftwben, ba tc^ eben )u leben metnte ?" 

Unb ber ®etfl ber S(umen/ ber unftcf^tbar ba flanb, antwor* 
tete: 

ffSSarum flrebtefl bu mit betnem garten Seben fo frub tn bte 
ranbe ^i\X btnaud ? %xa fcbwacf^ed ®efd9(e(bt xm% untergeben 
tm Srofl unb @turm. SBenn bu aber nun betn fletned $aupt 
mebertedil tm ^^w^t ber IRacbt/ will tcb btcb tn ben Scboeg bet# 
ner 3Rutter {utucfbnngen/ wo beine ®ef(bn>tfler nocb f<bi<=kf^n« 
Srojl unb Stiinne oergebeU/ bocb bad Seben ^erbirgt ftd) nur 
unb febrt loteber.'' 

3llo)^l (St^teibcr. 



16. 

IBeim or (ei bent, of ^ ; toarm, foorm ; Sonneitflra^!, nui-ieam ; tm or in 
bent, m (article not translated) ; ^lx\, March ; jort delicate ; fBtii^tn, violet ; 
fc^ffl^fte, fh>Di f^In^fett, to dip; ^er^or, /orift ; aul./rom, gov. the dat. ; fi^fis 
l^titb, aAditermff ; ^fiUe, cover ; frcnte ft(^, from ft^ freuen, lo r^oice in (with the 
gen.) ; U9, its (Gr. p. 379, 4th) j aufqueUenb, tuno/j/ budding ; Sebett<, /<fe ; 
^^ntt, truno ; f8tvq\pi%tn, mauntain^tops, dat. ; (B^ln^ttn, hoUoat; !a(t cold; 
'?lbettbtt)tnb, west-wind; tot1)tt, from &e^en, to 6/oto ; itbet, across ; $(ur, j^totn ; 
a(9, uAen; ^ottttt, «tm; binuttterfattt from binunterftnfen*, to nnA, go doicm ; 
ba, Men; bad SBetti^en is put after its verb, why? see 6r. p. 360, 5th; 
fc^attbette, from fd^aubern, to shrink; luiammtn, together; xoaxvim, why ; flet' 
htn, die ; fc^on, already ; ha, when ; eben, just, adv. ; inctnte, thought ; |tt 
lebcn, to ftoe, 1. e. to commence Itfe ; ®t\% spirit ; ber is not translated (Gr. 
p. 379, 6th) ; 16Iumen, flowers, gem pi. ; ber, who ; unftc^tbar, invisibly ; 
jlanb, from fieben*, to stand; fhebtefl bu . . . btnaud, didst thou strive (oen- 
ture) forth; in bte raube ^tit, into the rough (raw) season; f(btt)a(b, weakly; 
3Jef^Ic(bt,««»; untergeben*, uen»A; im, amid; "^to^ frost; ^turnt, etonn ; 
njenn bu abet, but if thou ; nieberlegfl, pres. ind. of nieberlegen, to lay down ; 
fkixt, little ; ^caspt, head ; tm, tn, in the sense of during ; «^au^e, breath ; 
i>er ^adft, qf night (Gr. p. 380, Ist); tvtU i^, IwiU; luruifbringen, carry 
'jids. ; ^^oof, bosom ; beiner flutter, of thy mother ; wo, loAere ; @ef(btt){« 
,ret, sisters; ttO(^ fi^Iofen, are yet sleeping; "itx^t^^zXL, pass away ; bad l^eben« 
/i/e— the article is not translated, see Gr. p. 380, § 8 ; nur, anSy ; verbirgt 
n^, 8d pers. sing. pres. ind. from ft^ oerbergen*, to hide one*s self; ttttb 
ifblt toieber, and returns' agamj i. ^. to return ogam, from tOtebevfel^TCIL 



ffrfler Hbfc^nttt 18 

17. Oie TOooerofe. 

Ser Snget^ ber bte tinmen oerpflest unb ttt fKQer Siad^t ben 
Xbau barauf traufett/ fd^lummerte an etnem SruMtn^^ta^e tm 
@(^atten etned Stofenflrauc^d* Unb aid er txtoadjU, ba fpra4^ 
er mtt freuntftd^em 3(ntl($ : r/Stebltd^fled metner ftinber^ id) tan* 
h hit fur betnen erqutcfenten SBc^lgeruc^ unb fiir tetnen fu^en 
@(^atten. ^onntefl bu btr nod^ etmad erbttten# n>te sent wurbe 
tc^ ed btr gewa^ren." — r/®o fc^miicfe mtc^ mtt etnem neuen 
9tetse/' Mte barauf ber ®etfl bed Stofenfhraud^d. Unb ber fBbt^ 
menenget fd)miicfte bte fc^onfle ber ^(umen mtt etnfad)em SRoofe. 

Siebttc^ flanb fte ta in befc^etbenem Sd^mucf/ bte 9R o o • r o# 
f e^ bte f^onfle t^red ®efcl^le(^td* 

18. "lob unh ®(^Caf* 

$ a r a B e I. 

Xob unb @(^laf/ ber (Sngel bed Sc^Cummerd unb bed l^obed^ 
bruberttc^ umfc^lungen^ burd^toanbelten bte Srbe* (Sd war 
SCbenb. @te (agerten fid) auf etnem {)uget nic^t feme ton ben 
SBo^nungen ber !D^enf(^en. (Stne toe^miitttge ®ttfle maCtete 
rtngd um^er^ unb bte 3(benbglocfe tm fernen X)Drfletn oerfhimmte* 

17. 
SDtoo^ofe, mota-nme; (Sn^tl, angd; ber, toAo; )»erpf(egett, to feiui, toaU on; 
jliU, rta?; i^au, dew; traufeln, to rfrop, cfisti/; barauf, upon them, see Gr. p. 
429, oba. 6th ; ft^lummerte, was slumbering ; §rfi^Ung8tag, spring-day ; ©c^ats 
ten, shade ; . 0{ofenflrau(^, rose-bush ; txwadfytn, to awake ; ba is not rendered 
here; freuhbUc^, /riemi/y ; ^«tli§, cottJiifiwanc*; XitWid^, loody ; J^inb, cWW; 
batmen, to ^AanA;; fiir, for ; crquitfcnb, r^resking ; SBo^lgeniiJ^, redolence; fft^t 
eoo/; birerbitten, as^/or; noc^etmad, «omeMmgmore,»omeaiMt^Mma//avouv*; 
gern, willingly ; ge»&^ren, grmnl ; fo, tAm ; fc^mucfen, to a<2om ; 9{ei), 
charm; ^tl^tn, to beseech; Hxanf, thereupon ; ^^lumtntn^tl, angel of flowers ; 
ber SBlumen, gen. pi. ; ber, of, simply points out the case ; einfac^, simple, 
plain ; fiz^tn*, to stand ; bef(^eiben, modest ; ©c^miid, ornament ; t^re«, of her. 

18. 

Xoh, death; (5(^laf, sletp ; ber Sc^lumtner, slumber; briiberlic^ umf^llun* 
gen, brother-Hke locked arm in arm, in brdher-like embrace; umfc^Ittngen, 
perf. part, from nmfc^lin(jen*, to embrace, elusp; burc^wanbeln, to wcdk over; 
(?rbe, earth; 5lbenb, evening; ftc^ lagern, refl. verb (Gr. less; 70), to lay one's 
Mlfdoum, recline ; .Oiigel, W//; feme, /or; ^ol^nnng, Atf^tY/i^ton ; ber Witn* 



( « 



14 Seutfc^ed Sefebuc^. 

®ttD unb fcf)tDetdenb/ wie ed tbre Seife tfl^ fagen bte betben 
woblt^dttgeit @enten ber Weitfd)(^ett tn trauHd^er Umarmung^ 
unb fd)oit nabetc bic S^adjt. 

Da erbob fid) ber Sngel bed ®cb(ummerd oon fetnem bemocf ten 
Sager/ unb flreuete mtt (etfer ^anb bte unftd)tbaren ®cb(ummer^ 
fbrnletn. Ste ^benbwtnbe truqen fie \yx ben (ItQen S^cbnungen 
bed muben Sanbmanned. D^un umftng ber fuge ®4)(af bte Q3etf 
iDobner ber (dnbltcben ^iitten^ t^on bem ®retfe, ber am ®tabe gebt^ 
bid su bem ^dugUng tn ber Stege* Ser $ranfe Dergag fetne 
©(bmerjen, ber Irauernte feinen Summer, ber 5(rme fetne ®or* 
gen. 5(tte Stugen fcbloffcn ftd). /.^^"^ 

3eCt, nad) ooKenbetem ©efcbafte, tcgte ficb btefer wobltbdtige 
®emud wieber gu fetnem ernfleren Q3ruber btn. r^Senn bte 
SRorgenrbtbe anbrtcbt," rief er nftt frbbltcber Unfd)u(b, rrbann 
pretfet mtcb bte Selt aid t'bren greunb unb SBobltbdter ! O 
me(d)e ^xzvX>t, ungefeben unb betmltd) ®\xX^ ju tbun! SBte 
^glucfh'd) ftnb wir unftcbtbaren ^oten \>^ guten ®et(ledl SBte 
fdjbn unfer ftifler ©eruf !" - ' 

<5o fprad) ber freunbltcbe Sngel tt^ ©cblummerd. — Oer Id* 

1 

ft^en, of men (gen. plur.); Me^mut^ig, melancholy j (BtiUt, silence; tvaU 
ttn, to reign, prevail; ringS timber, round about ; ^benbglode, vesper-bdl; 
fern, cft>ton< (adj.) ; ^drflein, village; oerfhtmnten, to grow mute, to cease; 
fc^weigenb, M£eii< ; tvie ed i^re SBeife i^, as is their custom ; bie betben, the 
two; n)ot)Ubattg, beneficent; ©enien, pi. of ®tniui, guardian^mgel {see Gr. 
p. 400, §42, 2d) ; ber ^J'^enfc^^ett, of the human race; txauli^, intimate, cor- 
dial; VLmaxmvinQ, embrace ; na^en, to approach; ba, tAen; er^ob ft(^, arose, 
imperf. of ft(^ er^eben*; bemooft moss^ooered ; 2ager, coujch ; flreuen/torfrew», 
scatter-, Ux^tx, noiseless -, ^QiXi^,hand', ttnftc^tbat, invisible; (^^lummerforns 
lein, seeds cif slumber ; trugen, carried, imperf. of tragen*; miibe, ttrerf; Sanb* 
ntann, Aus^andimm; umftng, enfolded in its arms, imperf. of umfangen*; '^e^ 
toe^niX,inmates ; latihli^, rural ;^vittt, cottage; @xti9, gray-haired sire ; geljen, 
to go, walk ; am or an htm, {leaning) on his ; Stabe, staff; bid ju, doumto, even 
to; <SaugUng, u\fant ; SBtege, <Tcu2/e ; ber ^anU, the sick ; Hx^a% forgot, im- 
jjerf. of t>ergeffen* ; €(^mer$, pain ; ber Xrauernbe, the mourner j Summer, grief; 
^xmt, itoor man, adject, used substantively (Or. p. 417, ^ 70) ; ^orgen, cares ; 
^ttge, eye ; fc^Ioffeit ^^,were closed, imperf. of ftd^ fc^Ite^eti* ; na6) 9oUenbetem 
®ef(|)Sft, i^fter ids task was ended ; legte ftd^, laid himself.; tvteber, again ; )U 
. . . ^in, by the side of; ernfi, stem ; SBruber, brother; SJ'^OTgenrj^t^e, mornings 
dawn ; anbttc^t appears, breaks in, pres. ind. of anbrec^en* ; rief, eaxlaimed; 
frobli^/ cheerfuU; Unfdbulb, innocence ; bieSBelt, the woi^ld; pxtiftt, wiU praise, 
present for thefut.; f^reuttb, friend; SBo^It^ater, ben^aetoir; loelc^e i^teu* 
be, what a joy; imgefeBen, unseen; ittnUi^, ^eeretiy; @ttte< }U t^utt, to do 



« V 



Srfler Ubii^nitt 15 

tHttt^tl fa^ t^it tmt fKScr ffie^mut^ an/ unt etiie Tyrone, mit fie 
bte Un<lerb(i(^en wetnen, flanb in fetnem grcgai tunfeln ^ge* 
rt%d)/* fprad) er, rft)a§ td^ nid^t, wie tu, tH fro^tid^en X>anM 
mid) freuen fann ; mtd> nennt tit ffieCt ibren ^einb unt Jfteiu 
bcnftorer!" — wO mein ©ruber/' erwieterte ber Sngel be* 
®d)(dfed/ r/wirb nid)t aud^, beim iSrwadj^en/ ber ®ute in bir fei* 
nen greunb erfennen unb banf bar bid) fegnen ? 6inb »ir m<l()t 
Sniber unb IBoten e i n e 6 93ater* ?" 

@o fpra4) er; ba g(an)te bad Stuge bed ^bedengett/ unb Me 
briiberlic^en ®en{en umarmten fid) lattUdj. 

19. I)ie ®ef(^i(^te bed a(ten SSolfed, 

in fielcn 9a(e(ti. 
I. 
Ser bofe SBoif war )u S^bren gefommen/ unb fa^te ben 
gtetf enben (Sntfc^bj§^ mit ben ®d)afern auf gteic^em ^ufe }tt 
(eben. Sr mac^te ft(^ alfo auf unb fam lu bem Sc^afer/ beffen 
|)itrben feiner $db(e am ndc^flen waren. 

»/®d)afer,'' fpra<^ cr, r/bu nennft m((^ ben biutgtertgen SRauber, 
ber id) boc^ wirfltd) nid)t bin. Sreili(^ mug ic^ mtd|) an betne 
@d)afe l^alUn, menu mic^ bungert; benn ibunger tbut web* 

good ; gludlic^, ^oppy ; ber f&ott, the meatrnger ; Qeruf, voeatitm ; fa| i^n aig 
looked at Atm, frooi anfe^Kti * ; SBc^mut^, muIimm; It^ne, tear; bicUiiiltr(» 
U<|)cn, tto tnunortab; lociiietL weep; fit, them; flattb, etaod, from flc^en*; 
gto$, /oiYe; hvnUl, dark ; mu^ frntett, r^oke tn, cn>qy (gov. the gen.) ; Xant 
^ftonAt ; ntnnen, to call ; t^ren, it$ ; Setnb, enemy ; $rettbtnfl5(cr, diaturber of 
Uetjoye; bcv @vdi, the good man (6r. p. 417, % 70) ; frttm ($r»a(^en, a< Att 
atoaftenm^; erfennen; reeogmze; ^wxtbm, grotefuUy ; fegnen, Ucm; etne<, <(f 
one ; gUttgrn, to «&«ne, gieam ; umaraien, to embrace ; fi^ ie here equivalent 
to einanber, each other y (see Gr. p. 428, oIm. 4) ; %oxt\\^, tenderly. 

19. 
®efc^i(^te; hiatory; alt M; fte6en, «even; bte $abeT, the faUt; taw |« 
3a^ren gefommen, had arrived at old age, lit. had come to hie yeare ; faf te, 
made ; gletf enb, hypoerUieal, deceptive j @ntf(^Iuf , resolution ; )n leben, qf 
tMng (Gr. p. 474, § 170) ; auf glei(|iem ^u$e, on a friendly footing; ber S<^&« 
fer, the shepherd; ftc^ aufmac^en, to ame, tef oul; alfo, therefore; beffen, 
teAose; .gfirben, /o&b ; am n&dbfien, nearest, superl. of na|>e (Gr. p. 415, §66 
and § 68) ; feiner ^dble, to his den; blutgierig, bloodihirsty ; ^Siubtx, robber ; 
ber, lo&icft ; boc^, yet ; »irf Itc^, tn reality ; ftcb an etna* ^alten, to <2epend, reiy 
i^ion anyOung; ntt^ ^ungert, /, am htrngry (Gt. p. 158, oh». A and B); 



16 ^eutfc^ed itfchud). 

@(^it(e mic^ Dor bem hunger, ma(^e micf^ nut fait, unt tu foOft 
mtt mix xed)t too^t gufrteben fetn. 3<^ l^in lotrHicf^ bad ga^mfle^ 
fanftmittbtgfle Xfeter, wenn tc^ fatt bin." 

rf SBenit tu fatt btfl ! bad fann wd^I fetn/' »erfe$te ber ®(^a^ 
fer. if%bex ttann btfl bu benn fatt ? Dtt nnb ber ®et} warben 
, c« mc. @e^' betnen SJeg !" 

II. 

Der abgcwicfcnc ffiolf fam gu ctnem swetten ©chafer. 

ffDu tDCtgt^ ©cf^afer/' war fct'ne 5(nrebe, r/bag id) btr baf 3<^&' 
burc(^ manc^ed ©c^af wnrgen fonnte. fflifffl bn mtriiber^aupt 
jebcd 3<>br fcd)d ©d^afe gcben, fo bin id) gnfrteben. 3u fannfl 
atebann jldjer fd^lafen unb bte ^unbe obnc S5ebenfen abfd&afjtn." 

»/®ec^d ®d)afe," fpracf) ber ©chafer 5 »/bad <(l ja etne gange 
|)eerbc!" 

f/lRun^ wet! bu ed btfl^ fo n^td td) mtc^ mtt funfen he^nuQcn," 
fagte ber 3Bolf. 

mDu fdbcrgefl! funf ©c^afe! meftr aid fimf ©cf^afc opfcrc tc^ 
faum im gangcn ^Ci\)vt bem ^an." 

tt%ud) nid)t oter?" fragte ber ffiolf wetter 5 unb ber ©(^afer 
fc^iittelte fpotti'fc^ ten Sopf. 

r^Drci ? 3"^^i ?" — — 

wiWic^t etn einstged!" ftel enbKc^ ber SSefc^etb. »/Denn ed 

*• ■ ■■ ■! - —.1 I I ■ ■ ^ ■ ■■ ■■■■■■■■ I ■» ., ^ W ,■ „ ■ — ,■ — ^. ■ ■ ■ I I ■ 

benn, for ; t^ut XOi\^, U paxnfuL ; f(^it<(e, protect, imper. fid pen. sing. ; 90t 
bem, agoxfwf, arti«l» not translated ; vxad^t mt(^ nur fatt, lit. make me only ea- 
U^fud, do but give me my Jill to eat ; ^ufrieben, satisfied ; xz^i wo^I, right toelly 
very well; )a^m, tom€ ; fanftmiit^tg, gentle ; fatt bin, have had mumgh ; fann, 
may; UJO^l, perhaps; benn, pra^ teff me; bet @et}, avarice ; loerben e0 nte, 
never become so, i. e. never can gH enough — on the use of e 6 see 6r. p. 109, 
obs. ; iS3eg, vxiy. 

n. 

^bgen^iefen, repulsed, disappointed ; toetft, from totffen*, to Amnr ; ^nrebe, ad- 
dress ; mantled, many a (6r. p. 434, ^ 83, 3d) ; wttljl ^\x ntir . . . geben, ifyouvnU 
give me — on the omission of tvenn, if, and on f o in the sentence following, 
flee Gr. p. 251, obs. B. ; uber()aupt, in general; jebed, each; ifl \a is best ren- 
dered by would he ; nun, well then ; totii, since ; bu ed bifl, it 's you ; fo need 
not be translated (Gr. p. 271) ; ft(^ mit etwod begniigen, to content one's self 
with anything; mit fiinfen, with five (Gr. p. 42?, obs. 3); f<i^erjen, to jest; 
faum, scarcely; opfem, to offer, sacrifice; bem ^an, to Pan— among the an- 
cients the tutelary divinity of shepherds ; on the meaning of the article see 
Gr. p. 379,6th ; flud)ni(^r,Ti(>r . . . either; \y>^\Ux, further ; fc^fittetn, to eAoAe ; 



»ore ja loo^C t^ortd^t »enn tc^ tnt^ einem Setttbe ititMar ma4^ 
te, «or wetd^em t4^ tmdl^ tux^ metue ffia(i(^famftit fidlKm foim.^ 

7^ / - ni. 

r^Stder ^utm X)tnge finb brei/'' tadl^te ber SBolf^ imb fam lu 
etnem brttten ©chafer. 

f/(Sd ge^t mtr rec^t na^e,'' fptad^ er, i^bag id) uitter eu(f^ S^dfent 
^ ate bad graufamfl^ l^^ter oerfd^rieen bin. X)tr, SRontait/ toiO t<!^ 
ie^t temetfen^ n>te Unred^t man mtr t^ut. ' (Stb mir jdbrCtd^ etn 
®c(^af^ fo foil tdnt ^eerbe in jenem %albe^ ben Sttemanb un« 
ftc^er mad)t a(d tc^/ fret unb unbefdbdbtgt toetben bitrfen. Sin 
©d^af? Seldb^ Sleinigfeit! ftonnte tdb srogmiitbtger/ fonnte 
id) unetgennu^tger b^nbeCn? !Du Cad)A;' ®4^dfer? SBoriiber 
ladl^fl bu benn ?" 

M& liber ntd^tft. Xber »te alt bifl bu, guter ^reunb?" fpradf^ 
ber @(^dfer. 

MSBad gebt bic^ mein SHter an ? 3mmer nod^ jung genug/ 
bir beine jtingflen Sdmmer gu toiirgen.'' 

tf(Stihvnc tid) nid)t, alter Sfegrimm ! (£§ tbut mtr Cetb/ bag 
bu mtt beinem !Sorf(^(age etntge S^^re gu fpdt fommfl. X>etne 



fi»5tttf<|), M^n^ ; ben J(o)>f, Mt A«afi; cin dti}{gc<, ont, a nngU ate ; flcl ot^ 
liH^ btx $Bcf<|)eib, toaa the final rtply; [a t»o% mdetfi ; t^Hrid^t /oo'mA; mif^ 
. . . }indbat m(u|)tc, «Aoii/c2 mdbe myve(f fn&utery; 90?/ ogoM; fii^ctn, to 
Mcure, prtitel ; bitr^^, fty ; 95a<|)f<tmfcit «igttoiMe. 

m. 

AHer gtttett^mgf ftnb brei, a proverb, lit. qfaUgoodUungtthereare tkra, the 
number three ie ahoaya lucky ; bac^te, imperf. of benfen*, to think ; ti ge|t mir 
tt^t na^e, it grievee me to my very heart ; unttt, among ; 9erf(^Ttcea/perf. part, 
of ^erfc^reten*, to decry; graufam, fierce ; ^ontoM, name of the thepherd ; 
betoetfcn, to prove ; r»it, how very much ; man, one, people ; 3nnanb(in Unret^t 
t|nn*, to do injuttice to, to wrong any one; gib; imper. of gfbeti*, to give ; fo, 
and then (Gr. p. 271) ; foU . . . burfen, ehall be permitted; toeibcn, togreize; ftti, 
free; unbefc^Sbigt utiAarmed ; \tntm, yonder ; ^al^t,wood; htn, which; tra« 
ftd^er, insecure; aU td^, txcept myedf; ^Uim^Xtit, trifle ; fbxmU, could; ^ati- 
beln, to act ; gro^mJit^igrr, more generouely ; uneigenniit^iger, nwre dieintereMt- 
edty ; lacijien, to laugh ; tooritber; why, what ,,,at; benn, pray ; uber,a< ; alt, old ; 
t»a0 ge^t bt(^ mein ^Iter an ? what u my age to you? jung genug, young enough ; 
tmmer no^, yet ; erjitme bt(^ nid^t, donH get angry imper. of ft(^ ersurnen ; 
Sfegrimm, an appellation given to wolves ; es t^ut mir (eib, / am sorry (Gr. 
p. 233) ; )U fpSt fommjl, come {are) too late ; 9?orf(^(ag) proposUian ; etnige, sev- 
eral ; tttt«gebtffen, perf- part of oufibetpcn*, to biU out, to lose {by biHng) ; bet 



// 



18 T>tuti^ei ieiehu^. 

auddebt(fenen 3^nt oerrat^en tid). X)u fpteCd ben Untiqtnt 
nu^tgen, b(od urn tid) ttfto Qemad)lid)tv unt mtt beflo tomqtt 
®efa\iv nd^ren )u fonnen." 

IV. 

Der SBolf warb argerltc^/ fa^te Ttcb aber bD(^ unb gtng )u bem 
vierten ®d)dfer. X)tefem war eben fetn treuer |)unb geflorben/ 
unb ber SBolf macf^te ft(^ ben Umflanb ju IRu^e. 

f'®d)afer/'' fprac^ et/ rrid) t^abe mtd) mtt metnen ^riibern im 
SSalbe oeninetmgt/ unb fc, ba§ id) mtc^ tn Smtgfett nidtjt uoteber 
mtt tbneiT'aulfotnen werbe. Su wetgt^ wie otel bu oon t^^nen 
)u furc^ten bafl* Senn tn mid^ aber anflatt betned Derflorbenen 
f)unbed tn ben Sienfl nebmen tDtdfl/ fo ftebe id) birbafftr/ bag 
fte feitted beiner ®d)afe audi nut fc^eel anf^citlol!cn."^y y . ' 

r/Ou mittfl fte alfo/' Derff^te ber ®d)dfer/ wgegen beine 95ru* 
ber im fflalbe bcfc^ii^en ?'' 

r/9BaB meine icf) benn fonft? greilid)." 

rfSad ware nidb^ ubeL 9(ber wenn id) bic^ nun in meine 
$urben einndbme, fage mir hod), wer foSte aldbann me;ine armen 
®(^afe gegen bid) befc^ii^en?. Sinen X)teb ind ^auB nebmen^ 
um Dor ben Sieben auger bem ^aufe ftcber ju fein, ta^ b^U^n 
n)ir SWenfdjen " ^'' 

Sa^tlr <Ac tooA ; iHXxat^tn, hOray ; f^teltn, to play, act the pari of; bctt Un* 
eigennfti^igen, <Ac ditmtereaUd one ; h\o9, nmply ; nm . . . }it {(ttnen, tn order io U 
able ; ft^ tt&^rett, to support oneU edfi be^o, ao much t^ . . . ; gem&(^ltii^, coin- 
fortably; rotni^tc,'les8 ; ®tfa^x, danger. 

IV. 

SBorb, heeame; &tgetlt<^, angry, /re</W ; ft(^ faffrtt, to compoee oneU te^, 
imM<er courage; ging, from gtl^ett*, to go; btefem »ar eben . . . geflorbett (from 
ilrrbeti*), lit. to tftu one hadjuat died, he had put lost-, txvx, faiUhfvd ; ftd^ et» 
teal Jtt 9lut}e mai^eit, to awnl on^e eelf of anything, turn it to advioUage; 
Untfianb, dreumstance; ft(^ oerunetntgen, to fcM out, quarrel; \o, in »ueh a 
manner ; in (Swigfeit ntd^t mieber, never again ; midb • . * auefo^nen werbe, shall 
become reconciled ; wenn bu aber . . . mUH, butifyouurill ; mic^ ... in ben ^ienfi 
iiebmen, tahe me into youraennee ; oerflorben, deceased ; \o, in that event, need 
not be translated (Gr. p. 271) ; flebe i^ bit bqfi'tr, I*U warantyou ; ba§ fte, that 
they, i. e. the wolvee ; auc^ nur fc^^eel anfeben \olitn, shall not even look askance 
{wiih evil intent) at ; feined, any one — the negative involved in fetn roust be 
taken with the verb ; befc^u^en, protect ; fie, them, i. e. my sheep; alfo, then ; 
gegen, against ; tvaS . . . fonfi, tohat else ; meinen, to mean ; wSre ni^t toouldnot 
be; fibtl, bad; tinxt&\^XM, imperf subj. of etnnef^mcn*, to take into, to receive; 



r'3<^ (ore fd)on/' fagte ber ®o(f^ rrtu fSngfl an )u motaKiU 

ren. 8cbe»obl!" , : f 

r/3Bare id) nxd}t fo ait I" fntrfd)te ber 2BoCf. r^Vber t<i^ mu0 
mtd) (etber in tie 3ettf(^icfen." Unb fo fam er lu bem funften 
©chafer. 

r/Sennft bu mtcf^, ©deafer ?" fragte ber ©off. 

f^Detned ®(e((^en tDenigflend fenne id)/' oerfe^te ^er ©deafer* 

ttTleim^ ®letc^en? baran iwetfle yb fe(r. 34) bin etn fo 
fonberbarer Sclf^ bag id^ betner unb dlfer ©deafer ^reunbfd^aft 
n>ob( wertb bin.'' 

f/Unb wie fonberbar btft bu benn ?" 

r#3c^ foniite fetn (ebenbi^ed ©c^af wftrgen ober freffen/ un^ 
wenn ed mtr bad Seben foften fodte. 34 n^tre mid) b(o6 mil 
to^ten ©d)afen. 3f^ ^^^ ^^^^ lobh'd) ? (£r(aube mir aCfo im« 
mtx, bag id) mid) bann unb mann bei beiner 4)eerbe einftnben 
unb nad^fragen barf/ ob bir nic^t • • « .''^i.^iliu^Ai . 

f/®pare ber Sorte!'' fagte ber ©deafer. r/!Du mugtefl ^ar 
fetne ©c^afe freffen, and) nid)t einma( tobte, wenn id^ tein Seinb 
nid)t fetn fodte. (Sin Zhitr, bad mir fc^on tobte ©c^afe frigt, 
(ernt kid)t an^ hunger franfe fiir tott, unb gefunbe fur franf 

fage mir bo^, pray tdl me ; aUhann, in that can, then ; ne^men, to take, comes 
in first ; in^ into one's ; ^m9, hawe ; urn, in order to ; ft(^et, eafe ; 90t, 
againtt ; au^fx, without ; l^alttn, deem ; fc^on need not be rendered ; fangfl 
an, from anfangen*, to begin (Gr. p. 81) ; moraltflren, tnoraUze ; Sebe loo^t 
farewelL 

\ V. 

lEBdte tc^ nx^t, would that I were not; fntrfc^tr, said indignantly; (etber, 
ala$ ; mi(^ \d)idtn, adapt myself; in bie ^txX, to the timee; bctned ^(eic^en, your 
equals, those like you; to enifljIcH g, at least; baran, qf that, that; jweifeln, to 
doubt ; fti^x, very much ; etn fo^ such a ; fonberbar, singular; )mtxt\), worthy; bei» 
ner 5r«Uttbfc6aft, Qfyourfriendshtpr-hefoTe aUtxtuppXythat; lebenbig, living ; 
toenn, if; foflen, cost; mir bftg, m« m^ ; fid) na^ren . . . mit, to live upon ; I5blic^, 
praiseworthy ; eriauben, to allow ; ba^ tc^ . . . barf (burfen*), lit. that I may be 
permitted, 1. e. the privilege ; mi^ einftnben, qf being present, calling; bei, on; 
bann unb n>ann, now and then, occasionally; unb nac^fra()en, and cf asking; 
ob, whether; fparen, to save, spare; ber, your; bu mii^tefl, imperf. subj. of 
mttfTen*, itxoould be necessary for you ; gar feine, no— at all ; auc^ nic^t einmal, 
not even ; tobte, dead ones ; wenn ic^ nic^t . . . fein foUte, iflwerenot to be ; bad, 
floUeft ; mir is here expletive ; f(^on, already ; fri^t, pres. indie of fre ffeit* ; 



so Scutfdjed Scfebiic^. 

anfefecn. ^ad)e auf metnc S^^^Mtt^f^^^^ft ^^'^ f etne Slw^^ung 

VI. 

w3c^ muf ««n f(^ott mctn eiebjM baran wcnben, urn gu met* 
ncm 3wedfe in gelan^cn!" bacf^tc ber SBolf unb fam }u bem 
fed^^ten ©chafer. 
, , , M@d)afer, «>ie gefafft btr mein ^ek ?" fragte ber ffiolf. 
/ ^ ''"* ^ \.Setn «peb ?'* fagte ber ©d)afer. r/gafi febcn ! gr ifl fc^ott j 
bie ^unbe miiffen tid) tiiift oft untcr gejiabt feabcn." 

»/9^un fo tore, ®(^afer 3 id) bin alt, unb loerbc e§ fo lange 
ntd)t mebr tretben. ^uttevc mid^ }u Xobe, unb id) gebe btr ben 
?elj.'' i 

»/St, fieb hod)l" fagt^ ber ©chafer. rrSommfl tn and) btnter 

bie ©d^licbe ber alten ©eiiJalfe ? SBetn, nein ; bein ^elj miirbe 

mid) am Snbe ftebenmal mebr f oflen, aid er wertb ware. 31^ ^^ 

btr aber ein Smfl, mir ek ©efd^enf bamit iu macben, fo gib mtr 

tbn fileicb Jegt." ^^i^^^n^it griff ber ©chafer nacb ber Seule, unb 

ber SlBolf entflob* 

VII. 

rrO t}ie Unbarmberjigen!'' fcbrie ber SBolf unt gertetb in tit 

au§erfle ^utb* f/©o xoitl id) and) aU tbr %dnt (lerben, ebe 

micb ber hunger tobtct; benn fte woffen ed nicbt bejfer I" 

Icvnt lei(^t, eon^ 2eam« ; onfe^en . . . fur, to regard . ,.a8, take ...for; fratts 
{e« nek ones; gefuttb, heatthif; mat^e . . . alfo hint 9le(^nung auf, do not there- 
fore calculate upon. 

VI. 

@(^on, tmqfiestionably ; barait tvenben, expemf, sacnfice ; ntetn Stebfled, <Aaf 
wfticA 19 dearest tomei %Vi gelangen, to attain ; 3^^/ purpose ; ba^te, imperf. 
of benfen*, to think ; n>ic gefSUt bir, Aow do youlike ; gefaUen, to please, governs 
the dat.of the person ; ^t\\, skin ; la^ fe^ctt, let see ; er, ft, i. e. bet SPel| ; ntiifs 
fen . . . nic^t, cannot ; unter ^t^aht ^aitn, lit. Aaoc had you under, i. e. toused 
you ; oft, often ; merbe t9 fo (ange ntc^t mei^r tretben, shall not carry on matters, 
i. e. shall not live much longer thus; futtern, to feed ; gebe, will give, pres. for 
the future ; et, fte^ boc^, do but see; fommfi btt auc^ ^tnter, do you also get be- 
hind, i. e. have you too learned ; bie ®(^U(i^e, tricks ; @et)^aU, miser ; wiirbe 
f often, Ist conditional, tooti/d cost ; am @nbe, in the end ; ftebenmal, seven times ; 
»Sre, is; ifl e« bir aber (8tn% for : wenn e8 bir abet ©tnfl i% Gr. p. 251, obs. 
B., if you are in earnest (tn your intention to) ; @tf(!^ttif, present ; Hmit, ofHU— 
on the use of these pronominal adverbs, which is very extensive in Gennan, 
see Gr. p. 429, obs. 6, and p. 479 ; ^\t\6) ie^t, immediately, now ; Intermit 
whilst saying this; grtff md), seized, from gretfett*; bet Settle, the dub,dtJ 
case gov. by m^ ; entflo^, imperf. of entflie^ett*, to make one's escape. 



€rfter 9lbf4^itttt 81 

Sr (tef, brac^ m tie SB^nun^eit ber ®(^afer dn, rif {^ 
Rxnhex meber^unb toarb md)t ot^ne groffe 9Ru()e oon ben @(^afcni 
crfdjlagen. ; ' 

Sa fprac^ ber metfefle oon t(^nen: r/Sitr tiattn bodj^ wo(( 

Ibtrec^t ba$ wix ben alten Slauber ouf hai 9leuferf!e brac^fen, 

unb itfm atte ^Uttel gur SBeferung/ fo fpot unb erttoungen fie 

oucb n>ar/'benal^men." 

e. 9. ^effing. 

20« Die oter 3Abted}eiten* 

r/Xd^^ wenn'd bo(^ tmmer SBtnter bCtebe!" fa^te Smf1> a(6 et 
etnen URann oon ®d^nee gemad^t botte unb im ®(l)(ttten.3efab^ 
ren »ar* — @etn Sater fagte^ er mod^te btefen SBunfdb tn feme 
©d^retbtafel fc^reiben ; unb er tbat'S. — ©er ffiinter oerging^ 
e* fam ber ^nibltng. — Smfl ftanb mtt fetnem Sater bet etnem 
fBhtmenbeete^ ouf wtidt)an ^pagtntben^ ^urtfeln unb 9tar}iffen 
blubeten, unb n>ar oor greuben gang au0er ftd). — n^a^ ift tint 
^reube bed %xul^iinQ^," fagte fein IBatcr, r/unb »irb wieber »er* 
geben." — „^d)," antnoDrtcte Srnft r/»enn'd tti) tmmer Srubltng 

vn. 

Uttbarm^eriig, ndhkn ; gertet^, imperf. of Qerat|eit*, lo g«f tnlo ; dttf ctfl^ 
tifmost, greatest ; SBut^, rog^e ; fo, (A€n ; fierben*, die j e^e, bt^fore ; ber not 
tnuiBlated ; tdbtcn, to Aiff ; lief, imperf. of lottfen*; to run ; brad^ . . . eln, from ein* 
ire^en*, to break into; xi^ nieber, imperf. of nteberrei^en*, topuU, throw down i 
»afb erfd^tagen, toas tiam ; o^ne, wUhoui ; iD^it^e, difficulty ; ber tceifefie, CAt 
toMMt one; ti^attn, did, fromt^itn*; Vintt^t, wrong ; h9^,qfleran; too^I, 
perhaps; baf totr bra^tett (from brtngen*), thai we reduced, 1. e. tn reducing j 
<mf ba« ^eupcrfle, to tAe u^hum^ ; itnb i^m . . . bena^men, and in cutHng him 
off from ; WiWitXt means ; pit SBeffentng, for amendmaa; f o . . . tOidf, hew* 
ever; ttlXonnQiti, forced, effected, 

20. 

^ie 3al^red$ett the season; a^, totaxCi boc^ . . . llitbt, would that U 
might remain; Wiebe, imperf. subj. of Meibeti*; 2Binter, winter; (8xn% 
Ernest, proper name ; aU, when ; gemac^t l^atte, pluperf. ind. of ma^txif to 
make; ^awx^man; 9on ^c^nee, of snow; gefa^mt xoat, pluperf. ind. of fa$« 
ten*, to take a ride; (Sd^Iittett, sleigh ; fagte, er mi^tt, lit. said he might, I e. 
desired him ; fc^rcibf it*, towrite; ®unfd^, toish ; ^^xHbtaftl, memorandum-book ; 
t^aVi {or t^at t9), did so; merging, imperil of 9erge^en*, to inim away; cf 
is not rendered, Gr. p. 429, obs. 7; ^rii^Iittg, spring; flaitb, imperf. of fle^en*, 
to stand; ^ativ, father ; bei, near; 8IttmenBeet flower-bed; bl&|eten, were 
blooming; bte ^^asint^e, thehyadnth; bte ^riH the auricula; bte 9laT)iffc^ 
the narcissus ; wax . . . goit) au^er fl(!^, was entirely besides hima^; 9or Bretibeit, 



• 



M Z)etttf<fte« 8cfebtt(b. 

matel" — tf&d)ttibt btefen 9Bunf(^ in tnatne &iiTtihtafel/' fag^ 
te ter Skater ; unb er t^ot'd* — Ser Srii()ling oergtn^^ ed fam 
ber ®Dmmer. 

Srnfl gtng mtt femen (Slttvn unb eintden ®efpte(en an etnem 
tDarmen BommtvtciQt nad) bent ndd^ften SorfC/ unb fie blteben 
bafelbfl ben ganjen Xag. [Runb-um ftc^ Iyer faben fi^ Qxme 
QaaUn unb Stefen, mtt taufeubfcittt'den Q3(umen gegtert/ unb 
Hutn, auf tDe(d)en iun^e Sammer tansten, unb mut^wtat^e ^Men 
t()re Sprun^e mac^ten. — @te a§en fttrfc^en unb anbered @Dntmer» 
obfl/ unb fic ltc§en fic^'d ben gansen Tag uber rec^t moil fein. — 
i/92t(^t wabr," fragtc ber IBater beim 3"^i^'d^bn/ r/ber ®om* 
mer ^at bod) aud) fetne ^reuben ?" — »rD," antwortete Srnf); 
nid) tooUtt, bag ed tmmer Sommer loare I'* — dx mugte and} 
btefe§ tn bte iEd^retbtafel fetned IBaterd fd)retben* 

(Snbltd) fam ber ^erbfl* Ste gange gamtlte brac^^te etntge 
Tage tm Setnberge iiu & wax nid)t mebr fo betg a(d tm 
@ommer ; aber bte 6uft mar fanft unb ber |)immel Ntter. Dte 
SBetnilocfe maren mtt retfen Xrauben bebangen ; auf ben Wifta 
beeten fab man moblfcbmecfenbe 9Re(onen (tegen^ unb bte ^^ti^e 
ber SSaume maren oon retfen Srud)ten ntebergebeugt. ZaiS mar 



for jay; tt)trb ^tt^thtn, let fut. ind. ; tocnn*^ bO(^ ti>5re, tooiiM <Aat it were; 
(SUtxn, parenUt used only in the pi (6r. p. 390, i 27); eintge, a few, eeveral; 
Ux ©efptele, the ptaxpnate; €ommcvtage, atujimer^da^^ ; nac^, to ; ^orfe, viOogv; 
BHeben, imperf. of bletben*; bafelbfi, there; tunb urn ft((^ ^er, aUarowndtkem; 
fa^tn fte, t&cj^ «ato — on the transposition of the subject see Gr. p 360, 5th; 
grun, green ; bte ^aat, the com (standing in the field), comfidd ; bie ^^tefe, th€ 
meadow ; gejiert, perf. part, of iterm, to adorn ; taufenbfcilttff, fhousandfold ; 
bie %VLt, pasture -y tanjten, were dancings from tanjen; inut^tviUig, wanton; bal 
$uUen, the foal; i^re ^priinge mac^ten, toere apringingy ekipping about ; aUn, 
imperf of effen*, to eat; bieJtirfc^e, the cherry; v^ommerobft, tummer-fruit; 
liejen (imperf. of laffen*) ftc^'a recfet wobl fein, enjoyed themtelvee right xoell; 
ben ganjen Xag fiber, aU day long; nic^t xoa^t, ieitnot true, don*t you think; 
fragen, to oak; Beim ^urudgel^en, on their return; boc^ aucjj, ttfter all too; 
i(^ woUte, I could wish; mu$te, teas obliged; f(f)teiben, on the position of the 
infin at the end see Or. p. 353, 3d ; enb(i(f», at last; bet ^cxh% autumn; 
%ami{it, family; brad)te . . . jn, imperf. of jubringen*, to sptnd; ber 5Beitt» 
berg, the vineyard; beift, Airf; ?nft, air; fanft, mt/d ; ^immtl, heaven ; heiter, 
cfcar; ber 20einflo(f, the vine; bebangen, ^ungr tinM ; reif, ripe; bie ^raube, 
the grape; bad ^tflbeet, the hoibed; fa^ man liegen, one saw lying, were seen 
kfing; too^lfc^medcnb^iaoMiry; Utf!fltU>w,themeloH;hnixi>tiQ,th4bout^; 



«rf»er Kbf^nttt U 

^:. rtjt ettt %tft f&r unfern (Stnft, htt nid)t% Utitt att Ohft of* 
'^'^^n^it fd)6ne 3^^" f*9^^ f«« 95ater, «wtrb bait oorubtr frin ; 
rfber Winter id frf^n 9or ter Xl^ur, urn ten ^ctbft )u oertret# 
ben." — tf%d)/' fa^te (Entfl/ r/id) wettte/ tdS er medbltebe, unt 
tag e^ tmmer i)erbfl ware!'' — ffffioOtefl tu ta^ wtrflt^^f'' 
frogte fern Skiter. — r#Strf(id^!" war fetne Xntwort. — wJJber/' 
fubr fetn Skater fort; tntem er tie ®dl^reibtafel au^ ter %Ci^d^ 

Ljivu i^9' "P^*^ ^^.^ einmal/ waft bier geft^rieben (lebt; (ieft tDcfc." 
rrM3(^ wotfte/ taf eft tmmer SBinter ware !"'' — r/Unt nun (ieft 
etnmal bier auf tiefer*®eite, waft (tebt tenn ta ?" — r^rr3<l(^ wolb 
Xt, ta§ eft immer StubKng ware !"'' — r^ Unt waft auf tiefer ®ei^ 
te bier?" — mt^6) woOte^ taf eft tmmer Sommer ware!"" ^ 
ffftennfltU/" fubr er fort, r^tie f)ant/ tie tiefeft 9efd)neben bat?" 
— f/Oaft babe id) geft^rieben," antwortete Smft. — »/Unt waft 
wunfd^teft tu \z%X eben ?" — wf^3<^ wunfcbte, baf eft immer 
^erbft fein modj^te."" — rrDaft ift^ fonterbar gcnug," fagte ter 
Sater. /,3m Sinter wiinfd^tefl tu, ta§ eft SBinter, im ^riibtinde, 
^ tag eft ^rubltng/ xxa ®ommer, tag eft ®ommer, unt im f)erb{le^ 
tag 'eft f)erb|l fein mb(^te. Deof einmaf notb^waft fcigt tar# 
auft?"— f/Oag aOe 3<»bteftjeiten ^wX ftnt." — f/3«/ bag fie 
aDe reicb an ^reuten, reid|) an mannigfalttgen (Saben ftnt/ unt 
- tag ter (iebe, groge (Bott oie( beffer, a(ft wir armen Wenfcben, 
fid) auf taft Seltmacben oerfleben mug. {)att' eft oorigen Sin^ 

nttbergcbcngt ^cn^ <2own, perf. part, of ttieberbctigtn ; erfl, mdeetf, Ut >!rff, 
implying that the previom onae were nothing compared with this; ba6 %^ 
tkefetut; htt ni^H litUt a^, who Uktd naUtmg §o wtU—on the phraaes gcrv 
effen, ttinUn, &c. tee Gr. p. 149; Heber is the compar. of gcrn, Gr. p. 96; af, 
imperf. of e^tn*; hit f(b6ne Qtit, tkufmr Mown; balb, atfon; vorfiber, over; 
t)or ber Xf)fiV, near ai hand ; vertreiben, drive away ; tot^Uxtht, toould tiay 
away, imperf. stibj. of toegbleibett*; tooUte^ hn ba0? do you vn§h §o 7 fu|r . . . 
fort, imperf. of fbrtfa^reit*, to continue ; inbcm er |O0 (}ieben*), uAiUt he took 
(drew), or by the pres. part, taking yani bcr Zaf^t, out qf hie pocket ; fte^' (fe< 
ben*) bocb tinmal, look here one nument ; bier, here ; geftbtieben (perf. part, 
of fcbreibctt*) ftebt «• written ; liti bocb, pray readf imper. of lefett* ; etitmal 
lit. once, need not be translated; €eite,|Nige; toaS flebt benn ba? to^kot it 
written there, pray ? ^atth, hand ; loiittfcben, toioitft ; {t^t tbtn,jutt now ; fonbetbat 
genug, erngular enough ; benf rtad^, reflect, tkink, from nacb beitfen*; folgeti, to 
jbUow ; haxauB,therefrom, firom thia ; reicb an, rich in; nianniftfaUtg, «ian<foM, 
various ; bie @abe, g</lr, bUetitig ; litU, this is a stendard word in fa- 
miliar phrases, and often, as here, a mei^ expletive ; {t<^ . . . 9cr^ebcn nutf , 



. •^'. • r- * 



.24 Seutrd^el Sefebu^ 

ter )»cn ttr abaeffan^en^ fo tourten mtr fetnen SrfibKitd/ fatten 
©ommcr, feincit f)erbft gebabt ^abcti. Du Ijdttcft t)ic Srfcc mtt 
emtgem @d)nee bebecft/ urn nur @d)(ttten (ab^en unb t'mmer 
®d)neemanner macben gti fonnen. Unb mte »te{e anbere S^^^uben 
batten wtr bann entbe|ren muifen ! 2Bob( und, bag ed ntcbt auf 
und anf ommt »(e ed tn ber Selt fetn fott ; wie balb iDJirben n)tr 
fie ttv\d)lmmexn, menn mir fonnten!'' 



A.'* 



21, Oa§ erfte ^antopfet. 

J)te fletnc Sfnnette mar langc franf unb bem Xote nabe gewe* 

f^n. SRur ber unermiibeten ©orgfatt ber 5[)?utter war e§ enbltiib 

. gffungcn, bad fcbwanfenbe 8eben beS SinbeS su erbaften. $(n* 

^netteiQenad unb begrufte t}a^ Ct'cbt unb ben wieberfebrenben 

,j.. .-^rubKng mtt feKgem Sacbelm 

S(n etnem woarmcn SlJ^aitag trng bte liebenbe OTutter bte Sletne 
)um erflenmat btnaud unter bte bliibenben ^dume. 3^bOofe 
SSlumen gldnjten auf ben ^eeten bed ®artend unb entfa(teten 

muat understand ; auf bad SEBeltma^en. the making cf tcorlda ; ^iktt' eJ . . . a(« 
ge^ngen, had it depended, plup. enbj. of abl^fin^en* ; vortg, /<iwf ; fo, not rendered. 
Or. p. 270 ; toiitben toir ge^oH f)(ihtn, 2d conditional of ]&abnt*-H>n the po- 
flition of theee words see Gr. p. 358, 3d ; l^&tte^ (ebecft, would have ctmered, 
plup. subj. of bebedFen ; tmi^ everkuting; ttm nut . . . )u !onnen, sin^y for 
Hie sake cf being aMe; iSi^ttten fasten, the same as im <S(^Utten faf^xtn, 
above; ^(^nermattn or fStann 9on (Sconce, above; ^ttett toix bann mttffcx, 
UNMiM loe then have been obliged-^mikf^tn is here for gemu^t Gr. p. 473, § 168; 
tnlbe^ren, to do tnthout ; tooljl Utt0, it ie todlfor us, or htgtpy are we ; ni^t attf 
wa anfommt, does not depend onus; tcte H, how things i fein foQ ; are to 6t ; 
'bie SBelt t^ v>orid ; verft^Umntem, deteriorate ; fit, it, i. e. bte 99tlt 

21. 
3)attfo))fer, thanh-offering ; Slnnette, iVoiu^ ; toar . . , getoefen, Aad (mh^ 
plup. of fetn ; lange, for a long time, long; na^t,near thepoint qf,gov. the dat. ; 
unermiibet unwearied; ^orgfaU, attention, care; Mar ed enbltc^ gelungen, had 
at last succeeded; |u er^alten, in preserving {Gr. p. 474) ; fd^manfenb, vaeiQa" 
ting, uncertain ; bad ^tnb, the chUd ; genad, imperf. of geneftn*, lo recover, can" 
vaUsce; (egru0en, to hail, greet; toiebetfe^renb, reiuming; feltg, blistful; 
S&d^eln, «mt/mg, infin. used substantively; 972aitag, May-^y; lithtnh, lov- 
ing; trug . . . \)in<axi, carried out, from ^inandtragrn* ; bte ^leine, the little 
one (Gr. p. 417, § 70) ; }unt erflenmal, for the first time ; unttt, under^ blfi« 
^b, blooming; \a^Mo^, numberless; glanjen, togiistoi; bad SBecl, the {flower) 



l^re fd)immembeit ®tente tm @traM ^er Sonne. 9Rttten tn 
bet bUt^^enten ^d^opfung (jeg fi rfy bie aWutter njeber unt briicfte a> 
bad jubflnte Rint mtt fltSen ^reubent^rdnen an t^re Sru(l. 
9fbf r bte ftletne wantU ben Sd'cf tmmer uoieber auf tit bunten 
93eete nnb jaud^gte unb rtef : rrO note fd)dn ! SBte fo gar (err(t4^ 
tfl e* bter iiberaft I*' Ay/o jt^^,* -i'^. 

ffffletgt iM aber aud^, metn Si'nb/' fragte bie SWutter^ r^wer 
biefe ^racf^t fo unnac^^abmlic^ bcrettct unb btr fo groge greube 
gemac^t bat ?" 

»f 2Ber benn anber* ate bu ?" antmortete (iebfofenb baft *tnb^ 
rrStebt mt(^ benn mobt Semanb auf (Srben gletcb t\x, X^vl (iebe^ 
freunblidjc 5)?utter?" 

wDliiemanb auf Srben!'' rief bie OTutter; iraber fiber bet 
Srbe lebt nocb etne bobere Siebe ate bie meine. 1 ^^ »erbanf(t 
bu bein Seben^ aSe betne Steuben* Seme/ o Sfnuette^ fie in tbrer 
grogen ©djopfung anbeten !" """■■'^ 

Sa bob bad ^tnb ben ^(icf, mt fuc^enb/ empor; aber bad 
Sicbt Menbete bie fcbmac^en Stugen; unb ed feufite unb fprailb • " 
r/?(d), SOfJutter, icb »ermag nocb nicbt gu faffen, wad bu fagteft!" 

Die SWutter briicfte bie Sleine inm'ger ^x^^ ^erg unb fpra<ft : 
»®rdme \i\^ begbalb nic^t^ metn Stub* Sin(l »irfl "tVi better 

fttt{; bet fatten, Me garden; entfalten, wnfdi^ ft^immem, lo g^Ktter;*ber 
©tent, t&e «tor ; ®tra^( ber <Sonne, ray qf tAe Mm, equivalent to the com- 
pound <&omtenftea^I in ^ 16 ; mitten in, ia the midst of; (B^bpfvmq, erea- 
Uon ; lie^ ftc^ nieber, imperf. of ftc^ nieberlaffen*, to seat one*a self; brfiden, to 
prese; juBelnb, exulting; bie ^teubent^rafte, the tear cfjay; qn i^re i&xvi%toher 
breast ; wanbte, imperf. of wenben*, to turn, direct ; ben 8H(f, her eye, look ; Bant, 
variegated', {au(^)en, to shout-, fogcuT/ so very, exceedingly, ^errti^l, glorifnui 
itberatl, all around; xoti^t bu aber au^, and do you know too ; ton, who ; nn« 
nac^a^mlid^, inimUably ; be rettet . . . ^at, has made, created ; $ra^t splendour ; 
gemad^t, perf. part, of mat^cHT'to make, cause ; toer benn anbetS, who else ca\ 
it be ; liebf ofenb, vnth a caress ; liebt mic^ benn too^I 3cmanb auf @Tben, fin - 
can it be that any one on earth loves me — benn n>obI cannot' be rendered liter- 
ally; gleit^ bir, as you do, lit. equally to you; freunblicfe, friendly, kind; fiber 
above ; leBt no^, there lives yet ; ^8^er, higher, comp. of bc(^ ; Siebe, love;i^X, 
to it, i. e. ber Stebe; verbanfen, to owe, to be indebted for; lerncn, to learn; 
anBeten, to adore ; fie, it ; ba, thereupon, then; f)ob . . ..empor, imperf. of em* 
IporBeBen*, to raise upibard; ttic, as if; fut^eub, searching, inquiring; Blen* 
ben, to daxxh; fd^wa^b/ weo*; feufjen, to sigh-; oermag, pres. ind. of »erm5* 
^m*, to be able ; fajfen, comprehend; inntgcr; more closely, affectionately; ani 
(or an ba«), to her; ^erj, heart j'^rame bic^ ut(^t, grieve not, from ftc^ gramen. 
2 



86 2)eutf<ft^d eefebuc^. 

fe()en. Dem unftd^tbaren Sefen tft ed genu^/ tag bu ttim unbes: 
iDugt bad erfte Danfopfer brad)tefl^ tnbeijL ^u jbte (dd)fle Ste be 
ate btc ®ci)opfer{nn btefcr reirf^cn IRatur Vtnerfannteft^^unb nur tm 
ftnbttd^en ^^f^bum hit SRutter umarmtetf/ inbein^ ®Dtt beine 
banfbare ©eele erfiittte,'' y^^'^* r<'<^ i >L:.J^e - 



reflex, verb., Gr. p. 463 ; ht^alb, on that account; tm% hy and by, at mm 
Jvture time ; totr^ bu fe^en, you vsiU see ; ^eUer, more clearly ; SSSefen, Being; 
la$ hu hxadftt^, that you brought hkn; uitbetvttflt unconsciously i inbem bu . . . 
anerfannte{i (imperf. of anerCennen*), by recognizing, see Gr. p. 279, obs. £. ; 
^5(^fl, highest, supreme, superl. of |)0(^ ; ^6fbpftxinn, creating cause, fern, 
noun formed from ber <B^b}^fiX, see Gr. p. 147; xtith, rich; «nb (inbem bu) 
itmarmtefl, and by^jg^acing; bit fSftntttx, your mother; Untli^, ckUdlike; 
3nrt^um, error, mistake; vxHVtt, whilst; &ott, Ood'-hen the Ideaqf Qodi 
ttfuUm, to jm i banfbac, graUfid; ®eeU, aouL 



S^eitet mbi^nitU 



1. :Der S8teberM(( 

Der f(etne ©ecrg mi%te^ nodf nid)H ODit htm SBteberbaDe* 
Sinmal fd)rie^ cr niiii^ aiif ter ffiicfc : ^f^cp; ^op !" &cg(et<!^ 
tief'§* im iialjen 3Bdll>d)cn aud): »/|)cp, bpp!" ffr rief btetauf 
DermuiiDert : f/^Ber bijl ti\ ?" Die ^ttmme n'cf and) : tt^Skt 
bid tu?" Sr fd)ric : mSu bt|l tin titmmer Sungc !" — u^umt 
mev Simge!" bafltc* cd and bcm 5Bdlbd)en juriicf*. 

3e$t matb ©corg drgerlid)* unb rief immer drgere' &d}mpf* 

namen in ben tfi^alb (inein^ SCQe badten getreulic^ mieber juriidf. 

Er fud)te ftierauf ben oermeinten Sitaben im ^auien SBdlbc^en/ 

urn ftd) an ibm su rddjen^ fonnte aber ^tiemanben ffnben. 

^^A'h' ^ictauf lief^° ©eorg beim unb ftagte ed ber Wutter", »tc tin 

bbfer SPubrfTd) im 5[BQ(bci)cn perftecft" unb tl)n 9efd)impft ^<M 

be^^ ©ic ?0?utter fprad) : f/3iedmal baft tn tid) red)t »err«* 

; T^tben" mt> tid) felbft angef lagt" ! — ^nffe, bu baft nic^td^^ »er* 

v^ * nommen^* ate betne ei^tnefT ^USovtt. J)enn" mic tu bein ®e« 

1. 

^ SDtffen, lo AmNo. ' Denotes here the cofwcfiiMicc of his not knowing, 
trefl, therefore. ' <S(J)retftt, to cry out, ehout. * 9itef'« for rief rt, from 
Tufen, to caU. " 3uru(f fatten, to ec^ back. * Sarb argerttc^, irot angry, 
''Comparative of arg, bad; immer argere, toorse and toorse, still harder. 
B 3r btn ^alb ^tnetn, tnto the wood * €t(^ an 3emanbem rad)en, to /oJfce 
v«ngreance an any one. ^' i^aufett, to tooM: hastily, torun. ^^ .Klagte e6 bcr iStuN 
ter, complained of it to his mother. " <St(^ vcrfleift babe, Aoif concealed him-' 
self, perf- subj. of verfle^en. The eufcyunctive mood in German is used after 
the verbs fagen, to say ; erjaf>len, to relate ; fragen, to oaky and the like, when 
either our own language or that of another is quoted indirectly (see Gt. p 295). 
i» (gtc^ ocrrathen, to betray one's self ; red)t, rery /n*/^, admirably. " 2ln« 
flagen, to acctise. In separable coppounds the syllable g C of the perf. parti* 
ciple is inserted between the particle and the verb (Gr. p. 467, § 148). 
" 93ernehmcn, to hear, perceive, i* ^i(btS . . . al8, nothing but. i' ^enn is a 
conjunction denoting the logical cause or reason of a preceding proposition ; 
as such it corresponds to the English for. Much more rarely it n^y be ren- 



its Vtntfd)t% Sefebud!^* 

fidftt fdfton pftet^' tin SBaflfer gefeM^^ (aft, fo'<^ (aft bu bettie 
ettmme tm SBalbe geftort ^atteft^^ bu em freunb(td^e< SBott 
(inetn gerufen^V fo^^ ware btr aui) etn ftmntlid)ti SBort )unt(fr 
gefomwen^^" ^^^, ^|. 

(So ge^t e^ abet tmmec^. !Da^ SSetragen $(nberer tfl metilen^ 
nur tin fflteber^att be^ unfrigeii.^^C9egnen wix^ ben Seuten^ 
fttuntlid), fo werben jte aud^ un^ ^ttuntlid) begegnen. ®tnb 
toit ahcv^ gegen jte rau( unb grob/ fo biirfen wtr^ aud^ oon {(;* 
nen m^^tft fBeffereB enoarten^* 



2* Setf9){e( oon £nt(a(tfamf ett 

Xleiranber ber ®roge fam auf fetnem ^u^t, tie SSeit )u 
erobern/ burd^ eine (ange ®anbn>u|le 3(jteit§/ ^ ber^ fic( mrgenb^ 
SSaifer befanb^. Snb(t(^ Iftatte em ®D(bat ettDad^ aufgefunben' 
unb brac()te^ ed in fetnem $e(m bem^ ^((exanber. Da bt'efer'' aber 
f«(^ ba§ feme ®o(baten eben fo wte er^ oor Surfl Itd^nttn, fprac^ 
er: r^Sott td^ ber Stnjige^® fein, ber ba trt'nft?" unb gog" ba^ 
SBaffer anf bte Srbe. Me, ood^^ Setounberund uber bte (SnU 
laltfamfett bed Sonigd, rtefcn": ^r^uf ! fujre und fort**! mir fmb 



I 

^*> 



dered by then, ^^ Perf. of fel^m, to »ee. The verb is at the end, because the 
sentence begins with a relaiwe adverb (toit), see Gr. p. 122. ^* @4^on (fter, 
eflen Ufitre, ^ UnUt ao, is the correlative of the foregoing tote, as, *^ i^at* 
tt^ hu gerufett, plup. subj. of rufen ; had you called, i.e.ifyou had. On the 
omission of totnn, if, which is very frequent in German, and on the use of tfao 
subjunctive in conditional propositions, see Gr. p. 295, obs. E, and p. 393, 
obs. B, examples. " When in the first clause of a conditional sentence toemt 
is omitted, the second generally begins with fo, then,m that com, which sim- 
ply serves to point out the consequence of the preceding clause and generally 
needs not to be translated; Gr. p. 251, obs. B, and p. 271. >' SB&re surtUfs 
gdommett, plup. subj. of sutflcffommen, which takes feitt for iu auxiliary, 
would have returned. ^ But thue it i$ aboaya. >* Supply if; if we treat, 
>* People, dat. pi. gov. by the verb ; the article is not rendered. '^ But if wo 
are, >• ^ftrfen toir txtoatttn, we may, are entitled to expect. 

2. 

^ In which, where. * ®{(^ Befaitb, there wm, was to be found, from ft(i^ ]&ef{il» 
ben. * ^ttffinben, to find out; see note 14, ^ 1. * @tn)a8, eome, a little. • SBrttt* 
gen, to bring. * When joined to proper names, the article frequently serves 
merely to point out the case and is not translated ; Gr. p. 379, 6th. '' ^a biefer, 
when the latter, or simply when he. <* ^tf)tn, to »ee. * @ben fo tote, ae well of. 
u Only one. " ^irf en, to pour, epiU. *> Full cf. *> 9{ufen is here equivalent 



ittd^t tvmattitjoix ftnb mc^t burfhji wtr fatten ntA mijt f&r 
C^ ^eittfittf. 

8. X)er SBanberer unb bte Cnelte. 

'Sin Sanberer fom tm (^ei§eflen^ ®ommer )U etner CucSr. 
Sr war Qorf^unb (ange segangen'; @c()n)eifl ftanV^ auf fetmr 
©time iinb feine 3und^ n^^^ v<»n^ X)urflc faft tttttcintt. X>a 
fab er bieS iilberbede SBaffer^ ^(alibte^/ bier neue jlrafte iu faiii« 
mebt/ linb tranf^ mtt diertgett Bud^n. S(ber bte f<t)netbenbe% |tt 
f(^net abme<t)relnbe^ Sdttt wtrfte fo fc^abUd^ aiif ibi^ baf er |u 
»obenfanP- — i*«4f(^nbK(^c«®ift!"rtefcr. irSBer ^dtte^? . 
unter etnem fo retgen^en^^ ^nfc()etn fo(c^ etne Soibett vermu^ 

f/3<4 em ®ift?" fprac^ bte Quelle. i^SSabrltd^, bu tttUum 
htft mid). (Siebf bte glur ringd umber griinet unb lebt burd^ 
iHtc^. a3on mtr tranfen ftc^^^ bte {)eerbeit^ unb Toufenbe betnrr 
IBrttber fanben^^ bter ©rfrifd^ung unb Sabetranf. Wur Ueber^ ^, 
»aa$ unb Unwxftd^ti^lltit von betner ®ette^^ maiden bit ben (3e^ 
!-{***ltiu{l fd)ab(t<!^* 3<^ t^in fd^utblo^^^ on betnen ©dj^merien unb 
fclbfl^^ an betnem Xobe, foSte^^ er btr au(^ bet>orfle(^en.'' 

IfBagner. 



to anltufeii; lo exdmrn. >« Sottfil^ten, lo feod on or oiMqr. ^ HQfy icUfn ^^1 
Stf^t fftv, toe donoe AoU, i. e. emndtr amruhtM om. ^« Supply locals if (note 
90, § 1). ^7 Auft a; see 6r. p. 435, obe. 2cL 

3. 

i^m (or in bem) l^ct^tflen, m ihehaUafpari qf,intke htai tff. • Plaperf. of 
^e|tn, which assumeB the auxiliary fetit: had walked; flarf, otfouroiM^. 

* €te^ett, to «toiki, <o 6e. « iBott htm, hy reawn of, article not rendered. 

* 0Utt(t( ^ier Stt fammdn, iAougAl (Aa< Acre ht might gather; Jtt&f^ 
te must be tranilated by the singular. * %w»hXL, io drink. "^ iStarp, lit. 
tuUmg. * Tho euddenhf changing, simply too eudden. * ^infett, to aink, 
>• ®er ^ittt . . . 9ermttt^et, leAo would have expeeUd (Jbofind). In compound 
tenses the participle or infinitive is always placed at the end ; Gr. p. 358,3d. 
» (Stnem fo reiicnbcn, enuh an vmiUng. ^> @i(^ trinfon, lit. to waUr one's 
•s^, i. e. fo ifrtnft. ^* 9tnben, to find, '« l^oit betner Seite, on your jMrf. 
>*e<l^nIb(o<an,<nn0eni<<tf,no<«o6€cAargM2totl&. ^«^«en. ^"f^Uehould, 
IV eittt b uadonteod i% 1, note 21) ; btr ht»9t^^, Uu be before you, i. o. 

tfMnyiu. 



1 



Sin Sanbmann hvad)U^ aud t)er ®tat)t fiinf 9ftrfid)en mtt fid), 
bte fd)6nflen/ tie man fet^en fonnte^ ®etne Siintev ahev fa^ 
(^en tte Sriid^t |um erflen URal^ !De§t)a(b wiinberten ttiib freuten 
(ic ftd) fcftr iibcr tie fdjonen 5(cpfel mit t)en r6t()(id)en 95acfen unb 
jartem ^fliaiim. Ser Q3atcr aber oertbetfte fte wnter* fcine mcr 
ffnaben unb einc erbtclt*** bie WntUt. 

$(m ^bent)/ aid tie Winter in bad ®d)(affdmmer(e{n 9tn9en^ 
fragte ber QSater : r;9f{im/ wit (aben eud^ bte fd)6nen Stepfel ge« 
fd^mecff ?" — "^errltd^, lieber QSater," fag tc ber ^(eltefle. . ^^i 
wSd ift eine fd^one grud)t, fo fdiierlid) «nb fo fanft »on ®ef^ 
fd)madP. 3^) ftabe >mr® ben (Stein forgfam bemaftrt, unb mitt^^ 
mir® baraud" einen 93aum steben.^ — //95ra»^^!'' fagte ber QSater, 
wbad betfit b<y^dbdlterifcl? ^ud) fiir bte 3»f""f* S^forgt^^ wie e§ 
bem ^anbmarin 'gejtemt" ' 

r^3d) babe tie meinig'g fogleic^ aufgegeflen**," fagte ber 3"«9^ 
fie, frunt ten Stein fortgemorfen^*, unb t>xe ©Gutter bat mir bte 
^dlfte oon ber tbrtgen" gegeben'*. O, bad fd)mecfte fo fiig unb 
gerfd)mi(gt"cinem im SWunbc." — ; nyinn^^/* fagte^ber fOater, ^bu 
bafl ed^ sn>ar ntdbt febr tlu^, aber bocb febr natiirtic^ unb nad^ 
Knblidber ffietfe gemadbt*^ giir tie^^ Rlugbext tfl aud} noc^ 
Slaum QcniiQ tm Seben*'' 

Da begann^'* ber jwette ©obn : r^34) bctbe ten ®tetn, beit 
ber fktne SSruber fortroarf^*, gefamraelt unb aufgeffopftH Sd 

4. 

^ fBxa^tt ... mit f!^, brought home. > ^te man fe^en fonnte, thai me could 
«M, i. e. thai could be seen. ' Bum erflen ^al, for the first time, « SBertb^tte 
fie itnter, divided them among. * ^xf)(i\Un, to receive ; fine, one. * ^U bic 
jtinbtr . . . gingen (ge^en), when tlte children were going (retiring). "> Well 
(nun); how did thoeefine ojppleB taste to you? ^ (So fauerlt^ unb fo fanft von 
@(f(^ma(f, somewhat acid (fauerltcfi) and (^et) of so mild a flavour, > k ex- 
pletive. ^* flBiVi mix . . . liti)tn, I intend to rear, to grow. ^^ Out qf it. 
li WeUdone! ^^ IhatleaU (bad ^riSt) prudenUy (hauMUmf^) providing 
(geforgt) for the future. " ^ufeffen, to eat up. " ^ortwerfen, to throw away. 
w &ibtn, to give, " ^ie .galfte »on ber i^rigen, half cf hers. " itx^^mtU 
|en, tt melt ; einem tm ^T^unbe, in one's mouth. ^» WeU, ^ ^u ^afl e« ntc^ 
• . gemac^t lit. you have not managed it, i. e. you have not acted; fe^( flug, 
very pntdenOy ; ixoax, to be sure; na^l finblici^er SBeife, in a childlike manner, 
9§dadrmanwmttodo. >! Not tianslftted. ** ^ivxm, to begin, »^» 



3»etter «6f(bn(tt* 81 

war etn ftern barin^^ ber^ fc^mecfte fo fitf text tint !Ru0. Hhtt 
meine ^ftrrtc^e (^abe tc^ oerfauft, unb fo i^tel ®elb bafur^ et^ob 
ten/ bag id)/ wenn idi nad) ber ®tabt fomme/ wo^F giDotf bafur 
faufen fann." / - •> - 

Set Skater f(l!)utte(te ben Kopf unb fa^te : nSluq ift baft »ob(/ 
abet — finb(td) wentgflend unb natttr(id) ift eft ntd^t Sewadre 
bid) ber ^immtl, bag bu fein Saufmann werbefP* \" 

tfUnt tn, gbmunb ?" fragft ber 58ater. — Unbefangen unb 
offen antwDrtete Sbmunb : ff^dj ^abe^' meine ^fixiid)t ttm (So^n 
unferft Dfiac^barft/ ttm franfen ®eorg/ ber tai %xthtt hat, ap 
brac^P* Sr wodte fte ntc^t ne^men^/ ba ifaV id) fit ilim auf 
baft 95ett gelegt unb bin binwecwegangen^*.'' 

„yiml" fagte ber QSater, t>Stt bat benn tt)ob( ben be(len ®e^ 
l)raud) »on feiner ^ftrjid^e .^emacbt ?" 

Da riefey fte aOe brei: r#X)aft b^t Sruber Sbmunb getban^!" 

— Sbmunb aber fd^mieg fhti^^ Unb bie Sf^utter fiif tc ibn mtt 

etner Xbrdne im^ Sluge. 

Sttumma^tt. 

5. ^arabeln unb Statbfet/ 

«on %tithti^ ©driller. 
I. 
3(uf einer grogen SDeibe geben 
!BieI taufenb @d^afe ftlbermeifi ; 
SBie wir fie b^ute wanbetn feben^ 
®ab^ fie ber alleraltfte^ ®reift- 

r , 'V- ®ie altern i|i& unbtrinfen Men 
3(uft einem unerfcbepften SorU/ 

Qopfen, <o crack, to open. **> In U. » WMeh. *• /br U, " Probabfy. 
•• M(ti^ heaven preserve yoUf that you become no merchant, i. e.from becommg a 
memuuit. " ^aht . . . %tbxa6)t, haoe brought, from bringen. "^ He wtu not 
vnUing to take it, but (ba). >^ PTent away, perf. ind. of ^ittwegge^eit. ** J8ro- 
lAer Edmund has (done to). >' (SttU f(^me{gen, to remain tiUnt. ** ^ her, 

5. I. 

^ €ie tvanbetn feben, ««« 2A«m walking. When two or more infinitive*, two 
perf. participles, or a perfect participle and an infinitive depend on each 
other, the last in German comes first in English ; 6r. p. 359. ' Superlatiye 
of alt ; allex makes it intonsive--v«ry oldest; see Gr. p. 417, ohs. 5th. * (Se« 



suit fd^on debo^'nem ®t(ber(om* 

Sr tretbt fte an^ in^ golbnen X^oren, 
Sr uberiabtt fte iebe 9{a(l()t, 
Unb tiaf ber Sdmrner fetnd oer(oren^ 
©ooft cr atf{()' ben ffleg »oHfarac^)t^ 

Sin treuer $ u n b l^tlft^ fte i\^m Mien, 

Sin muntret SB t b b e r gebt ©oran*®, 

Die $ e e tr b e, fannfl bu fie^^ mix beuten ? " "^#»^ 

Unb au<^ ben ^irten seig' mir an^^ 



II. 

Sdb tt>obn^^ in etnem fletnemen {)au§, 

)Da Ueg'^ tc() oerbor^en unb idjlafe ; 

Sod^ td^ trete b^r^or^ tcb c^k b^ww^^ 

®eforbert* mtt etferner SBaffe* ;t ^.; J . *. 

Srfl bin id^ unfcbetnbar unt fcbmad^ unb tltin, • 

Sin 3tegentropfen fd)on^ faugt^ mtcb ri"?^ 
Dod^ mir^ wacbfen im ©iege tit^ ®d^n)in^en; 
SBenn bte® macbttge ®(b«)e|ler fid) gu mir gefettt^ 
Srwacbf icb s"»tt^° furcbtbar'n ©ebteter ber SBelt 



l^en, to «ee. For the reason why the verb is placed btfort its subject, see 6r. 
p. ^1, 6th. * ^U^t^tUn, added^ given, perf. part, of SUgebttt. • Out qf, 
through. * Perf. of oerlteren; to lose ; ber !^ammer feineS, mme qf hit kmbt, 
7 @o oft . . . au(^, however often. ^ Peri. part, of 9oUbrtngen, to perform, oe- 
e(mq»2w&. The auxiliary 1^ at ii^ understood, ^eg is here journey. * ^Hftn, 
to help. ^^ iBorattge^ett; to lead the way. " It, refering to bit «geerbe. " ^ii« 
icigen, to point out. 

n. 

^ In poetry the final ( of the present and imperfect tenses, as well as of the 
imperative, is often dropped for the sake of the measure : tDO^tt', lieg', |eig', 
for »o^ne, liege, jeige. * .geroortreten, to come forth. ' .geraudetlen, to hurry 
out. * When thaUenged; mtt by. *Even. * ^infaugen, to abeorh. On the 
position of the separable particle of these compounds see Gr. p. 81, obs. C. 
T ^ix bie, lit. to me the, i. e. my. ^ If my. * ®t(^ ^u mir gtfcllt^ oi eo ciaU e 
hertelf with me. ^^ 3tt bem. 



Sweiter 9(bf4^nitt. 

in. 



r«V 






SQBic ^^etgt^ bad Dtng; ba« ©in'ge fcWften ? - ^ -^ ''- ^' 

Sed^ jtert'd^^bed grogtcn Satf«*'|)ttnbj 

Sd tfl gemad^t/ urn gu «)er(e^eu; 

Km ndd)fleti^ ift'd^-bem Sc^ioert »crwanbt'. ^ ' ^' 

fiem Q3(ut Dergtegt'd^ unb ma(^t bo(^ taufettb fflunben, 
Sf^iemanb beraubf d unb mad)t bod2.ret<i^) 
Sd 6ftt benltr^fretd ubcrmunben*, ^,. j y^^ / 
Sd mad)t bad^ Seben fanft unb gletc^. 

Ste cjrogtcn D?etcf^e ^af d gegrunbct, 
Sic altften @tabtc bat'd crbaut ; ^ . 

Boc^ m'emald %<iX cd Srteg entjunbct/ — '' 
Unb Detl bent Solt^ bad tl)m oertraut ! 



^o*'' ■*- ' 



IV. 

Unter^ alien ® cf)(anden tfl fine, 
?(uf Srben^ ntd()t ^eseugt, . . 
SWit ber' an ®<f)netle fetne, 
5(n SButb (id) fetne »ergteid()t*« 

®te flurit^ mtt furd^tbarer ®ttmme 
STuf tbren 5»aub fic^ led*, 
QSertitgt in ei n em ffln'mme • 
Sen 9?etter unb fein [Rog» 

®ie Kebt bie bodbflen ®p(^en, 
9?id?t ®d)Iog, ntd^t attegel fann 



ni. 

1 WhtA it the name of, how do you call. > 19m ni^fttn 9ttmm!bt, nearett 
allied. ' The apostrophe in i\f8, litxtS, &c., indicates that an ( is elided, 
they are for tjl ti, $iert eS, &c. * UebertDtnben, to eubdue, * The article 
here may either be rendered by our or entirely omitted. * «0eil bent fSoU, 
haU to the people, or haj^y the nation tohich, &c. 

IV. 

> Among, its most eommon and proper signification is under, > On eairUi, 

On the n in the dat. sing, of feminine nouns, which are commonly inyaria- 

ble in the sing., see Gr. p. 398, obs. 2. ^ WUh whieh ; m, in point of, or 

•im|»ly t». « @t(^ voralfii^t doOi (or eon) compare. * ^id^ l9lfiAr|f «, tQ 

2* 



91 Sfutfd^ed Sefebud^* 

93or^ it^xem Sdifad fd^u^en ; 
Der $arntfc() lodf f jie aV. 

®tc bnd)t^ wie tnnne ^almcn, 
Sen ftdrfflcn Satim entjioct®; 
®ic fanit bad grj aermolmcn, 
SBic* bic()t imb^cft e« feu 

Unb btefe^ Ungcbeuer ' . 

^at }n>etma( nte gebrofcr — ^ * '-^uO^ 
®^ jKrbt^' tm'^ eignen geiier; 



6. Set Srlf6ntg\ 

SBer rettet fo fpdt burd) !Rad)t unb SBtnb ? 
S§ t(l ber QSater mit feinem Stub ; 
Sr (at ben Snaben wo\)i in bem^ ^rm^ 
iSr faf t t(n ftd^er, er |)dlt ihn toavm. 



'f 



r/SWetn ®ol>n, ma§ btrgfl bii^ fo bdng betn ®eftd)t?" — 
wSiebfH, QSater, bu ten Srlfonig ntd)t ? 
Den Srlenfontg mtt Rron' unb ©cbwcif ?" — 
wSOJetn ®o()n, ed t|l ecu IRebeljlreif." ^ 

ft mDu {tebed $tnb/ f omm, geb' mtt mir ! 
®ar fd^one ®pte(e fpief * t^ mit bit, 

ruah upon. • Against. "* ^nlotfen, to allure, attract. • BrtakM in two, from 
cntsmei^re^en. " However. SBte, in this signification, has lunally au(Sf 
after it. lo i>tes, from flerbett. ^^ JH ite. " I%« moment it kiUt, it it dead. 
The solation to the first of these riddles is, the moon and the stare; to the 
second, ^re— its mighty sister is Me air ; to the third, the plough-share ; to 
the last, lightning. 

6. 

^ The Erl-king is a mischieyous and malignant being in the mythology of 
the ancient Germans. This piece is the opening of t/^it ^ifc^erinn/ one of 
Goethe's operas. At an advanced hour of a quiet, dark evening, the fisher- 
man's daughter, impatiently awaiting the arrival of her fiither and her 
lover, is made to sing this song for pastime. * JERs. ' Why hiiiut Ihaa ; 
bi?(fl from Hrgcn. « %t%fXLf to see, * W3l I play. The preient mut ft«- 






SRanc^' bunte 93(umen (itt^ 9Xi tern Stranb^ 
!!D?ctne ^JO^utter tat mand)® gulDen^ ®enNinb.'' •* ^ 

rrSWetn fOater, mem 95ater, unb ioreft tu nic^t, 
S33ad Sdenfontg mtr.letfe oerfpnd)t® ?'' — 
r/@et rui^tg/ btetbe ruftig/ metn £tnb ! 
3n burren 35ldttern fdufelt ber SBinb." — 

t, ,,5Btttft^ fewer ftnabe, bu mit mir gebn", 
SRcine l^oc^ter fcflen bid) marten fd)6n" ; 
9)?etne l^oc^ter fubren ben nd4)t(t<ib^n 9?eibn^^ 
Unb mtegen unb tangen unb ftngen btc^ ein^^'' '' 

,,5Retn QSater, mefn QSater, unb fiebft* bu ntc^t bort 
ffirlfontgd Tj^&iXz\ am bujleren Ort?" — 
,/9)?etn ®obn, metn S^obn, td^ fcb' ed genau ; 
Sd^^ fd)etnen bie alten ffieiben fo grau." — 

tftf^^ Kebe bici^, micft retjt betne fd^one ©eftaft", 
Unb btfti^ bu ntd)t mfaig, fo brau*' td) ®e»alt." '' - 
,,a)?etn fOater, mcin QSater, je^t fa§t" er mic() ait"! 
Grlfbntg b«t mir etn 8etb4 getban" !" — 

Bern 93ater^^ graufet'd, er reitet gefcbmtnb, , ^ <' . 
@r bd(t im 3(rme to^l ddj3enl)e Rinb, 



quently l>e rendered by the future, see Gr. p. 471, ^ 161. * Many a. The 
German idiom does not admit of the indefinite article after man 6^, see Gr. 
p. 424, ^ 83, 3d. "^ ©iilben, a poetical form for golbrit. The termination e 9 
is dropi^ed by poetical license, see Gr- p. 413, obs. 2d. ^ ^Serf))re(^rn, to pro- 
mise ; letfe, vyi low tone ; the line is freely rendered : ** fVhat promise Erf- 
king whispers to me." • SBolien, to wish, to be willing. " For geben and 
9iletben. The, termination en, both of infinitives and nouns, frequently drops 
the e in poetry for the saiie of the measure. '' Prettily, is here an adverb 
limiting warten. " The particle f i n belongs to each of the verbs in the 
line: etinmcgm, to rocktosleep ; eintatijcn, tiniin^ttt, to dance, to sing to sleep. 
The present should here be translated by the future, will rock and dance, 
&c. ^^ Is here expletive, serving simply to rapresent in a very indefinite 
manner the subject of the proposition, which stands after its verb: It i§ 
but the old wiUaws that appear so gray ; Gr p. 429, obs. 7th, *♦ The natural 
prose order of this sentence would be : ^rtne fc^onej^ef^aft reijt mi(6, thy 
beautiftd form charms me ; the inversion makes the predicate emphatic : i 
am charmed by thy beautiful form. ^^ Supply if, see notes 21 and 22 to piece 
1. " ^nfaffcn, to seize, lay hold of. ^^ ErUsmg has done me harm, ha* !»• 



(Smi^t ben ^of mit ^W unb 92ot^ ; 
3n fetnen ^tmen bad Stint max tobt 



7. Die (euc^tenben^ ©tetne. 

Sd war eine talU, bunfle 9Rttterna(l()t ba gm^^ ber a(te *t)ermann 
mtt fetnem @D(^ne iiber bie $etbe. Sen gansen lag fiber waren 
fie gewanbert^ unb Ulivtcn ieijt ^viW^ unb iDof^Igemutt) iu tbrem 
i^etmatt)(id)en Sorfe )urucf. ®raue ^ad^twoiten waren am ^tm^ 
met btd^t fiber ethanber gefd^{d)tet^ fo ba§ fetn etn^tger^ @tra(^I 
etned freunbltd^en Std)ted ben eittfamen $fab erbeOete. {)ermann^ 
bed SBeged funbig^ fdjrttt* freubig »or fcinem ®obne ber; aber 
fr4(tif etnmaF bauc^f ed t(^m, aid ob er vertrret fet^ Uttgenotg 
fd^wanfte fetn ^fuft auf bent nur b^^Ib audgetretenen* SBege; unb 
M fie nun an einen S5ad) famcn^*/ beffen 2auf er ntd)t fannte", 
unb an etn ®ebufA/ bad er nod^ ntmmer gefeben f^attt, ba war 
ed tbm ge»l6*^ baft fie fi(^ tmmer weiter^^ »on ber ^eimatb ent* 
fernten. 

XengfUtc^ unb mtt bangem $er}f(opfen ^te(t^^ ftd^ (Smil an fet« 
tied Saterd ^anb^ benn er furd^tete^ bafi fte tn ber i^etbe fibers 
na(^ten mugten^^; aber ber Skater fprac^ )U tbm mtt troflenben 
Serten : „ia^ und nur tmmerbtn i^orwartd fc()retten^^ ba0 totr 
an eine gaftfreie ^uttc fommen, noo man und Obbad^ unb f)er^ 

jured me. '^ The dature is governed by the unpen, verb c< gvaufet, ths 
fathfr tkuddtr; 

7. 

' '^ @e^Ctt, to go. *TJuy had trandUdm foot aU das fong^^BO^ 
jnrittf, and were now returning, ^ SBatett btc^t fAtt timnhtt gefc^ic^tet, were 
dmdy piled up cne above the other. * StHn einjiget, not a emgle. * Acquaint' 
ed with the way. J^unbig is one of the adjectives which govern the genitive, 
see Gr. p. 418, ^ 73. « <B^niitn, to step, walk ; 90V feinem ®o^ne l^tr, in 
oiltNmoe of, ahead of hie eon. "* ^uf einmal, all at once, of a eudden. " 9(U 
ob er 9mnt fei, a« ^ Ae Aad lo»t kie way, the verb is in the perf. subj. 
^ Upon the pathway which woe but half worn {beaten) ; audgctretett, perf. part, 
of aultrefm, to wear by treading, to beat. ^^ Jtommen, to come ; a it is here 
equivalent to the English to. ^^ itennen, to know, to be acquainted with; 
beffen 8attf, the couree ofwkidi. ^> ^a koac e8 if)m Qe»i$, then he feU certain, 
» 3mmer loeitet, further and further; 90n ber, from their, ^* .fatten, fi^ on 
etIMi ^aUen, to ding, adhere to any thing. '« S)af {te . . . mfif ten, ftot they 
would be obUged. ^* Za^ tinl nnr tmmer^in oortvSrtl fc^reiten, let ue but keep 



bergc gete", bi* ber SWorgcn nabet." ©arouf cilten jie ^orwartd; 
aber jt^ d^^^^^d^^i^ ^"^^ ^^"^ gaflfrete ^uttC/ unb tmmer notlber 
murbe bet iQtQ, tmmer unfi(berer ber ©ang* 

®tebe^^ ba (hirmte auf etnmal ooit Oflfit ber etit fcbarfer, 
fcbneibenber SS^tnb in bte grauett SBolfenmaifen, unb bte SBoL* 
fen jertbetlten ftd^ ettenb, fo bag ber ^efltmte ^immd mit aOett 
fetnen iid)ttnx auf bte SSanberer bemiecer bltcfte* 

„5Run, ®ott fei gepriefen^**!" fagte Hermann, ,4^t werbett 
n»tr ben SBeg^^ noobl ftnben." — „Unb n)te bettit^ metn 98ater?" 
fragte ber Snabe. /,@tebfl bu benn bort ntd)t ben ®trtu6 (eutb^ 
ten ? €r debet tn btefer 3«bf e^jeit g'rabe^ iiber unferm X>orfe. 
SBoblan/ wtr mii(fen un6 sur Stecbten wenben'^ bann merben wtt 
nocb'beute bte ^etmatb erretcben/^ Sa flaunte Smt( unb fagte: 
,/Qa^ bcttte tcb tt>d} ntmmer gebacbt^/ baf toir unfern ffieg am 
$tmme( ftnben wurben !" 

Unl) ber QSater antwcrtete: ,/Oer fflanberdmann fann ber 
^ttme^^ ntd)t entbebren tn ber bunfeln Wacbt ; fie finb t'bm bic 
^ntivev fetned ^eged unb (etten tbn^ toann er ficb oerirret bftt 
wteber )u bem ^efucbten 3tele* 3cb tt>iQ btcb bte 3<^b( unb ben 
Sang biefer 6immltfd)en Ct'cbter lebren, tci%^ bu pcber einberge^ 
beft auf betnen ^faben, wann td) ntcbt mebr befn 2fitrer btn» 
Unb balb wiH id} btr necb anbere ®teme setgen; bu fannf! fie 
nxd)t feben mtt tern ^wqc tc% Setbed, aber tm ®e(fie foKfi tu 
(te fcbauen/ tint) fie fcQen hid) ficber btniiberletten sur''' btntmltfd^en 
^eimatb." 

%lfo fpracben bte ^etben^® auf bem SBege mttetnanber; unb 
ebe bte 9Kttternad)t§ftunbe oDriiber n>ar^^ fianben^ fie fbpfenb 
on ber X^itr ber betmatbltcben J^iittc. 

3o^. .getnr. G^rifr ffltnnt. 



going amoard. ^^ May give, the prea. siibj. ^^ Arrived at. *" And h, a 
aharp, piercing wind suddenly (auf etnmal) rushed roaring (fiiirmte) into the 
gray masses of clouds, &c. ^® ^reifen, to praise. ^^ ^ett 3B(g, our way ; 
WO^l, no <Iou6^ =2 For gera^t, directly. ^^ We mtut turn to the right. »♦ It 
is a thing (bad) that I should never have thought of (imagined) ; (^ebac^t perf. 
part, of benfetl. «« The genitive phiral governed by entbe^rm : l%e traveUet 
eannat do without the stars. ><> So that, in order that. *'' For iU htc, to thy 
•• The two. »• IVas over, pant. ■« '2tihtn, to stand. 



88 Seutfdfte^ iefehudf. 

8. Dera)?aIerunbfetnaRctflcr. 

Sin junker ^Slalev Iftatte em oortreflfltd^ed ^t(t) «)erferttgt^ bad 
bcfte, bad tfcm'^gelungen war^ felbfl^ few SWetfter fanb* md)td ^ 
baran 311 tcibedu !Der juttge ^aler ober max fo entgucft baru^ 
ber^ bag er imaufborU'd) bad 3Bcrf fciner ftunft betrad^tete unb 
fettle ©tufcieri einpe^ttte ; benn^ er glaubte, ftd) nid)t me^r fiber* 
treffen su foiinem - 

Smed ©Jorgend^ old er »on SfJeiiem feined ^t(bed ftd^ freiien 
topQte^ fanb er, bag fetn ^letfler bad ganje @emalbe audgelofd^t^ 
iatte, ^iwnent iinb n>ettienb rannte^^ er )u tl^m unb fragte 
nad)^^ ber Urfacbe bed graiifamcn 93erfabrend. 

!Der SRetfler anttDortete : t\^dj babe ed mit loetfem Q3ebad)t 
getban. Sad @emalbe war gut; aber ed mar lug(eid) betn 
93erberben." 

ff 3Bie fo ?" fragte ber junge SunfMen 

r;8iebcr/' antmortete ber SKeifter/ »fbu iiebteft ntcj^t mebr tie 
Sunfl" tn beinem 93i(be, fonbern nur bid) felbft. ©laiibe mix, 
ed war md)t »oflenbet, menn ed aud)" und fo fd)ien ; ed war 
nur tine ©tubi'e. — 3a, ntmm^* ben ^infel unb fiebe, wad bu 
»on Dfieuem erfdjaffeft! 8ag btd) bad Opfer nid)t geveueii^^ 
Zd^ ®rcge^^ mug in btr fetn, ebe tu ed auf bte Setnwanb lu 
brtngen »ermagfl"." 

S)?utbtg unb ooH^® 3utrauen in ftd^ unb feinem Sebrer ergriflf^® 
er ben ^infel unb Dottenbete fein \)exxiid)ne^ Serf: ta^ 



8. 

1 Perf. part, of »erfcrttgen, to make, produce. Verbs compounded with 
the particles be, tmp, e n t tr, g e, 9 e r, } er, are inseparable, and never 
assume the prefix ge in the perf. part., see 6r. p 443, $122. a The best 
{which) he had ever aticceeded in. * Even. * Found nothing to criticise in it 
(taran), i. e. had no fault to find with it ; fanb from finben. ^ About it. 
< For he bdieved tiuU he ujould not be able ($u fSnnen) to excel himeelf, 
i. e. V3hat he had already done. ^ One morning; on this genitive absolute or 
adverbial genitive, see Gr. p. 405, § 51, 2d. ^ ^U er . . . ttoUte, a» he waa 
about ; 9on 9{euem, anew, again. " ^n9lbf6itn, to erase. ^^ fRtttmn, to run. 
" Sr«(ite naA, asked for. " Your art. " 3Benn e« tiu(^, even if it, although 
it ; un< fo fd)ten, did appear eo to u»; f(^ten from fd)einen. ^^ 92e^men, to 
take. »» €i(^ etwad gereuen laffen, to rep«i< of a thing. " Tft« dement of 
greatnua. * ^ ill>ermfigen, to posaeu the abUiiy, to be able. >• Full of eov^idmoe 



v'- 



^ • 4> ^ 



\ 



Bwettet Sbfdftnitt^ 89 

Opfet bet Spttgeifte**. Denn ter Wome be* IKmjb 
ler^ war lltmant^ed. 

9. Ste eUte unb bte 9tofe. 

©agt mtr, t^>r (fofb^n 16d)tcr ber rau^en^ fc()war)en Svte\ 
wtv gab^ eud^ eure fc^one (Seflaft ? Denit wa(rltd) Don tiieblu 
, c^en Stngcrn fcib t'br gcbilbet 2Bdd)e flcincn ©eiftcr fliegen' 
ou^ euren fie(d)en empor^ ? Unb weld) SSergmigen fubltet tbr*, 
ba^ ficb^ ©btttnnen auf euren Q3Iattern mfegtcn^? Sagt mx^cro- 
frteb(td)e 95lumen, wte tbetlten fie fid) in tbr erfreuenb ®efd)aft^ 
unb minften einanber }u^ wenn fie tbr fetned ®ewebe fo oielfac^ 
fpannen^ fo ote(fad) gierten unb flicften ? 

^ber tbr fcbwetgt^ bo(bfeh'ge fitnber, unb settteget eured Scu 
fetnd* Sob(an ! mtr fed bte (ebrenbe ^^bel er^dblen/ wad euer 
3Runb mir oerfd)»et9et^^ 

%VA einft, etn nacfter getd, bie grbe baftanb", fiebe, ba 
trug^'^ eine freunb(id)e ©c^aar oon IKpmpben ben jungfrdulicben 
95oben^^ btnan", unb gefdfltge ®enien waren bereit, ben nacften 
Se(d gu bebli'tmem Q3te(fad) tbetlren fte fid) tn t'br ®efd)dfr. 



tn kittuelf and kU vMiructor. ^* (Srgreifcn, to teize, take up. » This paint- 
ing wa^ greatly admired among the ancients, as expressive of the highest 
degree of pain which art could ventare to indicate. 

9. 

* S)fr rauBen, fc^aarjen (SxU, gen. sing, cfthe rough. Hack earth. « ©(Ben, 
to give : IVho gave you your beautiful form 7 ' ^mporfletgen, to mount up^ to 
nee. * Did you feel. In English we have three forms of the imperfect 
ten.se, IfeU, did feel, was feeling, all of which are in German implied in the 
one form i^ fiiblte; so also in the present tense there is only one form in 
the German, whilst there are three in English (Gr. p- 471, § 159). In ren- 
dering these tenses, the form which makes the best sense should always be 
chosen. • fVhen or as. « *2td) wiegtcn, were rocking themselves. This form 
is here to be preferred, because continuance of action is implied. "* Lit. how 
did they distribute themselves into, i. e. how did they distribute among themselvea 
their joyous task. » @tnanber }UWtnfen, to beckon to each other. * <^pinntn, 
to spin; fo Otelfai^, so variously, so skilfully : whilst they so skilfully spun, so 
skiifuUy adorned and embroider^ their delicate texture, ^o Lit. is silent about, 
i. e. is unwilling to reveal to me. " 2)aftef)en, to stand. " Xraflen, to carry, 
to bring, " 5)en jiittgfriuUt^en ©Ob«l, the virgin soil; Hmn, upon it. This 



X 40 Sfutfcf^ed Sefebuc^* 

®c^on unter tern ®c()nee unt tm fatten fletnen Srafe ftn^^^ Me 
:.?i li^'" M^^^^^n^ Demut^ an" unb webte ba^ fid^ ©erbergenbe^^To^^/ ^ 
-j Oetl^^en. Ste ^ d f f n « n 9" trat" Winter i\)x ber^® unb fiittte "^ 

mit fiit^fenben Siiften bte fletnen S(eid)e ber erqutcfenben ^pagtn* 
t^e. 3^$t fam, ba ed jenen fo moj^l gelang^*, etn ftoJjer, pran^ 
genber S^or oielfarbigcr ®d)6nen^®. Sie Xulpe er^ob^^ t^r 
^aupt; bte D^aritffe blicfte um^er mtttferem fd)mad)tenben^3(u9e. ^^ 

93te(e anbere ©otttnnen nnt SfJ^mpben befdrdfttgten (idf^ auf ' - 
manc^eriet 2(trt unb fd^miicften bte Srbe, frol;|lorfenb iiber i^r * 
fd()6ned ®ebt*(be. 

Unb ftefte'^^ aW etn groger 'I^^etf »on t^ren Iffierfen mt't feinem 

'■ ' - iRu^m unb tt^rer greube baran oerblii^t war, fprad) fSenud' |u 

{Jren ©rajt'en alfo:. r^2Ba^ faumt t&r^, ©d^weflern ber 3(n* 

mut^ ? %uf ! unb webet Don euren Stet^en aud) etne ftexhiid^c 

ftc()tbare SSJutJe^." ®ie gingen^ 3ur Srbe f^imh^, unb Stglo^ 

ia, bte ®raste bet Unfcf)u(b, bt(bete bte $t(te ; ^t^atta unb dm 

ptH^of^netDebten mit fd)n>efler(td)er ^anb bte ^lume bet gteube 

unb Stebe, bte jungfraultd^e dfofe. 

^ 9Rand)e ^(umen bed ^dt>e^ unb bed ©attend net'beten etnan* 

bet ; bte StHe unb bte Stofe net'beten fetne unt wuvtcn Don alien 

benetbet. ©t^roefletltd) blii^en fte gufammen auf einem ®eft(be 

bet $ota unb )teten etnanbet ; benn fd)toe|let(td)e ©tauten baben 

tingettennt fie gewebet'^®* 

Soft. Oottf. ^txhtx. 



particle properly belongs to trug. " SBLnfatigen, to begin. " ^a« ftc^ »erBers 
genbe, ihe idf-concedling, retiring. " 5)te .gof nung, Hope, article not render- 
ed. " XxtXvx, to ttep, to walk. " .ginter if)X ^tx, along behind her, close after 
her. " 5)a e« jenen fo wo^l gelang, since those succeeded so well. »» SSiclfar* 
Ibiger ©c^Bnen, qf many-coUmred beauties, gen. plural. 2){e <S(^fine is here 
an adjective used substantively, Gr. p. 417, § 70. 21 (Jr^eben, to raise, 
«• ©«f(i^Sfttatett, occupied, busied themselves, i. e. were busied; auf manc^erlci 
J9GBeifr, in roribiM ways, «' -4nd fo, w*«n a large portion cf their works with 
^ 8^ (feinem 9lu^me) and their delight in it (i^rer ^reube baran) had faded 
away, »♦ IVhy do ye tarry, why are ye idle, sisters of Gracefulness ? Arise, 
and weave of your charms, too, a mcnrtal visible Mossom ! ** t^inabge^en, to 
go doum. ** For sister Graces have woven them, conjointly (ungctrennt). 



3»etter SCbf^nttt 41 

. 10. Se^ fBlah^tn^ ftlase. 

Dcr Sii^wate braitfet^ - r r, : ./ 

Die Selfen ste^, 

Sad ^i^tiein ft^et 

?(it Uferd ©run!, 

Sd bn(^t ftd^ t)ie SDeOe^ mit Tiad^t, mit ^ai^t, 

Unb fie feufget binWln tie ftn(lete Stad^t 

Dad ^udeoom Setnen gettiibet^* 

ir^ai $er) tf! ^ef!orbel1^ 
Sic ffielt ift leer, 
Unt toetter gtbt jte^ 
Sem SQmtfd)c ntd^td mebt. 
Du ^etltge*, nife' bet'it ftinb iurucT/ 
3cb ^abe genoflfen^ bad trbifc^ ®ltict ; 
^S^b b«be gelebt unb geKebet"*^ 

rf(Si ximtt ber Xbranett 

Die RIage, fie^® wecfet" 

2)ie ZttUn nxd)t auf ^; 

Doiib nenne, toad troflet unb betlet bte 9ntft, 

IWacb ber fiiften fiiebe »erf(bi»unbener 8ttft", »,••-• . 

3<^/ bte ^immKf(be, wiE'd iiid)t oerfagen." ' 

10. 
^ Or tte grem <tf Cfte thore. In prose it would be ait b c< Uftrl Otfitt, or 
am @ritit be< Ufer«, see 6r. p. 381, § 9. 6) r & tt is here an abstract sub- 
stantiYe formed from the adjective grun, see Gr. p. 417, § 70, 2d. * (S< (tic^ 
fi^l bte SBrQe, Me toave 6reoA» ; hxi^t from brec^en, e 9 is expletive ; so also 
in stanzas 3 and 4. s Her eye di»c6Ujured with weeping. * Deady perf. part* 
of llerben. ^ It gives, l e. bte SBelt. •Holy one. ^ Surucfrttfen, to eaU 
'back. • @etttef en, to enjoy, partake of. * JTu couree (Sauf ) qf tears doUi 
fmo (rtnttet) in vain (9eTgeblt(^). Sauf is the subject ; setgebli^^, though an 
adjective, is best rendered by an adverb : in vam. ^^ It, i. e. bie Stla^t* 
^^ SUtfme^en, to wake up, to raise. ^> After the vanished pleasures qf sweet 
love. When in German one iloun governs another in the genitive, either 
the governing noun may come first, and then the order corresponds to the 
English, ex. : !Dte 9erf(^n>unbene Sufi ber Stebe ; and above : ^er oergeblt(^e 
Souf ^er !£^r5nett ; or the genitive may stand first, as is the case in both 
th^ sentences; then, however, the governing noun loses its article; sea 



43 Sfutfi^f^ itiehudi. 

ffia^ rinnen ber l^^ranen 



, ^J^i wcdfe^^ tie Slagc : ^' 



> ' Den Gotten nid)t auf ! 

Dad fu§efle ®ludf fur tie trauernfce SSrufl 
IRad) ber fd)onen Stebe Derfd)n>unbener SuH 
®inb ber Siebe ©d^meqen unb Slagen^*." 

9. (Sf^tUer. 
1 — 

IL Die SKutterfprac^e- 

, 3Rutterfprad)e, 9Rutter(aut/ 
' '/ /uiiSBie fo »iym£&m, fo trautM - '-• " ^' 
grfled afort, bad htir erfd^attet', 
©uged, erfled Stebedwort ; 
ffirjler Ion, ben id) gelattet^ 
Rlingejl* ewtg tn mtr fort* ! 

5(4), wte trub' tfl metnem @tnn*, 
SQSann id) in ber grembe^ btn ; 
SSann id) frembe 3""^^" "ben^ 
grembe SBorte braud)en mu^, 
Dte id) ntmmermet^r fann (teben. 
Die ntd^t f (tngen, rate etn ®ru§ ! 

®pra(^e, fcf)on unb wunberbar, 
3(rf), wie f Itngefl bu fo f(ar ! 



Chr. p. 381, ^ 9. ^' The verb is here in the imperative : Let my eompUdiU 
not toake up the dead one, ^* The natural order would be : IDie ®^mer« 
}eu unb StU^tn ber ^itU, 

11. 

1 fino /uff of Um« and tenderneee ! ^onnefam is an ancient form for loott^ 
nevoU, /ui/ qf 28onne, delight, bliae ; traut, ad j , tenderly beloved, dear. ^ Lit. 
toAicft resounded to me, i. e. which met, greeted my ear. ' Which I did lisp, 
attemptjto utter; supply ^ a^e; so also with erfc^adet, i fl is understood. On 
the omission of the auxiliary see Gr. p. 344, obs. E. ; this omission, how- 
ever, often takes place, even when the next sentence does not begin with 
an auxiliary. * ^ortHingen, to continue to sound, ^keep ringing. By poetical^ 
license bu is omitted, see Gr. p. 470, except. ^ Ah, how gloomy at heart J 
fed, ©inn primarily mHans sense, then mind in general, here heart, the scat 



3»etter Sbfc^ttttt 48 



^ 



aaStir nec^ ttefw miii t)ertiefcn . 
3in ten d'^ecc^tftum, in bte ^rac^t; 
3ft mir'* trd>Va(* ob mt(^ riefcn ^^ 
IBdter aud t)ei ®rabe« 9{ad)t 

SU'nge^ fh'nge fort nnt fort^ 
4)e(benfpra^e/ Stebedtoort ! 
/^■^ ^ ®tctV cmpor^® and ttcfcn ©ruften^ 
gangft Dcrfcboffncd", cXM ikt ! 
8eb' aufS SKeu^^ in feeifgcn ®(t^rifte«/ 

Ueberatt mebt (Sotted $auc^/ 

f)ei(i9 ift wobl^* mand)er ^rauc^ ; • 

Stfcer foil id^^^ beten, banfen, 

®eb' i&j meine Siebe f unb 5 

SReine feligflen ®etanfen 

®prec^' i^, n>ie ber Gutter 9}?unb* 



- t -' 



12. Sad ©c^log am QReere* 

^afl bu tad ®d)(og sefeben, 
©ad bobc ®d)(o§ am 9)?cer ? 
@o(ben unt rbilg me^en > 
Ste ffiolfe^i triibet ter^ ' 

Sd mod)te^ fid) nteber nei^en 
3n fpieg^clflare Jlutb, 
Sd jn6d)te (Ireben imt fteigcn 
3n ter 2(benl)n>olfen ®lutb» 



of emotions. * Abroad, in a strange land. "> Supply t (^ ; t(^ »tU no(^ tit* 
fer, &c., T wish still deeper to enter (to plunge) into thy richness, into thy 
Mplendour. * Csjl'S mir boc^, /or / feel, it seems to me. * %ort unb fort, for 
evermore. ^^ ©nHJOrftetgen, to rise forth, '' Long forgotten. \* ^uf« ^Jleu, aneio. 
" 3faj/ grfoto. ^* Indeed, His true. ^^ .The sentence is conditional ; if I am 
to (Soil) pray, to give thanks, if I make known (gei)' t(^ funb) my hve, &c, 

12. 
* SBe^en btiiBcr (barfiber) ^tx, move, sail (lit. wa»«) over it * Lit. i< 
would tike, i. e. t^ looks as ifitioouldj the verb is the imperf. subj.. of mpgen. 



- PL 



44 Seutfi^ed Sefebu^ 

S)ad bof^e @(i)(o§ am SEReeo 
Unb ben 9)?onb baruber (leben^ 
Unb SRebel wett umber." 

Set 2Bmb unb be« 5Reere« SBaffen*, ^ ^ '' 
®aben fie® fn*fcb«t Slang ? 
SSerna^mfl^ bu and ^oben {)aQen 
©attcn® unb ^eflgefang ? 

,/X)te SBinbe^ bie SBogen ade 
fiagen* tn tiefer fRubV 
(Stnem fttageUeb aud ber ^atte 
$6rt'i<^ t(b mtt Xf^ranen ju^*." 

®abefl bu oben geben^^ 

Sen Kontd unb (etn ®emab(f 

Set rotf^en aRantel ffieben, , r^^'?.uf- 

Set golbnen fironen ®trab(? 

$u(^rten fte nicbt mtt SSonne 
Sine fcb^ne ^unsfrau bar^^ 
$err(t^ tote bte ®onne/ 
@trab(enb im golbenen $aar ? 

^/SBobl fat t(b bte Q^ttern betbe, 
C(ine ber kronen Std)t/ 
3m fcbwar^en Xrauerfleibe ; 

Ste 3«n9fr«iw f»b td) ntcbt" 

Sttbttig Ul^Ianb. 



> $S3o]^l l^ab' t(^ « gefe^en, yet, tiu2eec2, Ihamt seen it. * ^tSbtt fttl^ ttand- 
ing over U. In connection with the verbs f(|en, iosee; 'fyixtn,to hear ; 
fttl^Un, iofeelf and f i ttbeti, tojind, the infinitive in German is equivalent in 
signification to the present participle, see Gr. p. 473, 4th. * The undulating 
moUon, heating. * Did they give (forth), i. e. produce. "* fBttnt^mtn, to per- 
ceive. ^ Lit the strings or chords i>f musical instruments, here the notet qf 
stringed inetruments. « Stegett, to lie. lo ^btV i^ gu, I listened to; etttcm Stia^ 
gelieb, plainHve song. " Didst thou see walking oAoos the king and 
Ac. ^3 May be rendered in oonneetion with fft^fOt; forih. 



Bwetter Kbfd^iiitt « 

18. Ser reicftfte giirfl. 

-^ ' ' - 
^rcifenb mit mcl fd)6nen JWefccn ' * -, . ^ 

Sbrer 8anber fficrtt unt 3a6l^ 

8agen* mefe fceutfd)e gurftcit 

Sinfl 2U SBotmd tm ftatferfaaL 

' „^cv\ii^/* frroA ber gurfl ©dii ©ac^feit/ 
»f3il mein Sanb unb fettte SRac^t ; 

©DJ^l in manc^em'ticfen ®(^a<ftt®»^' * ' 

,,®cW mein 8anb in upp'ser giitte/' 
@prad) ter fiurfiirfl oon bem St^ein/ 
//®oltne ©aaten'^ in ten Xl^dlem, 
5luf ten SSergen eblen SBein!" 

,,®roge ©tabte, reic^e Rlofler/' 
Sutwig/ $err su 93aiem^, fprad^, 
J .t-<. ^'^ „®(^^a^fen^ bag mein 8anb ttn euren 
SSoi^l nic^t fle^t an @(^a(en nac^/' • 

Sber^arb/ ber mit bem Sarte''/ 
SBurtemberg'* geJiebter ^err^ 
®prad> : ,,aRein €anb Jat Heine ©tobte, 
Xtdgt^ nid^t Serge ftlberfc^wer. 

CO' ( Soc^ ein ftl^inob tdlt'd ©erborgen®, 
©ag in SQBdlbern no^ fe grof ^® 
34) wein |)aupt fann ftibnlidb (egen j^ •- • ' 
3ebem Untertl^an in ©c^DOfi"." 

13. 
^ Ifl^ret Hmttt SBertl^ itnb S^^l ^ « a^u« and nttm&er of tikctr tarHonm. 
If the genitive were put last, it would read : b e it ®trt^ itnb b ie 3<t^I il)^^ 
£&ttber; see note 12 to piece 10. ^ (^{i^ixi, to ait. ^Rm mountaina contain (^e« 
0en) nfoer in full (»o^() mafi|( a cieep ahaft * CMden con\fidda, * ^m |U 
^aiern, ^ aovereign of Bavaria. * Cauae (fl^affen) that my territory ia not 
Ukdy to be inferior (mo|( ni6)t jjti^t , . « na^) ^ (reofuref (an ©(^ftt^en) fo 
yaaara (ben euren) ; nac^fle^en, lit. to be behind, le.tobe i/tferior. ^ 7%e one 
(bet) with the beard, ^ ^^ragen, to bear. * Serbotgen ^aUtn, to hold eoneeakd, 
or simply to conceal. ^® 9lo(^ fo grof , 6e ti^ ii«oer so great, however great. 
" /nto the lap tf coM of my «u6;«;ft. The dative is here used where the 



46 Z)eutf(^e« Sefebtt^i. 

Unb e* tteP ber^ert ©on ©ac^fcn, 
Ser^^ »on 95aicrn, ber^^ »om SUttexn :. . 
//®raf tm ^avt, t^r fetb ber retci)jle ! 
Suer 2anb trdgt Sbetftein." 

3uflitttt9 StttVLtx. 



^ 14, ®iner ober ber ^nttxe* 

3ur 3rit^ ?)cinrid)'g IV., SonigS oon granfreid); nW etnmal 
ein 55aiier(ew'' oon feincm Oorfe nod) ^ari^* SRidjt mefer mctt 
DDn ber ®tabt begegnete er etnem ilatt(tc^en Stetter. Sd loar 
ber fibntg. ^etn ©efolge n>ar abftd)tlic^ tn etntger (fntfernung 
geblieben*, //Softer be§ Segd*, metn greunb ? i)abt tbr ®e* 
fd)afte su ^orig?" 

//3<t/' anhoortete ber ^auer; r/auc^ moc^te id) gern etnmal un^? 
fern guten Sontg feften^ ber fein 93o(f fo jdrtlid) Uebt"^ ^ ^ 

Ser ^ontg (dd)e(te un^ fagte: ,,'OAin fann end) Statft nserben''/' 

//$(ber wenn id^ nur jDU§te^ weld)er ed t(l uiiter ben oielen 
^ofliingen/ oon benen er umgeben fein mirb^" 

„V)Ci% win id) end) fagen: ^\ix biirft nur 3(d)tung geben^®. 



English idiom would require the genitive. " @< is expletive ; rtef, exdaimed, 
Btnftn is here employed for audrufen. ^' 27^ on«, or fte. The conjunction 
unb is understood; ttttb btr oon iBatern unb ber 9oin dt^tin, 

14. 

^ /n the times, during the reign. * fSititnt, to ride on horaebaek. > The di- 
minutive of ber $auer, the farmer, the pecuant. It is here employed in pre- 
ference to the usual form, for the purpose of producing an (/l^f familiarity 
in the piece. A familiar, popular tone is aimed at both in this piece and in 
the two following. * ^ar . . . gebUeben, had remained behind, plnperf. of 
Metbctt. * Whence do you came ? where are you from ? * ^ud^ mdc^te tc^ 
gem . . . fe^ett, and I would like to see too. '' ^a|U fann euc^ ^<it\^ tverben, to 
that you can {easily) be helped, there vrill be no difficulty about that. ^ ^t^en, 
to know, * By which he will be sfirrounded ; untgeben is the perf part, of unis 
(jeben. It wants the usual characteristic of that participle, the prefix g t, 
because the verb is an inseparable compound. Verbs compounded with 
bur(^/ btnter, fiber, um, unter, vol! and tt}ieber are inseparable, 
when the accent rests on the verb, and they are separable, when it rests on 
the particle (6r. p. 468, % 153). ^® You need oidy watch, observe; wtU 



3metter «6f(^nUt 47 



/ .; toelc^er ben ^ut attf bem ffopfe be^altett with, mann aOe Xobent 
. !# / ^ fid), cljrerbtettg roerben entblof t baben"/' ^ ^' ' • • • ' ^ 

^(Ifo rttten fie mtt etnanber in ^axU hintiii, unb iwar^^ bad 
f ^duerletn auf ber red)ten ®ette bed ftontgd; benn wad bte liebe 



•y«r»* 



;>vt'^ii«£alt'^ ed fet mit 5ibft*t Dber bur* ^ufafl, Ungefd^icfted t^un 
faftn, bad t^ut fie. Der tBauer gab bem SObntQ auf aOe fetne 
graven gefprddjige 5(ntn)ort^*. Sr eridbtte tjm SWand^ed^* fiber 

.' beii Sd;bbaU/ aud fetner |)audba(tun9 unb me er iuireilen tc^ 
8enntagd aud) fetn Dubn in bem Xcpfe bfti>e^^ unb merfte (ange 
nid)td. ^Id er aber fab/ mie aUe ^enfter (td) offneten^^ unb aOe 
®tragen ftd) mit U)?enfd)en anfii(lten^\ mie S^bermann ebrerbie^ 

,/ txQ audwid)^®, ba ging ibm ein Hd)t auf^*. ,/JOWn |)err/' faate 

«^ er 2u fetnem unbefannren SBegleiter, ben er mit $(engfllid)feit unb 
93ertounberufi9 anfd)aute/ rfentn>eber fcib ibr ber SConig ober idf 
bin'd^^ ; benn toir 95eibe baben aflein noc^ ben S^ut auf bem 
Sopfe^^" 

Da Idc^elte ber ftomg unb fagte: //3c^ bin'd. ffiann tbr^ eu^ 
er SUb^Win in ben ®UH gefleitt unb euer ®efc^dft beforgt babt; 
fo f ommt in mir auf mein ®d)lDg ; tc^ wiO eud) bann mit einer 
SO^ittagdfuppe auftoarten unb eu<^ ben Daupbtn ieigen.'' 

39^ann $anl ^eiel. 



^tVrVfkieh (of <A«m) . ^^ When aU the rest tetff revereaHaOy (e^rerbietig) have 
uneooered their heads (ft(^ »erben etttb(5$t |abcn). ' ^' ulnd tActf, oTui om mighi 
be expected. ^' Sieb has here again that vague signification alluded to on 
page 23, near the hottom. This use of it is frequent in familiar style ; per- 
haps uneophietieated, doumright : for whatever awkioard act (loat Ungef(bi(f» 
ted) your downright ampHcity (bie (iebe (Sinfalt) can do, beU mtentumallif or 
by accident (mit 9lbft(^t ober bur(^ 3ufaU), it ahoaya is sure to do it. ^* ®ab 
. . . gef)>rS^ige ^ntioort made ready answer ; auf, to. ^' Many things ; Itber 
ben, on, relating to. ^* And how he, too (er aucb)) once in a while ($un)et(en) 
would have his chicken for dinner {in htm Xopft, lit. in the pot) of a Sunday 
(be< ^onntagd). ^^ These reflexives are best rendered by the passive : were 
opened, were filled. ^^ ^n^xotid^tn, to make room, to give way, ^* @tng i^m 
tin ^ii^t auf (aufge^en), lit. a light arose to htm, i. e. he became aware of hie 
situation. ^ The e « is not translated ; Gr. p. 109, obs. *^ For we two (wir 
SBeibe) are the only individuals that retain (^abett alletn no<b)' ** "^he farmer 
ifl throughout the piece addressed in the second person plural, being regard* 
ed as the inferior of his fellow traveller, see 6r. p. 428, § 91. 



46 i 2>eutf(^e^ Sefebuc^. 

■^ 15. ®ute OetttU* 

©n granjofe rttt^ eine^ ^lagce^ auf eine Sriicfe Ju^ bic fo 
fc^mal toar^ bag swet [Retter einanter^ faum barauf^ audtoe(cf)en 
fonnten. Stn Sit^tanber betrat^ SUd(etcS) bad entgegengefe^te 
Snbe berfclb^n, unb aid 95eibe auf ber OTitte warcn/ woUte ^ei^^ 
net® bem 3(nbern ^la§ mac^cn. wSin Sngldnber ge^t femem 
gtangofen aud bem SBegeV fagte ber SSrttte. Ser granjmann 
erwieberte: /,9Wem ^ferb t(l auc^ ein Snglcinber®!" 5lber ber 
Sngldnber mad)te fief) wemg aud biefem StnfaOe^ fonbern fagte: 
/^3(^ fann marten; tc^ b<tbe ^ter bte fc^onfle ©elegenbett biebeiu 
tt^e 3^*^«"3 J« (efen^^ bid e§ end) gefafft, ^la$ $u madden/' 
Sllfo jDg" er faltbliitig etne 3^^^«"9 <»"^ ber Xafd)e, mtdfelte fie 
ttudeinanber^^ unb (ad^^ barin etne Stunbe (ang,.n)dbrenb ^^^^ 
ber gransofe etne ^feife Xabadf^® I^erDornafem^* Viv^ \\x rauc^en 
anftng^'^. Sie Sonne netgte^® flcf) aQmdbltg gegen bte tBerge 
btnab^^ unb fa^ ntd)t aud^^ aid ob fte bte X^oren nod) lange an^ 
fdb^tuen woQte. IRac^ etner @tunbe aber, aid ber Sngldnber 
fertig war unb bte 3^i^"9 wieber sufammen(egen toottte'*^ fab^^ 
er ben grangofen an^^ unb fagte : //IRun benn^^ ?" Dtefer aber^ 
ber nid)t auf ben Sopf gefaHen^^ mar, ermteberte : „©eib fo ^vX 
unb gebt mtr \z%X bad SBtatt, toelcbed t^r flubtrt^^ b<tbt, auc^ etn 
wentg^/ auf bag tcb ebenfadd bartn lefen fann, btd ed eud) %ts 
fdOt/ audguioetcben/' 3(ld ber Sngldnber bte ®ebulb fetned ®z%* 

111 . - - - — — • 

15. 

^ (Stncd %ix^%%, one day ; 6r. p. 405, § 51, 2d. a ^uf etlvaS }Utetten, to ride 
up towards any thing. * 7b each other, is here in the dative. * Upon it. 
^ f&ttxtttn, to enter. * Neither of them, ^ ^ud bcm iOlege ge^en, to maA« tiM^, 
to turn out. * A horse, whose tail is cut short, is called etn @ng(5nber. 
• Made but little account qf {ma^tt ftd^ toenig aud) thie sally of wit (biefem 
GinfaUe). *** For reading, see Gr. p. 474, § 170, Ist. " ^it^tn, topuU, to take. 
*> ^tt^etnanber tvtdein, to unroll. ^' Sefen, to read. ^* ^a^renb ha%, whilst. 
" .gervomebmen, to take out. ^* O/ tobacco ; see Gr. p. 147, r. I. i^ 5lnfangen, 
to ^£rm- ^^ ^t(^ ^inabnetgen, to decline, i' ^7u2 dtcf no< M«n (audfe^en) cw <f 
it tocNi/cI much longer (noc^ lange), &c. ^ Was about. ^^ ^nfe^en, to look at. 
M fTetf novo. =' 5>er auc^ nic^t auf ben ^opf gr fallen t»ar, lit. who had not 
fallen on his head, i e. who knew what he wa^ about, a* Verbs derived from 
foreign languages, which have the accented termination iten or teren, 
do not assume the prefix g e in the perf. part ; Gr. p. 443, § 122» 4th. '* A 
Httle while. 



3»etter Sbfd^ititt M 

tiitb er ma^te t(^m alfobalb V(a(. 



16. ©er grembltng tit QRemeP. 

Oft {te^t tit SSal^r^eit wte ettte Suge au^\ Dad er^^v* ctn 
^ember^ ber oor etiitgett 3a(rett^ ntit etnem ®(6t(f aui SBdb 
tnbten an ten ftiiflen ber 0(lfee anfam^ Damatt war ber niffu 
fc^e ftaifet/ §(leranber L^ bet htm Rhnig ton ^teufen, ^ebrt(^ 
9Bt(betm KL^auf Sefuc^^. Setbe ^onaxdien (lanben tn ^tnofftdU 
<^er ^(etbung/ ol^ne SSegfettun^ $anb tn f)anb, aid iwet xtd^t gute 
Steunbff bet etnanber am Ufer. ® o etioad flef^t man ntiibt aOe la* 
ge^. Ser ^tembe bac^tean^ mc^t baran^ fonbeni ging gani treu^ 
l^er^tf) auf {te 2U^ metnte/ ed feten^® |toet ftauflente ober anbere ^tt* 
ren ai(d ber ©egenb, unb ffng^^ etn (Sefprad^ mtt tbnen an^^ 
gans begterig^^ aOerlet Keaed lu, l^bttti, h^^ fett" fetner Sbtoe^ 
fenbett jtd) jugetraaen^* b«be.\ SnbKc^, ba" bte betben 9Ronar« 
<Jben {icb^^ (eutfeltg mtt tbm unterbietten^^ fanb er SSeranfaffiing^^ 
ben Stnen auf etne bofitcbe Xrt gu fragen^ mer er fet^'. n^d) btn 
ber ftontg oon fpreugen/^ fagte ber Stne. Sad fam^* nun bem 
fremben ^nfommltng fcbon etn mentg fonberbar oor'^ iDod^ 
bad^te^® er: r#ed tfl mb^lid)/* unb mad)te oor bem Stbmge etnc ebr« 
erbtetige SSerbeugung. Unb bad war oemunfttd ; benn in gwetfef^ 
ba^en Dtngen mu$ man tmmer bad ©t^erfle unb 93efle ioab« 
len'^ unb (teber^ etne ^ofitcbfett aud ^rrtbum begeben, ali tint 



16. 

> The Mtranger in Memd. Memel is a town of oonmderable eommeTcial 
•ctiTity in the north of Prussia. * ^xt\^i kote etne Sfi^e 9M, hot the appear^ 
eauoe i;f faUdund. ' (Srfa^teii, to experience. «SBot etttigen Sa^ren, tenend 
yean ago. * ^nfommen, to arrive. * ^nm SBefttc^c, on a viaU. "* Such a 
eight (fo tt»>a9) cannot be eeen (fte^t manntc^t) every day. " ^a^tt an^ nii^t 
^orott, did not think of audi a thing (batan) either. • 9lttf 1!e gn, up to them ; 
%Wi% trett^ergig, unih aU imaginable frankneu, lit. quite frankly. ^ {That) 
Aey were. " Slttfangett, to begin. " Very deeirmu; px ^6ttn, qfhettring; 
tHerlei ffltoH, all hnde of newe. " During. ^« ^{^ S^tragen, to take plaee. 
"■ When. ^* ®td^ unter^alten, to converee. ^^ JS& yiwiMf an oceaaion tfaaking 
ipx ftagen) ; see Gr. p. 474, ^ 170, Ist. " SBer tt fti,tohohe waa. " SBw* 
fontimti, to appear, to aeem. ^ ^6txihtt, to think. >' SDhif man immct . . 
8 



tSrebbctt 9(tt aber ttt Sontg loeiter fagte nnt auf fetnen Se^ 
gietter beutete : //Sted ift ®etne 3)?a)eflat ber ruffifcfte £atfer/' 
bd war'l bD(^ tern ebrh'c^en ^^ann^/ aid wenn ^loet lofe Siogel^ 
tbn sum ^eflen baben^ tooHten, unt er fagte: ^,S^enn t^r |)erren 
mtt etnem ebrh'c^en SRann euern ^pa§ baben tocQt/ fo fud^t tu 
nen intent/ aid tcb btn. tBin td) begioegen aud SBefltnttett bter;? 
tier gefommen^ ba§ ic^ euer DRarr fet^ P* Ser fiatfer nooUte tbn 
2ttar oerftcbent, ba§ er oQerbtngd berjentge feP* ^Setit ber 
^remte gab fetn ®ebcr mebr. n(iin rufftfc^er (SpaSoogel moget 
tbr fetn/^ fagte er. %U er aber naebber tm Sirtb^boufe bte ®a^ 
&)e ergdblte unb anbern Sertd^t bef cmmen hattt/ ba fam^ er gani 
temiitbig wieber^/ bat fu§fdfftg^® urn 93ergebung^ unb bie grog* 
mittbtgen Wonarc^en Der^teben^® ibni/ wie natiirUd)'^ unb^b^ttiin 
t^ttnad) «te( ®pag an^ bem SorfalL 

"^"^^^■^"^■^ 
17. SBurft wtber SBurfl*, 

Silt Steifenber eqdbCte etn^maU t^cOer Srnflbafttgfett* tn etner 
©efeOfc^aft, ba^^ er aOe funf 3Be(ttbet(e burd)retf t, unb bag er utu 
ter* anbern ©eltenbeiten eine angetreffen* babe*, bte nod^ »Dn feis 
nem ScbrtftfteHcr erwabnt worben fet^ Sted ffiunber war nacb' 



mS^Un, ant should aboayt choose the eetfeit and beet part {ha9 ^ic^erfle ttnb 
8(^e). ** Baiher : and rather to be guilty of (begc^en, fit. to perpetrate) a 
mietaken poHteneee (cine $5fliii^!eit avi9 3nt^iroi) than of an ineMHiy, » 3>a 
»ar tf bO(^ bem e^rlic^n SJIonne, lit. t&en t< was after all (bO(^) to the honeet 
man, i. e. then after all the honest man could not help feeUngy &c. ^ iSin lofer 
Qogel, a foanUm wag. ^ }um IBefieit ^abctt, to maA:^ «por< <tf. «• IDaf td^ fe^ 
Dkof I might be, or simply to &e. ^^ ^erfentge fei, was the samsy i. e. the per* 
Ml Ac wm representtd to be, ^ iEBtebtrfommen, to come toci aigratn, to return, 
s* On Mt Aneet 6fg^g«2 (bat) their pardon (urn ISergebung) *<> ^tx%t\i^txi, to 
jMitton. *^ SBie sattt?U(|, m mtgJU be ca^peefed. >> ul6cwf 

17. 
1 SBmil tvibet'SBttrfi, measure for measure, an adage. > F'ery fofterry, tsjft 
oB uriousness. * ^af (( . . . burt^reift bab(# <^ A« AdM2 travelled over 
The rabjanctiye is lued both in thiii and in subsequent sentencea of the 
piece, becanse his etatement is in the oratio tMiqua, i. e. it is quoted indireet' 
iy, lee note 12 to § 1. * Among. > ^ntref en, to meet with. * 5Die noc^ 9on 
Hiilfm ^TiftfieUer rmd^nt toerbcn \ti, whidi had never as yet been mentioned 
kjf any emthor. The verb ii' in the perf. eubj. paMive of nioft^tten. i A^ 



friner Se^ouptutt^ etne ftoMf^au^/ tie fo §ttt nnb (od^ ffwtfm 

tear, bag unter einem etngt^ett Klattt berfctben fi4^* funfttg be« 

wapete Stetter fatten* in ®4^(a(i^totbmtnd fleleii* imb t^re SRo^ 

noored madden* fonnett®* Semanb, bar t^m ;tt|^rte, bteb^® btcfr 

Uebertretbung fetnet SBtberlegung iDertt, fonbent figte t(^iii mtt 

ber grogten ^affung unb Sidlte, tci% tt aud) geretf t unb bid nad^ 

3ttpan gefommen fet", wo er ju fetnem Srflautten mc^r att httU 

bmibert ftupferfd^mtebe on einem grogen ftefTet t^abe arbetten fe» 

ben^'; in bemfelben batten ftcb fiinfbunbert SRenfcben befunben", 

tie ibn g(att gemacbt batten, 'rffia^ woOte mon benn^^ mtt biefem 

ungebeuem ftefTef ma<^ V* fragte ber 9tetfenbe« f/SRan mofU 

te bie Xobtftaube barin fecben, von ber®teun# ebcn^ er}ib(t 

boben^«." 

SB«g»e?. 



18. ©te ®terne* 

3* febe^ oft nm^ ORittentaibt, 
SSemt tcb ntein SBerf getban'/ 
Unb Ktemanb mcbr jm $<uife maibt/ 
Die @tem' am f)tmme( an^ 



coninvto. • ®{(^ batten fleSeir !5imeii» sngM Aom 6em afifo fo fColion fIbMi 
atfoct. On the use of the' infinitive {dttiten, where in English we expect the 
participle, see Gr. p. 473, § 168. * 3^te Wlanb9tt9 ma^tn, andto perform IktSr 
wobdiona, Wlcmh^iti is a word from the French, and therefore its plural is 
in I, see Gr. p. 400, ^ 42, 3d. >* ^alttn, to deem, to regard. The negatiye 
in !ein is best taken with the verb : did not deem this exaggeraiUm (Mcfe 
Uebertreibung) worthy cf any cor^futaHon (htitcr SBiberUgtttig »ert§). When 
an adjective governs a noun, it is commonly preceded by its case, see the 
examples to § 73 and § 74 on page 418 Gr. ^^ @ei is auxiliary both to ge* 
teif t and to gefomnteit : (hat Ac, too, had travdUd and been a» far a$ (bU 
nai^) Japan. " 9Bo er . . . ^aht orbettnt fe^m, tohere he hod eeen . . . teotft- 
ing. The verb is in the subjunctive for the reason given in note 2 ; it is 
put at the end of the sentence, because it begins with the relative abverb 
too, see Gr. p. 359, 4th. ^' ^itttn ftc^ . . . Befunben, pluperf. subj. of {!(^ be« 
finbeit, to be: {and that) in the same there had been (at work). *-* SQa9 XOoUtt 
mw htnn, and wIuU did they wieh, &c. ^^ Jtut now. ^" @r)a^Ien, properly, 
to relate ; here and in the first sentence of this section simply to teU, 

18. 
^ ^nfe^en, to look at, gaze at. a \Xm, at, " Sui^y §aH when I have done 
my work. On the omission of the auxiliary compare note 1 to § U 



M Detttfi^e* 8efe6iic^ 

&it qt^n ta, (in onb itv letftttut, 
SBte Sammer auf ber %lutf 
3n Sliibebt aud^ unb aufgereitt* 
ffite 9^1^ <^n ber @d^nur ; 

Unb funfein atte meit unb Brett* 
Unb funfetn retn unb fd^on ; 
3c^ feft' bte grog e .?)etrKd)fftt 
Unb fann mtc^ fatt mc^t fet»n^ 

Dann faget unter^m'' $tmme(i)eft 
9Retn $er| mix in bet^ ^rufl : 
H& gtbt* wa^ fBeifred in ber SBett 
Stt an ii^r^® e^men unb Sufi*'' 

3(6 merf mic^ ouf mein Sager (fin^^ 
Unb liege Unge wad^/ 
Unb ind^t H in meinem Sinn 
Unb febne mid) banac^^^. 

SRatt^ial SUttbiitl. \ 



\ 



19. X)e§ ®((^aferd ®onntag«Iteb 

Z)a§ ifl ber Xag bed {)erm ! 

3<t^ ^i^ ^^^^ <tuf tt'^ter iJIur/ 
Kod^ eine 9)2orgeng(ocfe nur^ ^ 
, .^" Kun ©tide* na( unb fern* 

9(nbetenb fnte' id) (if r. 
O fuged ®raun, ge(eimed 3Be(n' ! 
XU^ fnteten IBiele ungefe(n 
Unb beteten mit min 

* strung, from auftti^nt. • SSett unb Breit /or and wide. * ^nd coiiimC laolfc 
enough, "> Unter*m or untev bent. ^ 3n ber, tnmy. * <$< gibt tt«re is; ioa< 
SBeff re<, «oinelAtn^ better ; n}a< is used in the sense of ttncA, ** Re, refer- 
ring to bte $BeU. " 3(( werf mi(( . . . ^in, / iftroio wyedf doom, » /br 
if, afUr if, m fe^nen, to long for. 

19. 
1 JBHf one mommg-beli more. The prose order ^vould be: 9htr ttoA cine 
aRorgesglo^ff . * 9lun StiQe, fAm sfittiefs. * iffie^n and ^ranii for i^n 



Swetter Sbf^iittt. U 

Z)ef fAnmd nak imb ftm, ^ 

®D gani, aid moSt' er off^i^n ft4^. 
Sa^ ifl bet ^9 bed $ernt* 



20« Sad @<l^(o0 SBoitcourt^ 

Sd^ traum' att Xtnb mict^ luriicfe^ 
Unb fd^iittle mettt dretfed $aupt: 
SBie fu4^r tf^r mtd^ betm^ t^r Sttber/ 
!Dte (ang' td^ oergefen geglaubt* ? 

{)o4^ ragt^ aud fc^atfaen (Se^cgcn 
Sin fcf^tmmembed ®4^(o# t^ervor^^ 
3(i^ fenne bte Xburme/ bte Binnen^ 
!Dte fletneme Srucfe, bad 7bot. 

Sd fc^uen* ODin SBappenfc^tlbe 
Ste Sotoen fo trau(t<l^ mt(i^ an^ 
!3(i^ gtuge bte a(ten 93efatmten 
Unb rile ben SSurg^^of t^tnan^. 



and Otmics, lee note 10 to ^ 6, mfinitivet nied rabttuitiTely : AoMf 
drwuK, v^flerioiM 6rea<Atn^. « ^U for oK o(, of if. • ®p goni, oU WOllf CV 
mtocn fl^f M i0Ao2^, at <f tf uxmU qpen. 

90. 

X The Chftteau de Bonconrt, in Champagne, was the old fiunily midenee 
of the poet's ancestors, where he was horn in 1781. When the ReTolution 
broke out, the castle was assailed and razed to the ground, and the impoYer- 
ished fiuBily, which had ranked among the very first in France, was obUged 
to flee. Chamisso was brought to Germany at the age of nine, where he 
spent the greater part of his life, and attained to considerable eminence as a 
poet. No one, acquainted with the history of its author, can read this 
poem without being touched by the sweetness and beauty of its sentiments. 

* Idrtam myt^baek at a dtiid, i. e. a dream wafU mc hack to my eh Udh ood, 

* ^dmfiu^ctt, (0 vitit: how eomu U (wie) that ye vitU me? « Supply ^U: 
wkidk kmg ago I Uioaghi forgotUn. • <^9Qttageii, to prqfed, riae. * 9Ul* 
f<(«ien, to bok «<; C9 is not lendered. ^ie S5»ni is the aubdeet nomina 



Sort Itegt Me ®piim «m fbtumm, 
Sort grunt ber %ei^tnUium, 
Sort (inter btefen Sf^ftem 
Skrtroumt' t(^ ben® erflen Xraum* 

3<fe tret*' in* bte SurgfopeOe 
Unb fud^e bed 9((m(erm ®rab ; 
> Sort iH% bort Wngt oom 9fet(et 
Sad aite ®eioa|fen (lerab. 

ytod) (efen umfldrt bte Xugen 
Ste 3u5e ber 3nf*rift m<^t", 
3Bte bef" bur^^ bte bunten ®(^ben 
Sad 8t*t baruber" an*" bric^^t"- 

®o ftebft bu, @(l)(o$ metner Sater, 
9Rtr treu unb fefl in bem^^ ®tnn, 
Unb bift oon ber (Srbe oerfd^wunben^^ 
Ser $flug ge^ fiber bi<l^ (im 

®et frui^tbar^ o tbeurer 93oben^ 
34 f^d<^ ^i^ <nt(b unb ^ttufftt^^, 
Unb fegn'^^ ibn gmtefad^^ wer tmmer 
Sen 9flug nun fiber btd(^ ^btt^^ 

3(^ aber. wttt auf mid^ raffint^^ 
9Retn Gaitr nfptet in ber f)attb, 
Ste SBetten ber Srbe^ burd^(^»etfm 
Unb ftngen oon Sanb lu Sanb. 



live. » a>eil ©tttg^of Ijlttim, t^ oilo <&e court-yard. • Mg. • 3^ trrf iir, i 
enter. " The prow order of this senteDce would be : ^ie itmflortcn Uttgcn 
Icfen no4 >tic|t, &c., my vcttol e^ c2o na€ yet read (decipher) the traeee tf the 
inecriptUm. i' SBie ^ett . . . au^, Aoieever c/Wir. i* SBrf(|en, to 6reait 
1* Over U, i. e. bte 3nf (^rif t. *« S^ir tn bent, m my. » SBtrff^unnben, 
to dieappear, to vameh, '* 9)9i(b ttttb gmt^rt, 4»m2fy and (tftoucrA) moved, 
^^ Supply ii^: / 6/eM km doiMy (gwiefac^). ^" 9u()ren is properly to ImmT, 
here to drive. " ^i^ anfraffett,' to arM« (^imcXc^) ; the nore luual order it : 
^ l»ia ml<( cuffoff^n. ** Sie JBEDeitcn bn (trbe, <A< toide world over. 



2L Siibenfeii. 

3(^ benfe betn^ 
2Benn burc^ ben $atn 
Z>er IRac^ttgaaen 
9(ccor&e fd^aSen'. 
SBann benffl bu mein? 

3<f> benfe befit 
3m IDammerf(J^etii 
X>tv Xbenb^^eQe* 
Sm Sct^attenqueOe^ 
9B benfil hu mein ? 

3^ benfe betn 
fmit fuf et Vein, 
9Rtt bangem ®e^nen^ 
Unb betf en T^ranen. 
SB t e benffl tu mein ? 

& benfe mein 
fd\% gum 93erein* 
8tuf beJTetm ©terne! 
3n jeber geme' 
Z>enr id) nur betm 



21. 

> Itkmk cfthee; bcin is the ancient and poetical genitive of btt, the usual 
form is beiner. So mein below is for mtintv, qfme, see Gr. p. 428, § 90, 
oha. I. ' ^er 9la(^tigttUf n ^ccorbe fcftallen, tAc nightingaUa warble their sym- 
phome»t lit. the aceortU of the nightingalea retound. ^ 3m ^(imntfrfc^etn bet 
Slbenbbette, m the gUmmeruC^B of the evening twilight. * Longinge, an infini 
tlTe used substantively. * $id jum SBerein, HU our union. * 3» iebev 8et« 



22. aOfttdnott^ 

jtetmft bu bad Sanb, wo bte Cttronen blfi^n*^ 
3m bunfdn Saub tie ©olboransen stii^n', 
Stit fanfter SBtnb oom btaueit $tmme( oe(e^ 
Die aRprt^e fKO unb boc^^ ber SDrbeer (leW? 
itennfl bu ed too^l^? 

Sa^tn ! Sa^tn ! 
aR&<t|f ^ Of mit tit, D metn ®e(tebter, litt^nK 

JTennfl bu bad ?)au« ? «uf ©aulcit rti^t fein ©a*, iJM<^< 
gd* gJangt bet ®aot ed* fc^tmmcrt bod ©emac^^^ //-/^'^v-' 
Unb aRarmorbtlber fle^n unb fe^n mtc^ an^ ; 
SBad M man tix, bu armed £tnb, get(^an? 
itennfl bu ed mo^l^ ? 

Z)a|^tn ! Sabin ! 
9R6c^t'^ td) tdxX tix, o metn Q3ef<|bu(et^ st^bn* 

22. ' 

^ MiGNON IB one of the most interesting characters in Goethe's Wyihdm 
Meuter. In her earliest childhood she was secretly carried off from her 
home in Italy by a company of strolling jugglers, and trained to perform 
feats on the rope, &c. MeUter, who one day happened to witness the per- 
formances of this troop, during which the child was unmercifnlly abused* 
obtained possession of her, and became her protector. One morning be 
was surprised to find her before his door, singing this song to a cithern^ 
which accidentally had fallen into her hands. " On finishing her song for 
the second time, she stood silent for a moment, looked keenly at Wilhelm, 
and asked him.: 'Know'st thou the land 1' *It must be Italy,' said Wil- 
helm (the history of the child was as yet a m3rBtery to him) ; ' where didst 
thou get the little songi' 'Italy!' said Mignon, with an earnest air; 'if 
thou go to Italy, take me along with thee, for I am too cold here.' ' Hass 
tfaoQ been there already, little dear ! ' said Wilhelm. But the child was 
■ilent, and nothing more could be got out of her." — Meuter'a Lehrjahre^ 
book iii. chap. 1st. ' For hlfi^tn, glfi^en, lit^tn. So also in the second 
stanza {le|tt unb fe^n for fle^en unb fe^ett. As has already been remarked, 
such elisions of the e are very frequent, especially in poetry. ' ©till and 
$od^ here adverbs ; they may, however, better be rendered as adjectives : 
where the modest {quiet) myrtle and the lofty laurel stands. * The original 
signification of this word is tod/; it is, however, often employed to indicate 
a nipporiticn, a doubt, or a queetUm, and then'it is usually rendered by per* 
hope or Ituppose ; but often the delicate shade of meaning which it impart! 
to a sentence cannot be translated very well, and it seems to be ib mere ex- 
pletive: knowi*9t thou U? tell* »/ VHmld {like), imperf. subj. of mftflOl. 



jtemtfl bu ben Serg iinb fetneii So(fetifleg? 
, > W<^ Da« 9Rau(t|»ter fii4^t tm Kebe( fetnen Scg ; 
3it $ot(en wdM ber !Dra4^eit alte Snit* ; 
e^^' flurit ber 3eU unb fiber t^n bte gbitb- 
Aennfl bu ed wo^i^? 

SaHn! DaHn! 
®e^t unfer SBeg ! o Sater^ lof uni )tebn ! 

23. Die ftrone be§ 9((ter§. 

SSen^ ber Sc^opfer e^ret, wanim foOett ben^ vxkit au<l^ bie 
SRenfc^eit e^^ren? Xuf bed IBerftanbtgen unb ^genbbaften 
^aupte^ tft etn graued f)aar etne f^one ftrone. 

Dret ®retfe feterten gufammen t^r 3ube(fe{l unb ersa^ten iV 
ren Xmbent/ wober fte fo a(t genorben^ !D^ etne^ etn Se^^rer 
unb ^riefler, fprac^ : ^/Kte fummerte mt<l^^ mann t<l^ }u b^ren 
oudgtrtg^ bte I'dnge bed Seged 3 nte fd^rttt® td^ anmafenb fiber 
bte {)ttupter ter Sugenb btnweg^ unb bob^ bte $anbe me auf 
ium Segnen/ obne baf t((^ mtrt(t((^ fegnete* unb ®otf tebte^ bar# 
um btii tcb fo alt deworben." 

I^tt anbere/ etn ftaufmonn, fagte: ^DSte babe tcb mt(^ mtt meu 
ned Slacbflen ©(baben beretcbert | nte tfl^ fetn ^biib mtt mtr iu 

* (5< is not translated. "* Unb fe^n mtc^ an, wni knk at wu {a» if I0 aijk), 
uAof ha»e they done to thee^ poor dnld 7 taai li^cA man bir, bn armd i^inb, gc» 
t|an? • The other order is : ^ie alte SBrut ber ^rac^en (Gr. p. 381, % 9), 
Uu aneUnt brood sxact) of dragona, 

23. 

*®en is the antecedent of totn, him w/ufm. The sentence is; leifty 
^ould not men, too, honour Asm tohom the Creator honouref * Slttf btm 
i^ou^te be< ^Ser^Snbtgen nnb Xugenb^aften, upon the head of the toiae and vtr- 
fHous. * Supply waren, had become. * 92te fitmmerte mt(^, neoerdid I mind, 

* 9n<Qe^en, to go out. * <^inn>egf(^retten, to stride over, to tnm^ upon ; 
^onmaSenb, haughtily* ''Sluf^eBen, Uft up; jum €egnen, to bleae, ^GfyMt 

baf i^ to\xU\6^ fegnete, lit. unihout that laduaUy bleeeed, i. e. without aetuaOy 
bUeting. * ^ft , , , gegangen, did . . ,go, from ge^en. In German, as in 
English, all transitive verbs have | a b en for their auxiliary, but of intran- 
. aitive verbs some assume ^ahtn and others fetn. Verbs which imply 
motion either in general or to some particular object, and such as denote a 
3* 



' I 



Sette dedan^en^ unb eon metnem fBentiogeit gab'® t^ gnn ten 
Written, barum t^at mix ®ott hit 3a^re gefchenf t^' r 

X>et britte,etit Sltd^ter be« »Dlfc«, fprad^: rfSRtc iM*m" tc^f^*^ , 
®efd^atfe ; nte beflanb^^ tc^ flarr auf metnem ®mne ; tm ®d^(foet^ ' 
flen^^ ^ud)U tc^mtcb ieber)ett )iier{l )u iiberwtnben^ barum'tat rnxd^^ u- 
®ott mit metnem SHter gefegnet" Da traten^^ tbre ®obne unb 
Snfe( ya tbnen beran^^ fiiften tbre f)anbe unb tranjten fie mit S(u^ 
men. Unb bte 93ater fegneten fie unb fpracben : »#Ste eure 3u^ 
genb/ fet aucb euer $((ter ! Sure Si'tnber feten tw&i, wad ibr und 
fetb^': auf unferm gretfen ^aar eine bliibenbe [Refenfrone." 

Sad %ittx tfl etne fdbone firone; man ftiibet fie aber nur'^ anf 
Im »ege bet aRdftgfett, ber ©erecbtigfett unb 2Bet«bett/'^T Jim^ 



24. Sonne unb SRonb*. 

!Bom Statbe bed Swtgen gtng^ bte f<baffenbe ^ttmme aud' : 
m3u^H: Stcbter foDen am ^trmamente glanaeU/ a(d ftbntge ber Sr^ 
be, Sntfa>etter ber rottenben ^^ii^ !" 

®c fpracb ; ed warb^ Xufgtng* bte Sonne, bad erfle ixifi. 
SBte' etn Srauttgam am SRorgen and fetner hammer trttt — n>te 
bet $e(b ft^ freuet auf fetner Stegedbabn, fo flanb fie ba, ge» 
Heibet in ®otted ®(an). 6tn Aran) oon aOen ^arben umflog^ 
tbr ^aupt/ bte Srbe iauibsete, tbt bufteten bte ftrauter, bte SbM 
men f(ftmti(ften ficb. — 

- Sftetbenb^ flanb bad anbre Stibt ml fab, ba0 ed bte ^errltcbe 
ntdbt in uberg(dn)en oermocbte^ rfSBad foOen," fpracb 0^ nutr* 

frwuifioii/ftmiorM 9taU to tmoiher, aarame f e i tt. For a list of thete verlM 
see Or. p. 454, § 132. ^<> @tbtn, to give, ^^ 9le|men, to take. " Suf et»«< 
htfjithtn, to intiMt on a thing; fkaxv, obttmatdy. ^* Jn the mfesl difficult 
(oust). ^* Zxattn . . . |it i^nett itvmx, et^pped up to them, >• May your 
ekUdrm be to you, what ye are to ua, ^* ^an ftnbet fte ahtv wit, butit ie only 
found. 

34. 

^ Shtlgc^cn, to proceed. > (Sntf^tiber ber Toneitben B^t adjmtere, mfars 
i|f Ifte roJKn^ ftmc. > A unu done. * Up roee, aufge^eiu * ul»; OHl feiner 
Jttttnntet tritt, foes forth from hie chamber. * Umfliefen, fo,/loi9 otvuml, m^ 
ctrefo. 1 Emrioue. •td^ e< iii^t . . . 9ttmP^U, Aat sfts eemU not; He 



/ / 



/„ 



"-r 



abetter 9(bf(^n{tt. M 

renb bet ftd^ felbfl, it\xbt\ ^iirflen auf e t n e m Tbrott ? SBantm 
^ inugte id)® tie 3«>«te unb nidjt bie Srjlf fein?" — Unb ple^Ud^ «f^-^. i 
^ ''*'*^*^Bl»«nb", ©on innerem ®rame Derjagt^ tj^r fc^one^ Ctc^t i^inweg^^ % 

4)inn>ed ©on t^r flog ed meit in "txt Suft unb warb bad ^eer bet 
®tetne. 3Bi^ eint Xobte , Wtx&i, flanb Snna bo, befc^amt Dot 
aOen $imm(tfd)en^\ unb »einte: >fSrbarme bi(i^^^ 93atet bet 
SBefen, erbarme bid)!" f-^ 

Unb ®otted Sngel flanb Dor ber ^tnft^^n ta ; er fpra<i^ )u {(t 

ted (eiligen Sc^icffold SBort : f/2Bei( bu bad Sid^t ber Sonne be« 

neibet ^^t Ung(iidf(i(f)e, fo^^ wirfl Xiw ftinftig nur oon ibrem Sidb^ 

te glangen ^ unb wann t)ort jene^^ Srbe oor bicf) tritt, fo flebefl 

tu^* b^lb eber gan) tcrftnjiejt^^ b'a, »ic }egt. — ©odb, Sinb bed 

, ^^-Srttbumd, weine nid)t ( Ser fftbarmenbe*^ b«t bit beinen Jeb* 

Ji^^^^'^Yxtt tiergiebcn^® unb ijn in 2Bobl oenoonbelt w»;®eb,"" fpra^ tt, 

• #f iffprid)" ber 9Ieuenben ju". Sud) fic in ibrem ®(an)e fci^ R6ni# 

^tm* Die Xbranen ibrer ^tat werben etn Salfam feiu/ ber a(f 

LkvU^?! Secbienbe^' erquirft, ber bad oom ©onnenjlrabl Smiattete** 

JVl^t neuer *raft belebet"" 

®etr6{iet mantte fkb Suna; unb fiebe/ ba umflo§ fie |ener 
<S(an)/ in n>e(d)em fie \^% nod) glingt ®ie trat ibn an^^ tta 
fliSfit ®ang^ ben fie \z%X nod) gebt, bie Soniginn ber "^^^X, bte 
^ubrerinn ber ®terne. Semetnenb ibre ^&i\x^, mitteibtg jebet 
^btane^S fud)t fie^ wen fie erquicfe ; fte fu(bt> tt)en fte trbfle. 

Berber. / 



^cnli^e }tt filicrgl&tini/ oute&tM, exeef m afkndow Hm ghrkuf one, • ^SStx^ 
te i^ . • . fein, too* / <2oome<2 to be. ^<^ .gtmoegffi^ioinbeit, to vomsA mooy. 
^^ JBIeav«n/y onet^ Aeavenfy hoU, " l&wc tncrq^. " JHer^ort (fo) tAMt aA<ift 
in future (fjtnfttg) cAum on/y 6y her U^. ^* ^prt {ene, yanitr. ^ So {h^efl 
to . . « ba, then thou wiit stand. ^* ^alh ober gan^ oerfinflert, half or entirely 
cbscured. ^^ 7ft« iaU) merciful One. ^^ ^txiti^tn, to pardon. " ^Ictnanbem 
|nf)>re^cn, to speoA iiH7rd» qf contort to any one; beriReuenbett, to the penitent 
one. % ^u^ fte . . . fei, /«< Acr, too, 6c. ^^ ^Ue» Se^jenbe, loAofever i« 
languishing. ^^ ^aS 9om Sonitenfira^I (Stmattttt, lit. <Aa< 6y fAc mm^tay ts- 
hausted, i. e. thai which it exhausted by the heat qf the tun. This mode of 
construction is illustrated on page 903 6r. ; both (Srmattete and Sec^^enbe 
a>e participles used substantively. The verbs erqutcft and bclcbet are better 
tendered by the future ; which unU quicken, which wiU enHoen. " (Sic trat 
ikn an (atitreten), she entered upon it, that quiet course cf hers (bes {IfUen 
©ang), »♦ 3)?{tlttbtg if ber %\stHt, syn^uUhizing wUh every tear. 



1 

I 



40 X>tuti^e^ e^febu^ 

25. aR 9 r t i I 

93et fltKem Stienb^ (atk^^?prtt( ncd) ben ntonbbedlatiiten 
%'^.m/J. u ®M!S Pf 6cfud)t 5 tie ruftige ©egent tm Snonbfct^em iint bad 8teb 
berKad)tt9an Jotten^ tftn tn pCUem Sntgiiefen aufgejjalten^ J(bet 
\t%i fam er suriicf^ in \az griine Saube oon Steben Dor feiner etn« 
famen 4)utte unb fanb^ feinen alten Skater, fanft fd^Uimmevnb, 
tm 9Ronbenf(^ein btngefunfen^ fein graued ^aupt auf ben etnen 
%rm bingelebnt®. Sa fleOfte er ftd)^ bie 3(rme in einanber gefcbtun^ 
^txH, oor ibn ^in« Sange flanb er ba ; fein Slid rubete uni>er« 
wanbt^ auf bem ®retfe/ nur blicfte er gumeiten burd) bad glan^ 
aenbe [Rebenlaub gum i^tmmet auf^, unb ^^reubentbrdnen floffen^® 
bem ®Dbne oon ben ^angem 

f/O bU/" fprad) er |e|t/ r^bU/ ben icb ndcbfl ben ®ottern am 
meiflen" ebre, 93ater/ wie fanft fcbtummerfl bu ba! ^ie (dcbelnb 
i(l ber ®cb(af bed Jrommen ! ®en>ig ^xa^'^ bein )itternber JuJ 
aud ber ^iitte ^txt^x^'^, in fltKem ®ebete ben $(benb gu feieri^ 
unb betenb fcbtiefefl ^Vi ein^^ Du bafl aucb fur micb gebetet^ 
IBater. 3(cb^ n)te diucfltcb bin icb ! Sie ®btter erbbren betH 
®ebet Ober warum rubet unfere ^iitte fo {id)er xxi ben odr 
Sriicbten gebogenen JCeflen^* ? 2Barum liegt ber ©cgenauf miu 
ferer |)eerbe unb auf ben griicbten unfered gelbed f" Oft^*, 



2S. 

^ IBei HiQem 9C6enb, on a eabn evatmg, * «£^alttn il^n aitfoe^aUeti, ilad iU;pl 
hhn {then abtorbed) in quut eataty {ia flUIem (Snt}fi(!ett). > Qvxiitttommtxt, 
to eomt back, to retvtm. *' ^ixfun, to find. • 3m fOlmhf^nn l^iitgefunfett, re- 
jNwin^ m i^ moenlighi ; ^ittgeftttthn, perf. part, of ^tttffnfen, lit. to tmk doum, 
• Bis gray head (fein graued «gatU)t) leaning (^ingele^nt) upon one arm (anf 
bnt etnen ^rm) ; the construction is the euxuBotwe abeohUe explained in Gr. 
p. 476, ^ 176. "* ^te ^rme in einanber geft^lungen, with folded amu, the 
same construction ; 9or i))n l)m, before him.- ^ ^Vi\^tU unoerttanbt auf, toot- 
fixe^upon. * ^um $imme( auf, up towarda heaven. ^^ Belief en, to JUm>s 
bem (So^ne oon ben 9Bangen, from the cheeka qf the' eon. " ^m meiflen, Me 
moat, adverbial superlative of 9iel, see Gr. p. 415, ^ 66 and § 68. ^* ®in^ 
. . . fervor, did go forth. " ©c^Iiefefl bu ein, thou didatf<dl aaUtp. " 3tt ben 
9leflen, amid the boughs; von $rii(^teu gebogen, bent, weighed down by (CActr 
toad of) fruU; ge^ogen from J>it^tn: On the order of these words see Or, 
p. ;i08. ^* Often uAen thou dost ahed (wcnn bu . . . metnefl) teara of joy 




3»etter Xbf(^ttitt M 

wann tu bci metnet f<i^wad|^en (Sorgrf&r bte Slu^e betneft matten r^ -; 

3((terd ^reutekit^rdnen »etnefl/ nHinn bu tann gen ^immel biu ^ 

cfe(l unb freubtg mt4? fesnefl/ a<l^/ wai em|>fmbe x&i bann, 9)<u 

ter! 9d^^ bann fc^wtSt^® mir bte Snifl unb i^oufige Xi^ronen ent« 

qutOen metnen Xugem Sa bu^^ (eute an metnem Slrme au6 ber 

^httt gtngefl/ an ber warmenben ®onne btc^ ya erqutcfen^ unb 

tie fro(^e ^eerbe urn bt4? fa^efl unb bte Saume ooK jmc^te unb 

tie fruci^tbare ®egenb um^tx, ba fpra<i^fl bu : ^f^ 9Retne ^aare finb 

unter ^xtnltn grau geworben^^ — @eib immer gefegnet, ®ef{U * 

be ! yii^t tange mei^r^^ »trb metn bunfler Sttcf eud)^ burcf^rreni 

ba(b wette tc^ eud^ mit feligeren ®eft(ben oertaufc^en."" %&i, 

IBatet/ befler ^reunb, ba(b foS id^ btc^ ^erlieren. — Xrauriger 

(Sebanfe ! %&i, bann, bai{n mtO ic^ einen SHtar neben beti^®tab 

yflan)en^, unb bann, fo oft etn feliger ^g fommt, wo tc^ Xot^ 

(etbenben^^ @viM tbun fann, bann wiQ id^, fBater, 9R{(<j^ unt 

93(umen auf betn ®rab fheuen.'' 

3e$t fd^toteg^^ er unb fab mit tbranenben^ Sugen ouf ben 

®reid. — wfflie er (dd)e(nb ba Kegt unb fc^tummert !" fprac^' er 

|e^t fcblucbs^nb. — rrSd^^ finb etntge fetner frommen Xbaten tm 

Xraume^r feine ©time getreten. 2Bie ber SWoubfcbetn fein 

;fab(ed $aupt befcbeint unb ben gtdnjenbweigen Sart! O, ba0 

bte fiiblen ^benbwinbe bir nicbt fc^aben^ unb ber feucbte ^oviV* 

— 3^6^ ^%^^ ^ ibm bte @ttm, fanft ibn )u wecfeu/ unb fubtte 

ibtt in bte ;^iitte/ bamtt er fanf^er auf oeicben %tVixn f^tum^ 

mere^. 

Salomon ®e9«ef. 



(^tcttbent^rantn) erf my feeble care (Jbti meiner fcjwac^en Sotge) for the 
fort (repose) 0/ thy exhausted age (fiir bte fRn^t betneS matten ^Iterl). 
*• ©(i^wellett, to swell; mix bte Srufl, my heart, "^a b«, when thou, 
" ©tnb . . . grau geroorben, have grown gray; unter, amid. i» ^i^t lange 
mel^r, nof mwh longer-., ^o fQ{ll id^ . . . ^ftattjcn, wiU Iraisey lit. p/an/. ** 7b 
the poor, to those in distress, dat. pi. '* @c|>»etgen, to be silent. »' 7\earful. 
»♦ iSbfR£ 0/ Am charitable acts (fetner frommen Xbaten) have appeared to him, 
or lit. have stepped before his brow (finb . . . »or feine (Sttrne getreten) in a 
dream (tm Strauine). =8 (^{^ nic^t ft^aben, may not injure thee. " 3>amit er 
. f(6Iummere. £^< he might sleep. 



26, SWetn aJatcrlanb^ 

SB© tfl bc^ ©anger* ViaUxiant ? — 

2Bo cbler ©cifler gunfen fpru(^ten', ^>^ 
ffio Sranje pir bad ©c^Sne^ bttWen, ' 
2Bo jlarfe ?)erjcn frcubig Qf&^ttn, ^ , 

giir atted ^ctligc cntbrannt** a fiU^,/'^ 

©a war mctn ffiaterlanb ! 

ffif e betgt be« ©angerS ajaterfanb* ? — 
3e$t* uber fetner ©6(}nc Sci'c^^en, 
3egt wetnt ti unter fremben ©treid^ett; 
r ©onfl' bteg c« nur ba§ 8ant ber (Si(^, 
*^^ ' Sad frete 8anb, bad beutf^c 8anb, 
©0 btef meitt fSaterlanb ! 

, SBad® mdnt bed ©angerd S^ater(anb ? 

Sag oor bed SSiit^nd^d Ungewittent* 

Dte gurflen fetner ©olfer itttem, , , ^ 

©a^ tj^re MlVn^® fflerte fpKttem lvr^v,.Ji^ v^^i^ 

: ., Z:' ..Unb baff fern JRuf fetn ^oren fanb"» ' 
©^ritm^^ wetnt mettT^aterlanb ! 



^/- ^* 



< The author of thk spirited poem could wield the sword and the lyre 
equally well. He took an active part in the wars against Napoleon, was 
once severely wounded, and finally, when yet a young man, lost his life in 
the cause of his fatherland. Many of his best lyric^ productions are pa- 
triotic or martial, all of them breathing the same enthusiastic love for free- 
dom and his country. ^ Where the sparks qf noble epiriis flew. ^ $iir haB 
@cf>5nf, far the beautifid, an abstract substantive, see Gr. p. 417, ^ 70, 2d. 
*£nkmdied, from tntbttnntn; fur aHt9 ^tili^t, for ail thai is sacred 
* What calls the minstrel fatherland 7 lit. what is the mmstrePs fatherland 
called 7 * Supply w e t n t from the next Che : jB toeeps now o'er its slaught* 
ered sons (itber feiner ^5^ne Setc^en), lit. oner the corpses qfUs sons. ''Once; 
l}ie$ e0 nur, lit wax) only colled ; ^ief from ^eifnt. > Why. • $or be» SBut^* 
ri4i0 Ungewittetn, h^ore the tyrant's tempeOs. ^^ For l^eiligen : that (heir 
wared promises (SBorte) art thivered^ i. e. broken (f)>Iittcni). " SMn $5tnt 



3»e{ter Sbf^MtUt M 

ffiem nift ht% Sanger^ Saterfant? 

6d nifl nac^^^ ben Derfhimmtett ®otteni; 

SRa^ fetner %vtifftit, fetnen JRettrrtf/^^ i.«^^ 
IRac^ ber Sergfltuitg Stad^er^anb". , 
©em ruft metn Solerlanb ! V: ( t xlnJi^ u. 

SBad wta^^' bed eangerd 93ater(anb ? 

2>te Knec^te wiO ed meberftftbdeii/ ^ 

2>en Slut^unb au^ ben^^ ®ren)en lagen t. ^ ^ 
Unb fret We fteien ®d(ne trageri/ ' ^ r / '. j 

Ober fret fie betten^^ uitterm @anb* 

Dad mtO metn 99ater(anb ! 

Unb f^ bed Cdngerd a)dter(anb? 

Sd ^offt ttiif bie^® gercc^te ©ac^e, /• . , 

^offt, ba{l fetn treued $Bo(f enoad^e^ ^ ' ^ 

^offt auf bed grofen Sotted Sta^e^ 

Unb t^at ten SVad^er ntc^t oerfamtt^. 
ID'rauf ^ ^offt metn 93ater(anb ! 

(Saxl 3:$eobor JtAntei; 



27. ©er ©anger^ 

rrSBad bor' td^ braugen oor bem X^or/ 
SBdd auf ber Srucfe fd^aDen ? 
Sa{l ben Sefang oor unferm Qf^v 
3m ®aa(e wteber^aOen !'' 
©er Kontg fptac^'d, ber $age (tef ^ 
©er ftnabe fam^ ber Sontg rief : 
w8agt* mir herein* ben ?Hten !" 



fattb, no kearmg found, ^* For barum, tA«r<fore. " @l ruft tiac^, U eaUa on, 
or amply U eall$, ^* The literal meaning of thia line \b : wiih deaptraHon^s. 
AundentornUf i. e. ta de^teraiicn's worda qf thunder. ** On rfln&i(lMin'« 
(bet SBergritim^) «engi(/W Aand (9{5(^er^nb). >* ^I'Kat toovAi? '^ 91tt» ben, 
fi^&m iU, ^> JDber fret fie hftttn, or bed them free; vmttvm <Sanb, beneath the 
mmd» ^ R»; l^offt auf in this Une signifies tnuU ta, reHM upon, and in the 
firarth Una, hopu for, ^ Unb ^cA... ni^t verfomtt (from oerfeimen), and 
ha$ not mutaken. " For biiraitf, for <ft{*, or nimply this. 



94 2)eutf(^e6 ie^chui). 

ffCSegriiget fetb mtr^ et(e f)errn> 

©egru^t i^V/ fc^bne Damert ! 

SIBeld) rcic^er ^immti I ©tern bet ©tern ! 

SBcr fcnnet t()re Sftamcn? 

3nt @aa( ddU^ ^vad)t unt ^errltd^fett 

®td) (launcnlTiu ergo^cn®." 

©er ©anqer brficft® Wc Sliycjtrfit* r ^'^ ^ ^^ ^ 
Unb fc^lug tn »ottcn lonen^® ; / o / 1 

Sie 3?ittcr f^^auten mut^g trein"/ ^ jt!^ 
Unt tn ben ®(^ei>§ bte ^d)i>nem 
©er ^onig, tern tad 8iet gefteP^ 
8tef ^^ t^n su e^ren fur ba* ®|>te(/ 
Sine gotene Siette reic^en'^ 



/ 



wDte goftne ^ctU gtb" mir ntd^t 
©te Sette gtb ben 9f fttern, 
ffior beren fubnem 5(ngeficbt^* <?"^ 
Det ^etnbe Zanikn fplittern ; 
®tb fte bem i^anster, ben bu b^tfl/ 
Unb (ag tbn^nccb bte gotbne Safl > 
3u anbem Saflen tragen. 



r- ,. '■ ^ i 



.'^ ! 



27. 

* 

1 T\da piece is likewise from Wilhelm Meister's Apprenticeship, book ii. 
diap. ii. ' Saufttt, to hie, run. s T^e boy (i. e. the page) came (bae/i to 
announce the sitter). The sentences in this ballad are very concise and 
elliptical. The poet gives us onl^ the general outlines of the event, and 
leaves the rest to be supplied by the reader's own imagination. This bold- 
ness of transition from one thought to another, and brevity of expression, 
constitute the prominent characteristics of ballad-style generally. * ^txtius 
lafftn, to let in, bring in ; ben ^Iten, lit. ihe old man, thfi gray-httired mtnetrel, 
•@t^xvi^ttftihmit,Qodbles8you,haU! • JVi^o/, Qr.p.418,^73. ^(Sc^IieH 
Slugen, tn6), be doted, mine eye», lit dote yourtehet. ^ ©t^ flaitnenb }tt cv« 
q,b%tn, lit to amute one't telf wondering, i. e. to gaze in idle wonder. * @ttt» 
bdtcfen, to that, lo Lit. and ttrudc in full tonet, i. e. tirudt {touched) hU fidi- 
toned harp. ^^ The knighit eat with valour-landled look (f(^auten mtttl^<(| 
btetn) ; and with downcatt eye (un^ in ben €(^oo$, lit into the lap) the fair 
cnet, ^3 ©efaUen, to please ; who wot pleated with the tong. ^' Sief . . . Te{» 
(^en, ordered to be reached, given. ^* ®thtn, to giv'e^ ** Before whme hoUi 



3metter Kbf^nitt M 



r 



Ser in ten 3*^9^ wo^net ; 
Sad Sieb^ tad aud ber fte^ie bnR9t^^ \. 
V 3ft Sgbn/ ber reic^ltd^ (obnet. 
^^^^^^ r' ^0* barf t* Wtten", bitt t« etirt: 
Saf t mir ben beften Secf^r Skind 
3n purem ®o(be retc^.^ 

gr fe$t' tjjn an*^ er tranf t^n oiid** ; 

/rO Xranf oofl^ (lifer Sabe ! 

O wobP bem bod^be^Iikften {)attd/ 

SBo bad ift Heine ®abe ! 

Sr^ebf d^^ euc^ wob(/ fo benft cm mx% 

Unb banfet Oott fo marm, aid \4) 

%vix btefen Tninf eud^ t^anfe.'' 

5t$e. 



eountenanee, warrior front, th» mmU^kmcta Mner (bet Seittbe SailiCtt ft>(it« 
teni). ^* <Da< au0 ber itc^Ie bringt, leUcA flaw* (lit. fireMet) /ttMi myhiori; 
Stthit properly is throat, and fig. voice; here the English idiom reqnirei hiart 
or 6ro»t. " ^arf i^ fitter for »tmt {(i^ bitten barf, <f / may a$k a faveur^ 
^^ ^nfe^en, to put to oiu^$ fifp* ; i^n refers to f&t^tt. i» Slnltrinfen, to drai^ 
drink all. ^ Happy, *^ For »eim e< en^ too^I etge^t, (f yon /ore toefi, (faff 
focf tocff; fo benft on mi^^ tiWn lAMctf am. 

/ 



^titttt WOff^uitt*^ 



h Vf^eitputtef/ 

tin aRftt^en. 
L 

Sinem reid^en SRannc/ ttm murte feine Sftau franP, unb att 
fte fii()(te, bag t(^r Snbe (eranfam^ nef Tte {^r etnitged Toci^ter^ 
(etn )u ftc^ and fQttfi unt fprai^ : »#8tei»ed jttnb, bleib' fromm 
unb Qut, fo wtrb btr ber (tebe ®Dtt* immer bet{le(en/ unb tc^ miU 
torn ^tmmel auf btd^ berabbltcfen unb toiU um btd^ fetn.'' Dar^ 
auf tftat* fte bic Jlugen ju« unb »crfcl)teb^ Sa« SRabd^en gtng 
jeben Xag bmaud 2u bem ®tabe ber Sautter unb weinete unb 
biteb fromm unb gut Der ®d^nee aber becTte etn wetged X&<^« 
(etn auf bad ®rab/ unb aid bte ®onne ed wteber ffetdb^eie^en' 
t^atte, nabm ftdb ber SRann etne anbere ^tauK 

©te SWutter batte-jwet ^bc^ter mtt fnd S^an^ gebrad^t*, bte 
f<^bn unb wetff von 9(ngef{cf^t oaren^ aber Qav^^ unb fd^wari 



This and the following three Wlix^txt (ptUM, ttorUa) are here inaerted for 
the purpose of familiarizing the student with the simple language of lifb. 
The .$ttnber« unb «gai20mSr<i^tn of the Brothers (Trtmm, from which they 
are selected, are traditionary tales (many of them evidently of a very ancient 
date) orally transmitted from generation to generation, and first collected 
and published in 1812^1814. Though the ofl&pring of a capricious imagi- 
nation, yet they posses»4ll the Jieanty and freshness of life itself, and never 
fail to produce interegl and^delight. The editors (^if^elm unb 3a!ob 
®rimm) are two scholars, who, in a critical knowledge of the German lan- 
guage in all its modificanons and dialects, and its relation to kindred lan- 
guages, have not their equals. — To one who wishes to master conversational 
German, no book so simple in construction, so rich in idioms, juid at the 
same time so amusing in its matter, could be recommended. 

* 

^ A rich main*» wife mom taken nek. ' Wom approaching. S 3u ft(( an9 
f&ttt, to her bedeide. «S)er Hebe ®9U, simply; Ood, * ^nti^un to chn. 
• Qerf^eibeti, to ea^e, "* ^«(|ie(etw to take qff. • Dlla^m fi^ ber Sftasr 



2>ritter nh^4fnitU 91 

t 

ttn f>er|ett. !Da ^in^^^ etne i&^Ummt 3<tt fkt boi «mie 6t{rf> 
ftnb 011^®. r/lBa« foO ta< Oe^^f tit ben &tttbeii/^ fpttt^^ f^^f^^^a 
rrwer StDb effen will^ mnf ed oerStcitcn ; (tnau^ mil ber Aui^ciu 
magb !'' ®te no^men^^ t^m feme fc^onen Xieittt W€^^\ logen" 
t^m etnen ^tauen a(ten fttttel an^% Ucf^ten e6 bantt att6^' ui^ 
^(^rten ed in tie Afic^. !Da mu^te ed^^ fo fd^were Xrbett tf^un, 
fxni oor Xa^ auffle(^en^ SSaffer traseit^ S^^ aimia^^eft, fe^Kn 
tinb i9af<l^en. Ottnbretn tMen t^m bte ®d^»eileni aled erfbnu 
Itd^e f)er)eletb an^^ oerfpotteten ed unb fflattetew i(m Srbfen « 
/!^ <^^.«^nb Stnfen tn bte Sfcb*^ fo ^ti9 e6 filen unb fie otebev au^fefen 
muf te. $(benb^^^ wemt ed ft^ mube gearbettet icitU, fam ed (n 
f etn ^ctt^ fonbem mu§te ftcb neben ben {)erb in bie Sfd)e U^nu 
Unb weit ed barum" immer flaubig unb fcbmu^is au<fab^^ nanm 
ten»ftee« Jtf^enputteL 

Sd frug ftdS^ )u^/ ba0 ber Skter etnmal in bie 9Refe lieben 
tooVtt, ba fragte er bie betben &titfAd)Uv, »ad er ibnen mitbrin^ 
gen foOte? rr®(^one 5Heiber/'' fagte bie eine; rrferlen unb 
SbetfMne/' bie }weite* r*3(ber bu^ Sfd^enputtel/' fpra(^ eo 
r^mad wiVfl tu baben ?'' — r»9)ater, bad er(le Steid/ bad eucb auf 
eurem ^timti^c^ ixn ben f)ut flbfft^^ bad brec^t ^r micb ab." Sr 
fauftt nun fur tU betben Stieffcbmeflem f<^one ftkiber, ferlen 
unb Sbelfleine/ unb auf bem Studtoeg/ aid er turd) einen griinen 
SSuf* tin, fheifte tbn ein ^ofelretd unb fh'ej^ ibm ben ^ut ab». 
Sa brad)^ er bad Steid ab^^ „„^ „^^„| ^^ otj^^ ^(^ „ „^^ 

{)attd fani/ gab er ben Stieftodbtem^ wad fie fidb gtwunfc^t ioU 
Un, unb bem Slfcbenputtel gab er bad 9ieid oon bem ^^afetbufc^* 
9(fcbenputte( banfte tbm/ ging )u fetner SRutter ®rab unb 
donate bad 9tetd barauf, unb weinte fo febr^ bafi ed oon fetnen 



cine anhtt Stan, fftc man took onager woman to vtife, « • SBttngen, to brmg. 
M angd^ts, to hegm, ^^ S8egne^mcn, to toke moay. » ^niit^tn, to puion, 
H ^SMctO^, to laugh at, to jeer; t9, her, raferring to Stih^ or Wlih^kto, 
which are neater. ^^ ^a mu^te e9, tA«re «A< unu obHged. ^* Z^attn i^m 
aUe« erftttniic^c $CT|e(db an, fsou/d oimoy her mall eoris tf toaye, ^*Jnthe 
evening; Gr. p. 405, $ 51, 2d. ^^ On <Aa< aoeoiaU. ^^ 9lu«feM. <o /m** 
appear, ^* Dflmncn, lo cotf. ^ <&i^ {tttragcit, to happen, come topaee; in bie 
fOtcfTc, to a fair. '^ S)a< «t^ . . . an ben ^ut 1l5$t to/bte& etrikee you agaaut 
fftf Afl^. » 9Ufl9M to puOk eff. 3* 9((rei^ to break effi imb M^ ef 



08 Deutfc^ed Sefe6u(^. 

^taneit be^offen^ watt. & mui^ft^ aber uttb warb (ttt fc^D:^ 
net Saum. $(fci)enputte( ^tng aUe "Zage bretmal ba runter^ / 
Wfinete unb betete^ unb aUtmal fam etn 936g{etn auf bctt 93aum/ 
unb tad 93od(etn loarf il^m (^erab/ wad ed fic^ nur wiinfc^te^''. 

II. 

(Sd begab ftd) aber^^ bag bcr Stbni^ etn gefl anfleOite^ tad tret 
TjOi^e tauem fottte^^ unt wtiu aUe fc^bnen Sundftauen ini Sante 
etngelaten tourbeit/ bamit ftd) fetn @obn eine Q3raut audfud^en 
moc^te. !Die tret ©tteffd^weilem/ a(d,fte borten, bag fte au(^ 
babet erfcbetneu fottten^®, ,»aren guter Stnge, rtefen 3(fd)enputte( 
unb fprad^en : r^^dmm^ und tte^^ ^aare^ biirfle imd tie ®(^ube^ 
macbe und tie' ©c^naQen fefl/ tt>tr geben luv ^td)idt, auf ted 
^nigd ®(^(og.'' ^fcbenputtel geborcbte^ weinte abeo »ei( ed 
au(^ gern lum Xan) gegangen tt>dr^^^ unt bat^^ tie ®tiefmutter/ 
fie mhd)te ed ibm erlauben^. r/t)u $(fd)enputte(^ looK @taub unb 
@d)mu^/'' fpract) fte^ f#tu wiOfl gur ^od^seit unt bafl fetne 
^(etter^ wiOifl tangen unt (a|l feine &d)u\)t I" . 3((d ed nod^ 
weiter baP/ fprad^ fie entlid^ : ^^Sa b^be tcb tir eine ©cbtif^ 
fe( Sinfen^ in tie 3(f(^e 9efd)itttet/ unt toenn tu tie Sinfen 
in itotx ®tunten mieter audgelefen ba|l^^ fo fodfl tu mitgeben." 
S)ad SRdtcben ging turcb tie ^intertbure nad) tern ®arten 
unt rief: f#3br sabmen 1aubd)cn, ibr ^rtettdubcben^ aO ibt 
SSoglein unter tern ^immel/ fommt unb belft mir lefen^^ 



mit, and took U wUh him. ^ SBegte^en, to irrigate, tnoutm. ^ SBad^fen, to 
groio. 3* 5£)arunter, under it. " And the HtUe bird would throw her down 
ixoaxf i^m ^tvab), whatever she desired. When the imperfect is employed to 
express habUhud actioni it may be rendered by would with the infinitive : 
AMthenpuUd would go under it thrice every day, would weep end pray, and 
every time a little bird would come, 4rc. ^ But it came to past; ff(( (egeien is 
equivalent to ftd^ ptragen, above. ^ ^al . . . bauem foUte,. which was to 
last. '0 IDa^ fie oud^ erfd^einen foQten, that they also were expected to be pre- 
sent; toattn guter ^ingc, were of good cheer. •* Our; xaa, for us, dat. 
" ^eil t€ an^ gem . . . mitgegangen ware, because she too wanted to go wi^ 
them to the dance. ^ ^itttn, to ask, entreat. ^ {TfuO) she would gioe her 
permission. ^ ^U t9 Wtittv Ht, when she continued to beg. ^ (Sine @^ftffel 
Sinfen, a bowl qf lentils, see Gr. p. 147, r. I. >^ Unb toenn bn . . . auSgelefett 
"fyaft, toAm you have picked out. '® Tlie good ones, i. e. seeds, (you mustput^ 
into the pot (iit< X^pf^tn), the poor ones you may eat ({n< itr$:^fi^ett, lit Mo 



Srttter Xbf^nttt. W 

Ste 0tttett ml Xd^rfi^ 

2>a famen )um Siic^enfenfler gmet wetge "Zaubd^eit (^eretit'*, im^ 
bana<i^ bte %atttUauhdfen, unt ent(id) fd^wtrrten unt fd^w&niM 
ten^ aOe SSogletn unter bent $imme( herein unt (tef en ft(^^^ 
urn bte Xfc^e nteber^\ Unb bte "Zaubd^en ntcften mit ben 
ftopf^en unb ftngen an^^ ptcf, ptct ptcf/ ptcf/ unb ba fin^en 
bte ubngen audb on ptcf^ ptcf/ ptct ptc^ unb (afen^' atfe suten 
ftorntetn in bte &d)uf[tL 98te etne @tunbe (ferunt leav^/ 
loaren fie f(f)on ferttg unb floQtn Me wteber (tnaul^* Da 
brad^te bad SR&bc^en bte ^^ffe( ber Sttefmutter unb freute fM^ C r:. / 
itnb glaubte^ e6 bgrfte nun^'^tt auf bte. ^oificit ge^en. Xbet ,/ ^ 
fie fprad^ : ff !Retn^ SCfc^enputtel^ bu fommfl boc^ ntc^t mit", bu ' 
bafi fetne fttetber unb fannfl ntcbt tangen.'^ SU eft nitii wetntc, 
fpracb fie : f^ffienn bu mix )wet ®d^u(febt 9oll 8tnfen in rinet 
®tunbe auft ber SCfd^e retn (efen fannfl, fo fodfl bu mttgeben," 
unt badbte^^ * '^I^aft fann eft ja mmmennebr.'' !Run fcbfittete fie 
swet Scbfijfeln Stnfen in bte Xfdbe; abet baft 9Rab(^en gtng 
burcb bte ^tntertbure nadb bent ®arten*unb rtef : f»3br iabmen 
Tiuhd^, tbr Xurtebaubd^en, aO tbr IBogletn unter bent t>immAf 
fommt Itnb belft mtr (efen, 

^e 0ittm in» Xbp^^lftn, L ^' 
2)ie f(^Ie(^teit \M Stxhp\4tsi^" 

!Da famen sunt ftucbenfenfler )n)et loetge ^ub^en b^tetn, unb 
banacb bte Xurteltaubd^en, unb enbltcf^ fc^wtrrten unb fcbtoarm^ 
ttn atte 936g(etn unter bent ^intmel beretn unb (tef en fic^^ urn 
bte $(f(^e nteber. Unb bte Xaubd)eit ntcften mtt tbren ftopfd^en 
unb flngen an ptcf, ptcf, ptcf, ptcf, unb ba flngen bte ubngen aud) 

your UUU crop). >* 3)a famen |ttnt Jtitc^nifenfler . . . herein, then came in 
through the kUehtn totndbio. *^ ^^xoixxttn itnb ft^wSmtten i^tttin, ettme 
durping and noarmmg in. «i @{(^ nieberlaffen, lit. to let one*» Melfdoum, heia 
to Ught. *' ^nfangen, to eommenee, ^ Sefen, like the Latin legere, has two 
ngmfications : to readtoid.to gather, pick out— here the latter. **• When; 
^mtm max, woe over, past, «« ^imu9^it^tn, to fly out. ** (Si bitvfte mtn, 
thai now she would get permisnon. *'' ^u fommfl bO(i^ nic^t mit, s^ can*t go 
fu (mit) cffier att. «« ^enfm, to think ; bal !ann c« ja nimmermel^r, «A< 



70 Z>«utf«^e« itithttdf, 

t 

mt ptd/ ptdf, pid, piSf unb (ofctt aOe 9U^eti Kmiet in tiit Siififf 
fein* Unb e(* eine l^Mt ©tunte ooruber war^ loarett (te fc^on 
fertig unb flogen aQe wteber (maud. !Da brac^te ta^ SRabc^m 
ter Sttefmutter tie ®c^uffe(n unb freute fic^ unb glaubte, nun 
burfte ed mtt auf bte ^oc^iett gefeen. $(ber fie fprad^ : »/Sd (^ilft 
bit aOed ntc^td^^ bu fommil nid)t mtt/ benn bu H9 fetne ftletber 
unb fannil ntc^t tanitn, unb toir mugten und beiner fc^dmen/' 
iDarouf fe^rte fie Urn ben Studen ju^ unb gtng mtt t(^ren gwet 
(loben Xodl^tem fort. 

III. 
SCId nun IRtemanb medr babetm war, gtng SCfcJ^enputtet ^u feu 
ner SOSutter ®rab unter ben t)<ife(baum unt rtef : 

„iRitim^tn, xhtttV \>i^ nnb fc^iltter b^«^ 

2)a warp i^m ber 93oge( etn golben unb ftlbern ftletb derun^ 
ter unb mtt ®etbe unb ®t(ber audgefltcfte fpantoffe(n. Da jog^^ 
fd bad Stieib an^^ unb gtng )ur ^oc^gett ®etne @d)n)eflem. 
aber unb bte ®ttefmutter bnnten^^ ed ntc^t unb metnteU/ ed mu§:» 
te eine frembe ^Rontgdtocbter fein^ fo fchon fab^^ ed tn bem go(be« 
nen ftteibe ani^^. $(n Stfc^enputtel bad^ten fie gar ntc^t^ unb 
glaubteu/ e6 (dge babeim tm ®cbmu|. t)er ^onigdfobn fam^ 
ibm entgegen^, nabm ed bet ber ^onb unb tanjte mtt tbm. Sr 
tDoOte^ucb mit fonfLSitemanb^ tanien^ fo bag er tbm bte $anb 
nfc^t M (ief, unb toenn etn $(nberer fam^ ed auf}uforbern/ fprad^ 
er : w@d tfl metne Xdnjerinn." 

Sd tangte, bid ed $(benb war, ba woQte ed nad^ ^^aufe geben* 
2>er ftontgdfobn aber fpra^ > r^3^ gebe mtt nrit begleite tid)/* 
benn er woKte feben/ toem bad fcbone SRdbcben angeborte. ®te 
enttotfcbte tbm aber unb fprang^^ in bad Xaubenbaud. IRntt 



e&fiabUy never can do that. ** Lit. nothing will be of any help to you, i. e. all 
your efforU are to no purpose, ^ S)arauf fe^rte fie ihm ben diMtn }u, there- 
upon she turned her back upon her. ^^ diuttcV hi6) unb f^uittV bi(^, ehake thee 
and quake. *> SBirf, pour, throw, from toerfen. ^' Sttnntn, to know. ^ Of 
A»ehenpuJttd they did not think at aU (gar ni^t)', cd ISge, {that) the toae 
lying, from Itegen. *> @tttgegenfommen, to go to meet ; na§m ed, too^k her, 
^ ©onfl 9licmanb, nobody, tiee ; fo ba$, &c., «o ihat he would not let bote her 



Sritter Xl^f^ttitt 71 

«artete ber JtoiHdifbbtt, M brr Sttter foni/ unt fugte On^ tai 
frfinbe 9Rab4fKn wdre in tad Xauben(Kiu< gefpniiideit^^. X>a 
bad^te er : tt&oHte^ e% Sffdj^punel fein ?" unb fie muf ten t^Hii 
Xxt unt ^acfen bringen^ tamtt er ha^ llaubenbaud ent^wet f4(a# 
gen fonnte; aber ed wdr IRtemant barin. Unb aU fte tnd ^oud 
famen^ tag $(f4?enputtel tn fetnen fc^mu|igen fttetbem in ter 
Xf(^e/ unb etn rrubed OeUompc^en brannte tm 64^onifletn^ benn 
SCfc^enpuUel war gefc^minb and* bem Xaubenlmud (inten betab 
gefprtihgen unb mar lu bem ^afelboumdl^en gelaufen» ba batte ei 
bie fd^cnen 5tletber auKgetban^^ unb aufd ®rab gelegt, unb ber 
Sogel batte fte tt>teber weggenommen^/ unb bann batte e< ficb in 
feinem grauen ftittelc^en in tit Sud^e lux SIfcbe gefe^t 

3(m anbern Xag, aU bad ^eft oon Keuem anbub^^ unb bie (SU 
tern unb Stieffcbweilern wieber fort waren^/ ging Sfc^enputtel 
|tt bem {)afe(baum unb fprac^ : 

SBirf @ol^ nnb @tlbcc fiber mi^." 

Z>a marf ber 18cge( ein no^ flcl^ered*^ jtletb berab aU am 
i^erigen Xage. Unb aid ed mit tiefem Sttcite auf ber ^td^itit 
erfcJbien^/ erflaunte Sebermann iiber feine ®cbonbeit Ser Sti* 
nigdfobn aber batte gemartet/ bid ed fam, nabm ed gleic^ bei ber 
|)anb unb tangte nur aOein^ mit ibm. fflenn bie 9(nbem f amen 
unb ed auffbrberteu/ fpra(b er: f#Dad ift meine Xanjerinn.'' 9f(d 
ed nun $(benb mar, moKte ed fort^, unb ber ftonigdfobn ging 
mit unb moOte feben, in melcbed t>aud ed ging; aber ed fprang 
ibm fort®'' unb in ten @arten binter tern 4^aud. Sarin ftant 
ein fcboner groger fdcium, an bem tit berrlicbflen Sirnen bin^ 
gen^ ; auf ten ftie^®^ ed bebenb mie ein Sidj^orn^n, unb ber 
Sontgdfobn mugte nidjt, mo ed bingefommen nfar^ Sr martete 



hand (bie <ganb nic^t lot lie^). '^ ®:)»r{ngctt, to spring, to jwnp. ^ Could U 

be (e9 fetn). ^* J^attt t9 aui^tthAn (au^t^utt), the had taken off. •» $E3egtte^« 

men, to take anoay. *^ ^^tbtn, to eommenee, " Wieber fort )oarcn, were 

aiipay again. ** (Sin nocb 9te( flolietef a much more gorgeoua, ^* @rf(^etncn, 

to appear. •« 9lur aHein, onfy. ** SBoUte e< fort, Mhe wanted to leave j ging 

mit, ipent wUh (her). *"* Sprang i^m fort, ran away from him. •« ^angen, | 

lo Aon^. •* ®trigen, to aeeendj this sA« ascended. ^^ Knew not, what had 



79 2)eutf(^e6 Sefebttdfr. 

aUvr hx% bet Sater fam, unt fpra^^ lu t(m : f/X>ai fcetnbe fSRSt^ 
d)tn ift mtr eQtgsiMt^ unt t^ dt^^^ui'^' ^^ ^i^ ouf ^ett SSoum g€» 
fprungen.'' Dc r Sater bad^tc : »#®ollte ei $(fd^enpiittel fetn ?" 
unb Iteg ftd^ bte 3(yt (o(en^^ unb (ieb^^ ben IBaum um^^ ^ abet 
^ e6 wat 9ttemanb batauf. Unb M fie in bte fiuc^e famen/ lag 
^fd^enputte( ba in bet SCf^e/ wte fonfl duc^'^^ benn ed mat auf 
ttv anbetn ®ette torn fdaum betab fleflgnmgen/ batte bent SSoget 
auf bent ^afelbaumdS^en bte fd^^hen ~l!Ietbetn)ietet gebtacbt unb 
fetn gtaued Stitttldftn wtebet angejo^en.^^ 

$(m btttten 1a^ oU bte @(tetn unb ®4^t»eiletn fctt n>axm, 
gtng SCfcbenputtef »tebet )u fetnet SRuttet ©tab unb fptac^^ }u 
bem ^dumd^en : 

SBitf @olb unb ^xVbtx fiber mic^.'' 

mtun loatf tbnt bet fSogel etn fttetb betab, bad wat fo ptSd^ 
ttg, tt>te ed nocb fetnd gebabt battels unb bte ^antoffeln maten 
gang golben. SHd ed |ut $0(b)ett fant/ wn^ttn fie ^COentdS^t/toad 
fie oot fBetounbetung fagen foOten* Set ^ntgdfobn tanjte 
gan} aOetn^^ mtt Urn, unb wenn ed Stnet^^ auffotbette^ fptac^ et : 
if^U$ tfl metne ^niettnn.'' 

IV. 

3(te ed nun 9(benb mat/ moDte Sfd^enputtel fott/ unb bet fto^ 
ntgdfobn moOte ed begtetteu/ abet ed entfptang tbm^^ fo ^ 
f(bmtnb/ bag et ntcbt folgen f onnte* Set ftdmgdfobn batte abet eu 
ne Stfl gebf au(bt/ unb batte bte gaftse Xteppe itttt 9^^ befttet^^ 
(affen^®, ta mat bet (tnfe ^antoffel bed Wdbcbend bdngen gebtie^ , 
ben'*. Set Ronigdfobn nabm tbn meg, unb et mat Ketn unb jte^ /u^. 
(tcb unb gang got ben. 9(m ndd^fTen SRotgen gtng et bamtt )U bem 



become qf A«r (»o t9 ^ingefommett mar), ''i Sie^ ft<$ bie SIxt ^olen, mii< Jbr 
hia axe. ^ Um^auctt, to cut down. "^ Wt foitfl au^, at at other timet ; bemt 
H toar . . . herabgefprungen, ybr eke hadjmnped down, ^^'^al mar fo ptH^* 
ti^,ikc.,\iUwhkhwaeeoeUgant,a9ehehadhadnoneaeffet,i,e.farmoretl^^ 
than any *ehe had reeehid before. ^« @att| oHeiit, exeiueiveiy, ''• U here an 
indefinite pronoun, equivalent to Semanb above, anyone.. "" (StttA)ra]tg i^m, 
eeeapedfrom Ami. ^ ^atte bit gan|e Zctppt, dec, AaI ftrf <^ entire eiaireaee 
eotered (beflrcic^ctt) lottfc pUd^ ^ ffior . . . l^iitgot gebliebet^ Aod adhered^ 



fTOanit unb fa^te/fetne ^nbere foBte feme ®ema((tmin»etbeti,att 
tte^/ an beren ^uf btefer golbene ®c^u^ ^agte. !Da freuten fid^ 
bte beiben Sc^weftem^ benn fie fatten fd^cne %n^t. Ste altefle 
ging mtt ttm Bdjub in bte Stammer unb tooOte t(n anprobcreti^ 
unb bte Gutter ftanb babet. 9(ber fie fonnte mtt ber gvotctt 
3el)e ntdf^t MnetnFommen^^ unb ber ®(^tt(^ war t>r }u flein; ha 
retc^te t>r bte QRutter etn 9)7effer unb fpradb : Mf)att'^ bie 34< 
ai>; menn bn ftontginn U^, fo brau(^fl tu md^t me[»r lu 9u0 ix 
geben.'' Sad 9Rab<^n bteb^ bte 3^^^ ^f^/ stDangte ben Su§ 
in ben ®(^ub/ t^erbtg^ ben®<ftmer) unb ^tn^ (^eraud lumitoiitdl* 
fo(n. X)er nabm fie ate fetne Sraut aufd ^ferb unb rttt mil 
if^x fort @te mu§ten aber an bem ®rabe oorbet^, ba fa§cn bie 
imet Zaubd^en auf bem C)afelbaum(lben unb riefen: 

»9ltt(fe bi gttrf, nitfe bi gud", 
©l«t ijt im @d^tttf (@<$u$) ; 
®n €(^tt4f tfl sit nein, 
3)ie refute iQ9r<utt ft^ tw(^ ba^m.' 

s 

X)a Htcfte er auf t'bren ^ug unb fob, wte ba^ ^\ut b^auff 
quofl^. Sr koenbete fein $ferb urn, hxai^te tie falfc^e Qraut 
wteber md) ^au^, unb fagte/ bad loare nt(f)t bte rec^te^ bte anbe« 
re fodte ben ®d)ub ansteben. !0a gtng btefe tn bte ftammer 
unb (am mtt ben B^ben glucfltcb in ben ®cbub% aber bte gerfe 
toar 3U grog* X)a retcbte tbr tie 3Rutter etn SO^effer unb fpracb : 
ft^CLU^ etn &tixd i^on ber %evfi ab ; wenn bu ^oniginn bifl, 
braucbjt bu nicbt mebr gu %ui gu geben/' !Dad 3)?ab(^en bi^b 
ein Btid ^en ber ^erfe ab^ jwangte ben ^ug in ten ®(bub/ Der# 
big ben Scbmer^ unb ging beraud lum Aonigdfobn* !Der nabm 
fie aU fetne Sraut aufd ^ferb unb rttt mtt ibr fort. Ste fte an 
tern f)afe(baum(ben oorbet Famen^, fagen tit itoei Taubcben 
barauf unb riefen : 



9tuck fast. *> ^SU bte, save she, whose Jbot (as bnen 9ttfl) Ute gofden sUpptr 
wnOd fit (pa^t), •^ Get in. •» HB^attea, to cut off. •» SBwbetM hew «» 
wppress. ^ (Sit xm$ttn WtM, (hey were obUgedto pass by; fa^en, wen 
sUHng, from fl^en. "* These are not properly German words, they seem 
dmply to represent the cooing of the doves. ** ^ttmiqnfUtn, to stream out. 
•v^om mit \ftn i^tK, ^tf., succeeded in gdlmg Act toer Mb Hfce shoe 
4 



«9itt(fe hi ^ud, vttcfe bi gud**, 

8Iuttfltm@(^u(f; 

IDer ®(^it(f ifi |tt {(etn, 

^ie xtd^tt Sdxavit fi^^t no(^ ka^rim.'' 

Sr Mt(fte meber attf t^ren %n% iinb fa^^ lote ba^ S(ut and bent 
@(l^u(^ quoQ^ unb an ben meigen <8trumpfen gan) rot(^ (^erauf:? 
^efHe^en tt)ar®^ ©a wenbete er fetn ^ferb unb brac^te bte faU 
ftbe Sraut wteber nadb $au0. r^Dad tfl auc^ ntd}t bte red)te/* 
fpratb er, r*babt if)r fetne anbere Xocbter?'' — tr^ein/* fagte ber 
SRann^ r^nur oon metnet i^erflorbenen %vau ijt noc^ etn Fletne^ 
i^erbutteted 9(fd}enputte{ ba, bad fann unmogltd) bte ^vattt fetn«'* 
!Der ftontgdfobn fprad}/ er foaf ed berauf ftbt(f en ; bte 9)?utter 
aber antmortete : rP9((^ nein^ bad^ ijl t>te( su fd^mn^tg, bad barf 
fic^ nt(^t feben (affen.'' Sr noottte ed aber bur(^aud baben^^ 
unb S(fcbenputte( mugte gerufen merben. Sa wufcb ed ftcb*^ 
erft^anbe unb Xngeftcbt rein, gmg bann (in unb neigte fid) oor bem 
Sbntgdfobn, ber ibnt ben golbenen ®d}ub ret(^te. 'fflHn flreifte^ 
ed ben fcbweren ©cbub x)om Itnfen gu§ ah^, fe^te biefen 
auf ben golbenen ^antoffel unb brucfte etn menig^, fo flanb e^ 
bartn, att wax* er ibm angegoffcn®*. Unb M ed ftd) aufbucfte**, 
erfannte er ed tm ^ngettd)t unb fpraiib • "^^^ ift hie recite 
fBraut!" Ste ®ttefmutter unb bte betben ®(bn)ei!ern erfd^ra^ 
(fen^ unb wurben bleicb tov S(erger; er aber nabm ^fcbenputteC 
aufd 9f^b unb ritt mit Urn fort Site (te an bem f)afelbauiiu 
<lben oorbet famen, riefen bte sn>ei n)etf en ^ubc^en : 

„9iwSt bi gudF, rucfe bt gu^, 

itetttSBTutifitm(S4'ud; 

IDer 8<i^ud tfl nt(^t jit fltin, 

S)ie refute SBrant bie fii^rt cv ^nm/ 

Unb ate {te bad genifen batten^^ (amen fte beibe (^erab geflogen 



*■ Wert jMutmg by, ** ulntf AO10 tf had stained Git. Aoif meii on) Aer tdUie 
etodangt aU red (gait} rot^). ''^ S%« ; baS barf ftc^ nid^t fe^ett taffcn, aA« imifl 
not ebouf htruJf^ ienotfttohe eeen, *^ (St iDoUtc eS aber bttr<i^aud ^abni^ 
but he ineieted on it. *> ^a tvufd^ (»af(^cn) ti ftd^ »c^ tft«n «Ac toaehed her 
face, ^e. ; ging bin# teenl m. >> 9lb{ire{frn, to aUp <#. m ^Drutfte cin ttcnig, 
gave tf a gentle twUeh. ** 9l0 ko&r' tr i^m angegoffeti, aeifU had grown to 
her foot, ** SU eS fl(^ aufbd^e, toAcn the raieed her head ogam, *^ (Srfc^rcK 
tfett, to it canfdwnded, frightened, *^ lit. and toAcn M^ Aoii coOMi (Uf, i. e. 



ritter Sbf^Hitt W 

iinb fe^tcit fit) htm Sfd^etq^iittel auf hit Gi^uUtm, tint ttift$, 
tie antere h'nfd^/ un|b blteben ta fi^ett. 

9(d tie ^od^t tnit tern ft6ntgdfo(^n foUte ge^ltnt merben^^ 
fomen tie falfc^n Sc^weflern, woUten fic^ ein fcbmttA eln unb 
^bet( an fetnem ®lu(f ne^^men^^^ 3((d bte Srautleute nun |ur 
Rixd^t gingen^ war tte dttefle jur red^ten, tie jfingfle }ur (tn# 
fen ©ette^ ta pidten tit Xauben etner itttn ba§ etne Suge 
and; bernadl^, a(d fie (^eraud gingen/ war tit aittftt }ur linfen 
unb tit jungfte )ur rec^ten, ba pidten tie Tauben einer |e^ 
ten tad antere %tge aul> unb waren fie alfo fiir tdre 0o^ 
(»ect unb 3alf(^(^ett tnit mnti^tit auf i(^r Sebtag^^ gefha^* 






2* Dornroic^ en, 

I. 

S)ot B^i^m ^<^^ ^n ftomg unb etne ^omgtnn, bte fptad^en 
jeben Xag: tt^d^, votm wit tedj tin Sint i^atttn^l'* uttb fnegten 
unmet fetnd^ ^a trug ftc^ )u^ aid tit Aentgtnn etnmal tin 
93abe fagS bag etn 9rof(^ aud bent SBa(fer and Sanb frod^^ unt 
SU Hv fprac^ : rr Detn SBunfd^ wtrb erfiillt toerben^ unb bu mxft 
tint Xod)ter }ur SBe(t brtngen^" SBad ber Srcfc^ ooraulgefagt 
i^Mtf bad gefc^a^^''/ unb bte Aontgtnn gebar® etn SRabd^en, ta^ 
mar fo ^dien, ta^ ber ftonig oor ^reuben fid) ntc^t )u (affen lougte* 
unb etn groged gefl anfteQte. Sv (abete^^ ntc^t btod fetne Ser# 



fliul having fhu hailed <Acm, <ft«y 6o<& came flying daum (^etaB geftogtlt, frgm 
fliegcn). The peif. part, is here used in the sense of the present, 6r. p. 
475,^173. ^ One to the rii^axid the aOierm the lefty and kept ^m^; then 
(Bliebrn ba ^%txC). ^^ <SoQtt ge^alten toerben, vmm to taJfe place. ^^^ And to 
ehare, paiiitipaU m W^^l nc|mcit on) Aer |»rotpmty. ^^ ^uf i^r Sebtag, 
for life, # 

* ^d^, wenn iDtr boc^ . . . ^Atteit, toouM Mat tM Aoif. * Utib friegten immee 
feln«, and eHll they never got one. ^rkgen is mther a low word lor er^altcn 
or btfommetf. ' See page 67, note 20. * fVae eitting, from ft^ett. * SMts 
dftn, to creep. * 3ttt SBelt bringeit, give birth to. ^ J%at {really) took place, 
• (&Mxtn, to bring forth. " T^ai the king hardly knao how to reetrain hie 



76 2)ftttr<l^e« 8efebii4. 

manbttn, ^etinbe unh Vttannttn, fonbem au6) bte toeffht 9vatu 
en baiu etn^^ bamit fte bem Stnbe li^olb unb gewogen mnrbcit* 
Sd maren iffvex bretjel^n" tn fetnem Stetd^e ; met! er aber mir 
i»Dlf golbene IMtv Ifatte, eon melc^en fie effen foOten, f onnte er 
etne nid^t etnlaben. Ste ^eiatcn maren^^ famen, unb M bad 
^efl oorbei mat/ bef(^enften fte ta^ Hint mtt tbren SBunberga^ 
ben ; bie etne mtt ^genb, bte anbere mtt Sd^dnbett, bte britte 
mtt 9tetd)tbwn/ unb fo mtt aSem^ wad f)erritd}ed auf ber fSkft 
i% $Hd jjt^i^t ffiunfc^ eben getban batten^^ fam bte bretgebnte 
berent/ bte ntcbt etngelaben mar unb ftd^ bafiir rad}en mvl^e^^ 
®te rtef : r/Dte 5itont9dtO(^ter foO ftd^ tn t'brem funfgebnten 3^^ 
re tin etner @ptnbe( flec^n unb tobt btnfaDen.'' Da trat bte 
smolfte b(^»or^^ bte nod) etnen SBunfc^ iibrtg batte^^ 3^<^^ 
f onnte fte ben bofen 3(udfpru(^ mc^t mft^ehen^'^, aber fie fonnte 
ibn bcd^ mtlbem^ unb fpradj^ : r/Sd foS aber fetn Xob fetn, fon« 
bem etn bunbertjobrtger ttefer ®4)(af/ tn n>e((^en bte £0ntgdto<l^ 
ter fattt" 

!Der ftontg, ber fetn Itebed fttnb ^ox bem Sudf|>ru(^ bewa^ren 
moOte^^ (teg ben 9efeb( aud^eben^^ bag ade ®ptnbe(n tm fiontg^ 
retc^e foOten abgefd^afft werben. $(n bem ^i^abd^eK aber murben 
bte ®aben ber metfen gfrauen fammtltdE^ erfuQt^ benn ed mar fo 
fd^on^ fittfam^ freunbttcb unb toerflanbtg, ba% ed Sebermann, ber 
ed anfab/ Keb baben mugte. Sd gefc^a^^^ t^a^ an bem ^ge^ mo 
€% gerabe fun^ebn S^br att marb, ber Sontg unb bte ftdmgtmt 
ntc^t in ^ani toaxtn, unb ^a^ ^rduletn gan) aOetn tm ®c^(of| 
UirurfbltW^ Da gtng ed atter Orten bwum^, befab'* ®tube« 
vmh Aammern^ mte ed Sufi batte^ unb fam enbltdE) auc() an etnen 



great iojf. ^^ (SinUUn, to inrnU; ba|U, to it. " 3^rer brHsel^n, Mrteen qf 
lAem; Gr. p. 39. " Those u^ had been invited, ^c; voTbd U>itr, tea* over. 
IS ^F%«n ten had just expressed their wishes. ^^ Unb ftd^ bafur ta^lfytn tooUtt, 
and who wished to revtkge herself for it. i* ^vn^xtteitn, to step forward. 
>• Who had one more (no(^ tinett) wish left (fi^rig ^atte). ^t *Tu true ($u>ar), 
she cmdd not reverse the uniueky sentence (b5feit ^9fpxn^),ifut stiB she eouU 
{ahtx ftt Eoitnte boc^) nUOgaie it (if^tt milbern). ^^ ^emonbttt 9or etioas betiNi^s 
ttiir to prated some one agasnet anything. ** igir^ aujge^en, jmMtiAcii, iteued. 
^ @ef(^e^en, to happen. *^ Sutitifbleibtn, lo mnotn, vtoj^. ^ Then she went 
about in every place, Witt Otttn is the genitive of place spoken of in 6r. p. 



Sritter VHf^^nitt. n 

«ftm S^itntt* C^ fKed^ etne aide Xreppe bmauf mt geCdngte 
)tt etnrr {(rinen 7bure. 3n ftem @4^(o6^ flecfte em oerrofteirr 
®d^ltti(ef^ unb M ed ninbrebte, fprang^ tte %J^t Mf, unh fa0 
ta tit etnem fleitteit &tiM^H tint alte S^oti imb fponn^ emfig 
t^ren %ladfi* t^Si tu oCted ^nttetdiitn/* fi^oc^ tie ftentg^tiN^ 
ter, r$wa% mad^^ bu ^?" — r#3il^ fpixmt/* fagte tie 9fUe unb 
mcfte mtt bem ftrpfe. M93te ta% Dtitg fo (ufNg (^entmf^ringt^l" 
fymi4^ bAd 9Rab(^en, ital^m bte @pinM unt moOte au4 fptimen. 
Staum f^ttt fie ober bte @pinUt anger&brr, fo ging ber 3Attber« 
fpni(^ tit Srfuflung^* unb fie flad^ ftc^ bomtt^. 

n. 

3n bem Studenbltrfe aber, too fie ben &id} empfanb*^^ fteP* (le 
aud^ meber tn einen ttefen ®c^(af. Unb ber ftftrng unb bte JM^ 
mginn/ bte eben surucfgef ommen toaren, ftngen an^, mtt bem gan# 
)en f>offtaat etnaufd^tafen. Da fd^ttefen^ ou^^ bte ^ftxtt tm 
StaOe etn^, bte ^unbe tm ^ofe, bte Tauben auf bem Oac^e/ bte 
^Itegen an ber SBanb^ ja ba§ ^euer, bad auf bem t^erbe flacfer^ 
tt, marb i!tS unt fc^ltef tin^, unb ber IBraten (orte auf su 
bru|eln^/ unb ber ftoc^^ ber ben SudE^enjungen^, teet( er etmad 
i^ergoffen batte, tn ben ^aaren gte^en wtUtt, (tefl tbn M^ unb 
fci)(tef^ unb ailed/ load (ebeffbtgen jDbem (atte^ warb fKS unb 
fcl)ltef. "'- ^- 

dttngd um bad Gc^tof aber begann etne Oomenbetfesu mad)fen, 
bte jebed 3a(^r bo(^er marb mt enbltc^ bad gange ®(^(Df umsog^ 



405, ^51, 2d. ^itBefe^eti,toeaHmi»ic,totoA«a&wAat. **^inattffletgen,foate«ul. 
» The word ®d^toS signifieB both autU and AwA, here the latter. ** 9hif' 
fVnngeit, to open nuUen/y ; nn^ faf bo, coul Mere toat- rittmg, a^ S^tnneii, fo 
«pm. M JSipto tMi </btn^ (fifatpindle) run$ armmd ao merrily (fo lufHg). ** 3n 
(SrfuQuitg ge^en, to be aeeoHytUthed, fulfiikd ; ^avibtt^xu^ here magic loorrf, 
prtdieiUm. ^ <Bta^ fid^ bamit Aiir< Aerte^f totIA if, lit. jmndured hertt^. 
*^ (Sm^fiiibnw to fed. '' 9aUen. to fyU. *> ^Infaitgett, fo eommence. >« (Sis' 
f<^lafen» to /otf m^np. ** $5tte anf, etonped, from auf^5rtn ; s^ (ruVtn, 
frying, ThiK ii^ a vulgar form for )>rafft(n. *^ ^er ben ^fic^niuttgtn . . . 
tVoUtr, loho UMW about pulling the hair qf the kiiehen4>oy, beeauee he had epilUd 
aomdhmg (mil cr etttad OfrgofTen ^otte); |ergofftit perf. part, of vergiefen, to 
9ittL 'T Igollaffett, to M tooee, go. »tfiRiie^ftt, to eurrtwiid; and a< ioal 
enrrMOMbri Mc tnlMe eoefle; tmb borftbct ^inmi »tt(^« (firom i»a(^fcn), ami 



I 



/ . 



78 2)eiitf4e« itfthu^. 

imb britBer ffinaui wud^^, baf gat m(^t§ m^x^, felbft iri^ tie 
Sfd(^nen auf ten !Da<^ni/ )u fe^ett war. Sd gtng^ abet bte 
®age tn btm Sanb i»on bem fd^onen^ fd^lafenben SornrD^d^enw 
bentt fo wurbe bte ftontd^tod^ter genannt^^ alfo ba{f 9on 3^t su 
S^it kbni^^^i^ne famett unb burc^ bte f)etfe tn bad Sc^Iog briiu 
gen woQten. Sd^ar t(^nen aber ntd^t mbgfid), benn bte Somen 
btelten ftc^ sufammen^^ M batten fte ^anbe^ unb bte Snnglinge 
biteben barm bangen^^ unb ftarben^ jammerltdl). ^ad) (angen^, 
(an<)en Sabren tarn wteber etn ffontgdfobn burc^ bad Sanb/ bem 
erjcibite etn alter 9)?ann t>on ber Domenbecfe/ ed fotte^® etn 
®(i^(o{f«babtnter ilebeu/ tn wetc^em etne wunberfc^one ^ontgd^ 
toc^ter/ Dornrodcben genannt Waft) unb mit ibm fd^Iafe ber 
gan^e 4)ofi!aat 6r ergablte au(^/ ba§ er oon fetnem ©rogoater 
gebort^'', wte t>te(e Aontgdfobne gefommen^^ urn burd) bte Sor^ 
nenbe(fe )u brtngen, aber bartn bangen geblieben unb etned 
traurigen Xobed geflorben^ wdren. Sa fprad^ ber 3ungltnd : 
r'Dad foU mii) ntcbt abfd^recfeu/ tc^ wtO btnburcib unb ^a^ fd^one 
Somrodcben feben/' Ser SHte modjte tbm abratben, mte^ er 
toMe, er borte gar ntc^t barauf« 

m. 

IRun toaren aber gerabe an bem Zaq, too ber ^ontgdfobn fam, bte 
bunbert Sabre toerfloffen^. Unb aid er ft<^ ber ^Domenbecfe ncU 
berte/ waren ed (auter^^ groffe fcbone Sbimen, bte tbaten fid^ von 
felbfl audeinanber^^ bag er unbef^abtgt btnburc^ gtng, unb btn^ 
ter tbm tbaten*^ fte ficb wfeber aid f)edfe gufammen®^. Sr fam tnd 
®d)lD$, ta lagen tm ^ofe tie ^ferbe unb fc^ecftgen ^agbbunbe 

% 

grew ooer U. '" ^a$ gat ni^H mt^t ... git ft^ea koar, that nothing mart toot 
lo be teen at all, not even (felbfi tiic^t). *^U here tecnf aftout, apread, 
«* 9}entten, lo cotf. «* Sufammeit^aTten, lo AoU or cUng together ; aU ^ttm 
fte, ae if (hey had. «> SBHrben bartn ^fingeit, fo«re caught by them, adhered 
fatt to them. *^ ^tethtn, to die. ^ Long, i. e. many. *^ ( TfuU) a cattle wat 
aaid (foUe) to ttand behind U (babtnter ftel^rn). The subjunctive is here 
used in indirect narration after er|a^(en, see p. 27, note 12, and 6r. p. 895. 
47 Supply b^be, that he had heard, ^e. *^ Supply to&reti, had come. 
** At mnOhat; er ^Srte gar ni(^t baraitf, he did not Htten to it. ^ Had ex 
jrired, elapaed, from Derflie^en. '*^ SBaren e0 tauter, they were aU. «> ^t 
t^atf n f[(b 0911 felbfl att« einonber, loMdk opened of their own accord. •* 3ti» 



n 
e- 



i 



J 



Jfrittet «bf*iiitt 79 

isnb fd^Kefett; onf bem X)a^ fa§ett bte lAvktxi uhb gotten boi 
Sopfd^en uitter bie 3%^ ^t^z^* Unb aid er ind Doud fom, 
fd^ltefen bte ^Kegen an ber Saiib, berftod^ tn ber ^dj^e btelt^ 
no(^ bte ^anb/ aid motlte er ben Sunken anpaden/ unb bte SRagb 
fa$ 9or bem fc^marjen f)ubn^ bad foUte ^ttvcpSX merben^. !Da 
^tng er wetter unb fa( ben ganjen ^ofilaat ba (tegen unb fd^lo^ 
fen^/ unb oben bet bem X^rone (ag ber ftontg unb bte ft6ntdtmt.j:-«^ 
!Da ging er nod^ wetter/ unb aHed war fo fltff, ba§ (Siner fetnen 
^t^ern boren fonnte, unb enbh'd^ fam er )u bem Tt^urm unb ofp 
nete bte Xbur {u ber fletnen ^taSit, tn weld^er ^Domrodd^en 
fc^Uefr Da lag ed unb war fo fc^ou/ bag er bte %.\xof:^ xoAii ab# 
wenben fonnte, yxxi^ er biicfte fid) unb gab tbm etnen ftuf . SBie 
er ed mtt bem ftuf berubrt b^tte^^ f<^(ug X)ornrodc^en bte ^ugcn 
auf ^ erwad)te unb bttcfte tbn freuubltdE) an. !Da gtngen fie 
Sufammen berab^ unb ber fionig erwad)te unb bte ^ontgtnn unb 
ber gange |)offlaat/ unb faben etnanber mtt grogen Slugen an^* 
Unb bte ^ferbetm|)Df flanben auf^ unb VfttteCten fid); bte Sagb^ 
bunbe fprangen unb Ibebelten ; bte Tauben auf ^tm, X)a(^ (Ogen^^ '' 
"t^A Sopfd^en unterm glugel beroor, faben umber unb flogen tnd 
g[e(b; bte Sltegen an ben SBanben trodden wetter; bad gfeuer \xi ' 
ber 9}x^t erbob ftd)^^ flacferre unb fod)te 'toA SfTen^ unb ber 
S3raten bru^elte fort®^ unb ber Sod) gab bem 3ungen etne Obr^ 
fetge, bag er ftbrte^, unb bte SB^a^b rupfte bad 4>ubn ferttg*** 
Unb ba wurbe bte |)(>d)}ett bed Stcntgdfobned mtt bem Somrod^ 
^vx tn aOer ^rad)t gefetert/ unb fie (ebten oergnugt btd an tbc 

©el&rjtber ®rimm. 



famment^un, to eUue. ** ^olten, to hold ; alS kooQte er, as if Ae looj abmd, 
'^ Which was to he (foQte) plucked {QttvOfft werbett). *^ Lying there and 
aiUeping ; page 44, note 4. ^"^ Ae eoon a» (tote) he had touched her 
ilips) toithtftekus, " Sluffc^lageii, to open, »» ^a^en etnanber mtt grofen 
^ugen an, lit. looked at each other with large eyes, i. e. with asUmiehment, 
^ ^luffle^en, to rise. "^ Drew forth (jogen beroor) their little heade from 
under their winge. " St^j et^e^en, to rise up, start. •* ©rufeelte fort, weirf 
on frying, «* ©(^reien, to cry- '* Siu^fte fertig,y!nMAM2 dretaing. 



S. 2)te brei @pinntxinnt% 

tin SRiltd^fg. 

I. 

& war etn SRatc^en faul unb moKte ttt(^t fpinnen^ unb bie 
SDfutter mo(^t? fagen/ wad fte wodte^ fie fonnte e§ nt(^t baja 
brtnsen. Snblt'c^ iiberna^m^ bte 102utter tixmal 3orn unb Un^ 
^ebufb/ baf fte t^ Sd^la^e ^h, woruber^ ed (aut gu weinen an^ 
ftng. !Run fu()r^ gerabe^ bte Soni^tnn i)orbet^ unb att fte ba§ 
SSemen ^rte^ Ite§ fie an6alten^ trat tn bad $aud unb fra^te bte 
S)?utter/ warum fie tbre "Zod^ter fcbluge^ bag man braugen ouf 
ber ®tra0e tai Setnen bi>tte. Da fc^dmte ftc^ bie ^rau^ ba$ 
fte bte ^aulbett tbrer Xod)ter offenbaren foUte/ unb fpra(^ : i/3(^ 
fann fte ntcfyt oom @pinnen abbrtn^en/ fie wtK tmmer unb ewtg^ 
fpinnen^ unb tc^ btn arm unb fann ben %iai)% nt(^t (erbetfdl^af^ 
fen.'' 3a antmortete bte ^cnt^tnn : t*^^ %ixt ntdbtd tteber M 
Optnnen^^, uitb btn ntc^t oergnugter^ aid wenn bte Stdber fc^nur^ 
ren^ gebt^^ mtr eure Xod)ter mtt ind 2)i)\^% \&^ ^abe %loi&i^ gey 
nug ; ^a fott fie^^ ^^{nntn, fo »iel fie 2ujl M." Die SKutter 
mar'd Don ^tx^tn gern ^ufrteben^^ unb t>i^ Soniginn na()m bad 
SRdbd^en mtt ^{i fte tnd @c^(og gefommen waren, fii^^rte fte ed 
btnauf iu bret Stammeni/ bte Cagen^^toon unten btd oben eofl 9om 
fc^onflen S^^^c^^* «'9iun fptnn mtr btefen ^ic^Ai^,** fprac^ (ie^ 
f/unb wenn t\x ed ferttg brtngfl^^ fo foQfl ^\x meinen olteflen 



U (eS nic^t baju brtngett). * Ueberite^men, to oecreomc 3oro unb Ungtbtilb 
are the saDject nom. : Angtr and impatunet avereame the mother, * SBornbet 
t$ anf{ng, ai u^ueh the began, * fJUnt gerab^ jmt at that time. * SB^rbetfa^ 
ten, to ride by in a carriage. « Siefi fie an^altta, the stopped her carriage ; 
trat in, entered, ^SSarum fte . . . fc^Ifige, loAy «A« wae beatings imperf. 
•ubj. of fcf^lagen. The verb is in the subj., because the words of ther 
queen are given indirectly, see note 12 to page S7. > ^a f(^&mte flc^ bit 
%tan, but the woman woe aehamed, * 3mmer unb e»ig, firr ever and ever. 
>* lit. I hear nothing rather, i. e. there ie noOwng that I to much dOight in; 
9ergnngter« in better apirite. ^^ Permit me to take your daughter along (gebt 
mtr . . . mtt) to my (tn«) catOe. " S%c may. " SSJaT'* |Ufrtebftt, acquieeoedt 
eoneenJted; 90ii ^erien gem, with aU her heart, very wOHngly, ^« Which 
were (bie tagen, lit. ushieh lay) fitUqfthe finest flax, from top to bottom (ooa 



&t%n linn ®em«W (obeit; btft bu ^itiif ww}% fo ad^f (d^ iri^t 
iHiratif/ tetft unvfrbroffoter 3(^0 0^ Sbiiflattun^ geiiug.^' !Dai 
9R^b(^ erfii^raif tnnerKc^^^ benn e^ fonnte ben %iaifi m4)t 
fpinnen, unb war'd bm(^unbert 3abr aCt getDorbeit^^iinb^ttele^ 
beti "Zag «Dm Bergen bid S(benb babei gefeffm. XCd ed nun oU 
(ein war/ fing ed an in tt>etncn unb fa0 fc bret ?!age« obne bte 
f)anb }u rubren^^ S(m brttten lage tarn bte Stomginn^ unb aU 
{te fob/ ba{f ncd|) md)t§ gefpcnnen mar, tenmtnberte fie fid) ; aber 
ta% Wldtdjm entfdE^utbtgte fid) bamtt^/ baf ed'^ tot grofer 99e# 
triibmf uber bte Sntfernung aud fetner Wuttet $aufe ttD<^ ntcftt 
b^ anfangen fbnnen^^ \ Sad (te# ftd^ bte ftmtigtnn gefaSen", 
fagte aber betm ffieggeben : rf^orgen mu^t bn mir anfangen |tt 
arbetten/* — 

n. 

^te nun ta^ SRabc^en wteber aDetn max, mu0te H fid^ m^t 
mebr iu ratten unt )u belfen^^ unb trat tn fetner Setrubntf 9pr 
bad {^enfler. Sa fab ed bret SBetber berfommen^/ baoon^ M^ 
te bte erfle etnen bretten ^(atfd^fiif , bte )wette b^tte etne fo gro^ 
0e Unterltppe/ bag fie uber tai Sinn berunterbing^^ unb bte brttte\ 
batte etnen bretten Saumen. 9li^ fie pox bem genfier maren^ 
blteben^'' fte fteitn, fd}auten (^tnauf unb frogten bad SRabc^et^ 
wad Urn fei^ltt^. Sd flagte ilfntn fetne 9iotb ; ba trugen^' fie 



ttnten H8 oben). ^* Sertig (riugen, to get done. ^« For obglttc^ bit ami hi% 
Hiough you are poor ; fo ac^t' t$ ntc^t barauf / toon't mind that, ^f (Sti^xad 
tattetitibr tMM inwafttty frightened. ^* The Mntence ia conditional, if beinf 
understood: unb toenn eS att(^ bretbunbett 3abt alt getoorben todrt, not wen 
ifahe had Hoed towage of three hundred, ^. ; ^ttt , . . babd gefrffm, had 
sat at U. 1' Dbne |tt x^tnt, vyWumt etirring. ^ @ntf(^ttlbtgte fid^ Hmit, 
made Aw excuse, excused hersdf by saying. '^ ^a^ e^ . . . tto^ tti^t ^ttf 
oitfaitgen fdnnen, that she had not yet been able to commence her work; 90t 
gTof er $Betrubni$ fiber, m consequence of her great sadness occasionod by (lit. 
over) her removal (bte ®ntfeniung). >* ^i($ ettoa« gef alien laffen, to aequiesee 
in, put up with any thing / betm ^egge^en, on going away. *' 95uf te t9 f!(b 
ntcibt mebt $u ratten nnb }U b^lf^n, lit. she knew not (how) to adtfise or help 
hersdf, i. e. was alt a perfect loss what to do. ^* Coming towards her; lee 
p. 44, note 4. »» Familiar, for tton benen, of whom. The pronominal adverbs 
are commonly applied only to things and not to persons, see Gr. p. 420, obs. 
6. •• .&enmter^angen, to hang down. "<ftfben blftben, to stand stiU. 
4* 



B2 2>eiitf(^ei Sefebuc^. 

i\m t^te |)tt(fe an^ unb fprac^en : rfSBtOft bu unfl )ttt ^oc^srit 
etn(aben/ btc^ unfer ntc^t fd^dmen^^ unb un^ betne Safen j^etfot, 
auc^^^ an betnett Xtf(^ fe^en^ fo motteit wtr btr ben ^ladfi meg^ 
fpinncn unb bad tn furjer 3^<f*" — "®«>n ?)crjcn gern^*/' ant^ 
wortete ed^ rrfommt nur therein unb fangt gfetc^ bie ^rbett am'' 
2>a Iteg ed bte bret f eUjam en ^etber herein unb mad^te tn ber er^ 
flen hammer etne Sucfe, mo fte fid) btnetn fe^ten unb t(^r ®ptn^ 
nen anbuben^^ ©ic Sine gog^* ben gaben unb trat^ bad JBab ; 
bte S(nbere ne|te ben ^aben ; bte Srttte brebte tbn unt fd^Utg^ 
mtt bem ^tnger auf ben Xtfd^/ unb fo oft fie fc^big, ftel^ etne 
3aM ®Ant )ur Srbe unb war aufd ^eutfle gefponnem S^or ber 
Kontgtnn i^erbarg^® fte bte bret ®ptnnertnnen^ unb jetgte t^r, fo 
oft fie tarn, bte SRenge bed gefponnenen ®amd, bafi^ biefe bed 
8obed fetn Snbe fanb. ?((d bte erjle ffammer leer war, gtng'd^ 
an bte gwette, enbltc^ an bte brttte, unb tie war aud) ba(b ju (Sm 
be^^ S^un nabmen bte bret Setber Slbfc^teb unb fagten )um 
Wabrf^en: r^Sergtfl** nid^t, wad tu und oerfproc^en*^ ^afl — 
ed wirb betn ®(iicf fetn.'' 

9((d bad SRdbci^en ber ftontgtnn bte leeren Stammem unb ben 
grof en ^aufen ®am jetgte, rtc^tete** fie bte ^odyjeit aud**, unt 
ber Srduttgam freute fid)/ ba{f er etne fo gefc^td^e unb fletfftge 
grau befdme**, unb lobte fie gar fej^r. 
' f'3(6 (^<tbe bret fda^tn," fprad) bad SRdbd^en ; r^ba fte mtr ote( 
®uM get^an ^aben, fo woDte^ id) fie ntc^t gem tn metnem 
®(u(f oergeffen ; eriaubt mtr bodE)^''/ ta^ id) fie )u ber ^odE^geit 
etntabe/ unb taf fie mtt an bem Xtf(^ fi|en.'' Die Aoniginn unb 
ber SBrdutigam gaben gern ibre SinwtUigung. 9((d nun bad 



»• fVhat ailed her. ^ ^ntvageit, to cffer, ^ '^kiS) unfer nic^t fd^&men, ami 
not be aehamed ef i». >> Supply uitJ: ttn6 auc^ fe^cn an, &c, and moreooer 
give ua a teat at, ^ With all mjf heart. '' 9lnVbett, the mme as anfangen, 
to begin. ^ Steven, to draw (out). » ^veten, here to tread. ** <B^laqtn, to 
beat. ^^BfaQen, tofaU^ 3a^( @axn, a ekein nfyam; attf6 %m.^, tn <fte 
/inf«l manner. ^ SBerbergen, to ooncea/.*' ^ So that the latter (btefe), i. e. ih€ 
queen. *^ lit. it weiU, i. e. they loent^ see 6r. p. 440, § 114, 2d. *^ 3tt Qfnbe, 
finiahed. ^ SBergcffcn, to /orgcf. «' S^crf^vr^en, to promiee. «* SbtfYid^tcn, 
to inaikeiirqMtrflrfKMw/or. ^ fFos goin^ to Aare, teould get. ** <So tooKtf t^ 
f{r nii^t gern Dtrgeffen, / would not wUHngfy forget, would notHketo forget. 



Sritter Vbfd^nttt S8 

Qefl att^b^^ ttaten hit tret Sun^fent in wunberKcber Xrac^^t 
l^eretn, uttb^te Sraut fprad^ : ffSetb teiflfommen/ (tebe 93afen*" 
— ft^d)/' fagte ber Srauttgam/ f^tote fomm(t tu }n bet dftrfKgen 
^reunbfc^aft^?" Sarauf ging er )u ter Stnen mtt tern bretten 
9(atfd)fuf| unb fragte : r/9)o9on (abt t(^r^* etnen fol^^en brectett 
%u%?'* — tffSom Xretcn," antmttteit^fie, t,wm Xrcten." Oa 
9tn9 er gur 3n)^tt^n unb fprad) : M%^ot>on b^bt ibr nur^° tie btc^ 
uitterbangenDe 8cppe ?" — w93om gecfen/' antwortete fte/ »/t)om 
Secfem'' Sa fragte er bte Srttte : r^SBooon b^bt t'br ben bretten 
Saumen ?'^ — f/fBom ^abenbreben," antwortete fie, f^ooni %as 
tenbreben." Da erfcbracf ber Sont'ddfobn imb fprad) •* "®o fofl'^ 
mtr nun unb mmmermebr meine fd)ene QSrant etn ®ptnnrab an^ 
rubren!" ^Damtt mar fie bad bofe ^(acbdfptnnfn (o6^^ 

9e(rilber Orimtt. 



4. ^and im (BlfitT. 
L 

f)and batte fieben Sabre bet fetnem ^errn gebtent^ ba fptoiib 
er gu t'bm : r/^err, metne ^eit ifl berum^ nun woUte {(b gem 
toteber betm su metner ^Slutttt, gebt mtr metnen Sobn.'^ Z)er 
^err antwortete : r^Su bafl mtr treu unb ebrUcb gebtent; mte 
ber Stenfl, fo foil ber Sobn fetn/' unt gab tbm etn ®titcf ®olb/ 
bad fo grog aid $)anfend^ fiopf toar |)and 209 fetn Xucbletn ou^ 
ber Xafcbe, uotcfelte ten ^lumpen btnetn, fe^te t'bn auf bte ®cbuU 
ter unb macbte ftcb auf ben SDeg^ md) ^an^. Ste er fo babm 
gtng^ unb tmmer etn S3etn vov bad anbere fe^te, fam tbm etn 



" Pray give me pemwmon. *^ fBiit Ummft btt }tt ber gatjiigen %ttunh\^aft, 
haw did you come by tuch ugiy relaUtea. ^ iSBooott f^aht 'i^X, how Git. where- 
from) did you get, ^ dlut may here be rendered, dotdl me. *^ @o foQ mir 
nun, &C-, then my fair bride shall never again touch a wheel. ** IDamtt IDOt 
fte bad b5fe Blac^^fvinnett 109, thus the got rid qf the disagreeable {task if) 
spinning jiax. 

. 4. 

^ SBei Semonbem bienen, to be in the service of any one. * Wltint ^tit {|l 
l^titm, my time is out; tooQte i^ gem wteber ^eim, supply ge^en, and I would 
like to go home again. ' On the declension of proper nanieB see Gr. p. 401, 
§ 44. * 2y?««i^tf ftc^ auf ben 2Beg, started ; na4> •&««*/ /o*" *<w«' / ®^* ♦' f* 



94 S)etttf(^e(» eefebircft. 

Stetter m tie ^uqctfi, ber frtfc^ unb ft&bltd> auf etnem mi^terit 
^ferte iDorbet trabte. r^Std)/'' fprad) ^and gang iaut, nwai ta§ 
JReiten ein fd^one^ Sins ift^ ! S)a fi§t Siner »ie aaf euiem 
Stut^k/ jlbgt fid) an fetnen 6tetn^ fpart tee @d}u(^e unt hmmt 
fort®, er meig md)t »te." Ser Shelter, ber bad gebbrt featte, rief 
tfem au : #/2t/ ^anS, marum laufjl bu au(^ )U gng ?" — f/8ldi), 
ba mu§ id) ben Shimpen betmtrogen ; ed tft jmar ®olb/ aber tif> 
fann ben fiopf babei^ ntd)t gerab' b<^lten/ aud) briicft mir^d auf^^ 
bte ©clutter.'' — wSetgtJDu wad^^" fagte ber JRetter unb 6ielt 
an^^ ttxoiv kooQen taufc^en, id) gebe btr metn $ferb unb tu gibfl 
mtr beinen Stumpen." — //Son |)er)en gern/" fprac^ $an^ 
r^aber id) fage euc^, ibr mitgt eudb bamtt fd)(eppen".'' Set dtcM 
ter fiieg ab^^ nabm bad ®o(b unb iaif tem ^and binauPi gab 
ibm bie 3"S^^ f^f^ t" ^<^ ^dnbe unb fpracb : r^^enn'd nun rec^t 
gefd)»inb fotl** geben/fo mugt bu mit ber ^m^e fc^naljen unb 



bopp, bopp! rufen." 



II. >- 



^n% wax feeCenfrob/ a(d er auf bem ^ferbe fag unb fo franf 
mt fret babin ritt". Ueber ein SBeiltben Pel'd ibm ein", ed foBU 
te nod) f4)nefler geben, unb er ftng an, mit ber B^^^d^ 3<t fd)nat 
jen imb btpp, bopp ! gu rufen. ©ad ^ferb fe|te ftcb xv}^ ftarf en 
^rab, unb ebe ftc^ ^and ^)erfab^^ war er abgeworfen" unb (ag 
in einem ®raben, ber tie 9iedtx oon ber Sanbflrage trennte* 
Dad fpferb ware aucb burc^gegangen^^ menu ed nidbt ein ^uer 
aufgebalten b&tte, ber tci flBeQt% fam unb eine £ub t>or ft4) 
bertrieb*^. ?>and fuc^te feine ©lieber jufammen^ unb macbte 



babin gittg/ as he loat thus voaOdng along; unb tmmer ein SBein 90T ba« anbtre 
fel^tc, sUp by step (freely). ^ ^am ibm in bit Qlugen, liL coiim tnio At* viskn 
{eyes), i. e. A« descried. "> What a glorious thing Uds riding on horsAatk tf . 
^ Gets on. * At it, i. e. toAi^sf carrying it, ^<> !^rit(ft mtv'd auf, weighs heavy 
upon. ^^ fBti^t bu toad? PU tell you tohat. ^» ^ubalten, to stop. ^« lit. 
you must drag yourse^with it, i. e. you will have hard work to get akng wOh 
it. ^« ^bfieigen, to dismount. ^^ Assisted (^alf ) John in getting on (binattf ). 
^* SS3enn'd . . . gtben foU, if it is to go, l e. if you wish to go. ^^ Unb fo front 
unb fret babtn ritt, and was riding along so Hghtly and smoothly ; tt^er, (^fter 
^* ^er« ibm tin, U occurred to him. '» (ge^te ft(b in, lit set itself into, \. «. 
began ; flarf, smart. ^ And before John was aware of it, ftcb'S oerfab^ 
<* Qlbwcrffii, to throw off. » ^urcbgeben, to run away *' ^rtilben, to dfine i 



Dritter Xbf^nitK 85 

fU) \Akttt tfuf bte eettte^^ St war aber oerMe§(t<l^ unto fpra<(^ 
•lb Hm Sftuer : rr Sd tfl etn fd^(ed)ter ®pa$, i)a^ Stetten, )umal^* 
menn man auf fo etne ^a(^re gerati^ wte btefe, bte ftogt unt ef« 
ncfi j^^bwtr^, bo# man ben ^old brec^en fann ; td^ fe(e mid^ 
tmn unt ntmmermebr wtebet aup. Da lob' id^ mtr^ eure ^ub/ 
' ^ fiuin Scner ^ mil ®emd(blt(bf ett binter ber geben, unb bat oben« 
brdn feine 9Ri((b/ Gutter unb ftafe ieben Tag df»t#. SBa§ gab' 
t(b b'rnm^o, ^enn tdb fo eine «ub b«tte !" — mS^uh/' fpracb bet 
Sauet^ ffgefcbiebt eucb fo etn ^toget ©efaOen^S fo wiU ttb eud^ 
tDobl bte ffub fut ba^ ^ferb oertaufcben.'' — $an§ wtOtdte^mtt 
iaufenb ^reuben etn ; ber Saner fcbtoang {tcb^ aufd ^ferb unb 
titt etitg ^aoon^. 

^an^ trteb fetneftub rubt'd oot ficb ber unb bebacbte ben glu(f« 
Itcben |>anbe(. M^ab' tcb nur^' etn ®tucf 93rob, unb baran^ 
mtrb mir'S bo(b ntcbt febfeu/ fo fann tcb, fo oft mir'* beltebt^^ 
S3utter unb Safe ba)u effen y bab' id) IDurft/ fo me(P t(b metne 
Sub unb trtnfe ^Ud). ^cti, wad t^erlangfl bu mebr ?'' SHd 
er )u etnem ^trtb^baud tarn, madfU er $a(t ag^® tn ber groien 
gfreube afled/ wad er bet ficb batte^ fein ^itta^^^ unb S(benbbrob 
tetn auf^ unb Itef fld)^^ fur fetne (e^ten $aar fetter etn bulbed 
®J[ad Ster etnfcbenfen^^ ^3ann trteb er fetne Sub wetter^ tmmet 
nciii^ bent Sorfe fetner SRutter \u. Dte ^t^e leurbe abet 
briicfenber, je naber ber SRtttag tarn, unb $and befanb ftcb^^ tn 
etner ^etbe^ bte wob( nocb etne @tunbe bauerte^^. Da warb eft 
tbm^^ gans betf/ fo ba# tbm oor Durfl bte 3^n$z am (Soumen 



90t fTd^ l^(r, before Mm. ^ Picked himself up againf lit picked tip hit Umbi. 
** ©id^ auf bte $Beine mac^eit, to get up, rise. ^* Especially if one gets on auth 
a mare (toenit man auf fo eine 9)2d^re ger&t^) ; bte fl5$t, tAot fro<« «o Aonf. 
*^ IposOxvely will not (nun unb ntmnterme^r) get on again (fe^e mt(^ totebev auf). 
*^ I praise, i. e. Itoould ntticA rather have. ^^TJiere one can walk along behind 
ai his leisure (mtt 0em5(^lici^fett). '« fF^ot wouldnH I give for U (b'rttm)> 
*^ ;^ tAot toouftf be doing you (gef<^te^t euc^) so great a favour (@efaQen). 
*> ^tntoiQtgen, to consent.- ^^ ©i(^ fc^wtngcn, to vault, leap upon. ^ Away. 
*» «gab' t(^ ttur, for » en n tc^ nut |a^e, if I hut have. *« ^nd / shall cer* 
tainly not want that (batan wtrb'd m« nt^t fe^Ten), / hope (bO(^). '' <So oft 
mir*« beltebt, as cflen as I please. " Slufeffen, to eat up. " gie^ fic^ . . . ein» 
fc^enten, ordered, lit. Aod j9oure<2 out for himself. " ^atfl ...$"» towards, 
**■ Was, found himself. *» fVhu^ might extend perhaps a league further 



s. 



86 2>eutfd^e§ Sefebud^. 

Kcbtc**. Sent Stng tft gu f^etfct**, bad)tc ^an^; jc^t »» ^ 
metne ^n\) meffen unb mtd) an tev WUd) laben. Sr bant^ fie 
an etnen M'irren Q3aum iint) ileDte feme Sebermu^e unter; aber 
fo febr er pc^ and) abmiibte*^ e§ fom fetn Xropfcn Wild) )um 
QSorfrf^cin*®. SIDetl cr (td> aber iingcfc^trft babet onftettte*', fc 
gab t^m ta^ ungebulttge Xbter entlid) mit emem ber 4)intejpfiif|e^ 
etnen fD(d)en @df)(ag vor ben %opf/ bag er gu 93Dben taumette 
unb etne 3^rt^<*"9 P^ 9<*^ "^^^ beftnnen fonnte^^ wo cr war. 

m. / 

©liicfUc^crwetfe fam gerabe etn Wejger be§ ffieged, ber auf 
etnem ©df^ubfarren ecn junge^ ®df)wetn Kegen b^'ittc*^ f^SSaft 
finb ba^ fiir ©treic^e^^ !'' rtef er unb })cil^ bem guten ^an^ 
auf. j?)an^ ergabtte, maS corgefaffen war. Ser SKe^ger retd)te 
t'bm fetne ^laid)e unb fprad) : r^Sa trtnft etnmai unb erbolt end)\ 
bic ffub Witt wobt feine ^ild) 9cbcn*^ bad tft ein alteS 'Ibter, 
lad boc^ftend nod) sm»« 3*^bcn taugt ober gum ©cblacbten." -— 
f/St, etV' fprad) ^and unb iltid)^ fid) btc ^aare fiber ben ftopf, 
f*wer batte bad gebacbt! edift fretfid) QXit^'', wenn man fo etn 
Tbter tnd $aud abfcJbfatbten fann, wad gtbf d fur %ki^d) ! aber 
id) macbe*® mtr aud bem Subfletfd) iMd)t oi'e(, ed tfl: mtr ntd)t 
faftt'g genug. 3«/ »cr fo etn junged ©cbwetn f^atte'^ ! ©ad 
fcbmccft anberd, babet nocb^® bte fflurfle." — r.^ort, ^and/' 
fprad) ber 9Ke^ger/ rtcud) gu 81'ebe®^ wttt tdf) taufd)en unb wtff 
eiitb bad ©c^wet'n fur bte ffub laffen." — tr@ott (obn' end) 



(tto^ eine ©tunbe). ^'^ Then he felt. ** %m @aumen fltltt, adhered-io the 
roef qf his mouth. ^ 3^ gtt l^elfen, ietobe heated, can be remedied. ^ f&ins 
ben, to fasten. *' Wt fe^r er auc^, Aotoever mucA ; cr fic^ abmii^tc, *« exerted 
himself. *» ^am gum-^orf(^ein, ituu2e Dto appearance. *^ But because he 
managed the affair (ft(i^ babet anfleUte) raiJher awkwardly (ungef(i^i(f t). ^^ The 
gen. pi. : loith one of h^r hind feet; »ot ben .^O^f/ on his head. *i Sic^ gar 
titd^t beftnnen f5nnen, lit. could not at all recollect^ i. e. had not the least eon^ 
scUmsness. «> ^xt^tVL l^^ttz, had lying. " What sort of tricks are these.* 
On the sing, bad see Gr. p. 434, obs. 2. ^ ^uf ^elfett, to help up. ^ Your cow i» 
not Ukely to be disposed to give any miOt. ^^ <Bttti6)tn, to smooth, to l»ush. 
»' A good thing ; wenn man fo etn Xf)i(t itt« ^an^ abfc^lat^ten fann, if ont 
can kill such an animal for domestic use (mi •^aud), what a quantity qf meat 
one gets (n)a« fltbt'8 flit %Uif^) I »» ^6) mad}t mir nic^t ml au«, I am not 
very fond of. *» 22er . . . MtU, lucky were he who had, or: if I had. w Tia» 



fOtitttt VihU^nitt 87 

ettre ^emtfi^aft," fprad^ {)an«, uber^ob if^m tit iht( uitb Kef 
ftd^^ ba^ @(^n)etnd)en i^om barren (o^ma<^n unb ben Stntf, 
woran ed gebunben toar, tn bte ^anb geben. 

$and )D3 wetter^ unIT uberbad^te/ lote tbm bo<^ oOe^ na4 
SBunfc^ dtnge; begegnete^ tbm fa etne 93erbrteflltd^fett/ fo wurbe 
{te tedf dCet(^ wteber gut getimd^t (£§ ^efettfe fid^ barnac^ etn 
IBurfc^ )u tbm^ ber trug^ etne f(f)Dne wet§e ®and unter Urn 
9rm. ®te boten ettionber tte 3^t^, unb {)an§ fing on, tbm 
i»on fetnem ®(u(f )u eviWen, unt wit er tmmer fo toortl^eUboft 
getdnfd)t batte. Ser 9urfd^ faj^te, bag er bte ®an§ )U etnem 
fttnbtouff(lb>naud brtnge*'. w^ebt etnmal/" fubr er fort, r^mfe 
fte fdbwer tft ; fie ift aber auc^ ad^t ffied^en (ang ^enubelt teer^ 
ben. ^er tn ben ^raten betft, muf ^td) ba§ ^ttt oon betben 
©etten abwifd^en." — „^a/* fprac^ 4)«n* unb weg*® fie mtt 
ber etnen ^anb, /,bte bat tbr ®etet(bt^^ aber metn ®<^mem tft 
au(Jb fetne @au^^'' SnbefTen fab W^ ber Surfc^ na<^ aOen 
©etten gan) bebenflt^^ um^S fc^iittelte au<^ mob( mtt bem Xop^. 
rtf^btt/' fitiQ er barauP an, „mtt eurem ©c^wetn mag'd nttbt 
qani xid)tiQ itin^K 3n bem Dorfe, burd) bad tcb gefommen bin, 
tft eben bem ©cbufgen etnd and ttm ®taUt c^eftoblen werben'^*. 
3cb furcbte, tbr babt'd ba tn ber $anb ; ed toare etn fd)ttmmer 
^anbe(, wenn fie eucb bomtt fanben; bad ®ertn9fte tft'^^ ba§ tbr 
tnd fmftere Vod^ geftecft werbet/' !Dem ^uten i^and warb 
bang^®. „acb ®ott," fpracb er, „be(ft mtr au% ber Metb/ t'br »t#t 
bter berum beffern ^efcbetb^'', nebmt metn ©d^wetn ba unb Caft 

Ui wd9, to toy nothing of. " @n<i^ git £teie, to oblige you. •* Stef fld^ Io«« 
inac^en, A^id iiii<ie<2, bade kirn untie. *' S^d ()it^nt) totittt, teoif on. ** Tfaiii 
sentence is conditional, tvenn being understood.; the {a has here the force 
of a causal conjunction (fw), serving to introduce the sentence as the reaaon 
of the preceding one : for, even if he sometinus met vnih any trouble, it umu al- 
ways immetliately made smooth again (fogletc^ tviebet gut gtmac^t). «» Srageit, 
to carry. ** ^ie 3^tt bieten, to kid good morning (or whatever the time of the 
day may be) . *^ ^a$ er . . . bringe, that he was carrying. «8 |£8trgeit, to weigh. 
** She has her weight, i. e. she is pretty heavy, 'o 3|i auc^ feine (Ban, is no 
hog either. The term €au is much lower than (^(^toetn. " €tc^ itmfc^cn^ 
to fooft oftou^. *" 7%€rcupon, then. ''^ There may be something wrong about, 
4rc. ''* 3ff eben etn« gefio^en toorben, there has just been one stolen from the 
sty cf the magistrate (bem (Sd^uljen au9 bem (StaUe). ^^ 7%« /mu£ (i. e. 
punishment) will be imprisonment (ba^ i^r tn^ finfire So(^ gefietft tvcrbet, lit. 
that you will be put into the dark hole) . ''^ Good John became alarmed, i'' 3^c 



98 Seutf^ei 8efe6trd^* 

mtr eure ®<tn«/' — „^d) mn% fc^on ttwcA aitfft BpiA fe^en^V 
oittwortete ber SBurfd^e, p^aber t(^ witt ^o4^ ntc^t @(^u(t fent^^ 
^a§ t()r tnd Unglucf geratM*" @r nal^m alfc ta^ ^et( in tie 
$ant iinb trieb^^ tai^ @d)n>etn fc^eQ auf etnem Seitenmeg 
fort®® J ber gutc ^and abcr ging®^ fetncr ©orgett cntiebigt®^ 
mit ter ®ani unter bem 9(rme feiner ^eimatb )u^. r^Senn 
idl^^^ recbt hbetitQt/* fpracf) er mit ftd) fetbfl/ r^bdbe i(^ nc(t^ Q3er^ 
tt^eil bei tern Xaufd)®^ ; erjKic^ ben gutftt 93raten/ berna(i(^ bie 
9Renge eon ^ett^ bte beraudtrdufetn mirb, ta^ gibt ®anfefettbrob 
oitf ein Sl^iertetjabr, unb enbtic^ tie fd^onen n>ei§en S^^^^/ ^^^ 
la^^ i(^ mtr in mein fiopffiffen ftopfen®^ unb barauf loill id^ 
toobt ungetoiegt einfc^iafen. SBad®'^ »irb meine Sautter eine 
gretibe baben !" 

IV. 

91% er bnrd$ bad (e|te Dorf gefommen teat, flanb ba em 
®dbeerenfd^(eifer mit feinem Sarren unb fang®* in feiner fd^nur* 
renben Arbeit : 

«3<^ fd^letfe bic Sc^ecre unb bre^ gefc^tDtnb, 
Unb ^ange metn Sytantel^en nac^ bem SBinb^^!'' 

f)and btieb fleben unb fab ibm su ; enblidb rebete®® er ibn an 
tmb ^pxad^ : //@uc^ gebt'd »obt®^ wet( ibr fc (ufKg bet eurem 
@(l(|(eifen feib/' — f'3<»/'' antmortete ber Sc^eerenfc^feifer/ r^ btt# 
{)anbii>erf bat einen giitbenen Soben. Sin rec^ter^ @(^leifet 
tft ein SRanu/ ber, fo oft er in hie %afdfe greift^^ au4^ ®e(b 
baritt finbet 5(ber wo babt ibr bie fc^one ®and gefauft ?" — 
/^X>ie bab' icb nid)t gefauft, fonbern fiir mein Sc^mein etnge^ 



Wt^t (effem SBef<|eib, you art better unformed (than J am) ; ))itv f^ttnm, m 
Ihete parU. ^ ^itfS (Bpitl ff t»en, to risk ; ^9n, undoubtedly. ^ 9{t(^t <Sc^ttIb 
fettt, ba^ &c., will not be the cause cf your getting into trouble, lit. that yov 
get into trouble {ini Uttglu(f gerat^et). ^ ^ortfreiben, to Jrtve on or atoay. 
•> Stiner <Sorgen entlebtgt «aremp< /rom ear«. »> ®tng . . . ju, to«i< on to- 
tVAftb. «3 ^ei bem Xanf^), in this bargain. ^ These FU have put mto my 
piBow, PU get my pittous stuffed with them. 8» por toad fur : what a joy (eine 
f^reube)! <*« (Stngen, to nng^ ^^ Lit. and hang my (little) cloak to suit th€ 
windy i. e- and set up my sail to every wind, a proverb. ^^ ^nreben, to aceott, 
address any one. ^* Matters must go pretty well with you, since you are to 
mtrry (fp lujlig fftb) at your grinding (Bet enrem S*Telfctt). •• In the teiMe 



£u^ defnegt/' — „\bih hie »uk ?'' — ,/Dit haV t^ ffit efai 
^fcrt befommen." — ,,Uiit) bad Wtrt ?" — „0«(4t iaV iif 
etnen lumpen ®o(b, fo ^% aid metn Jtc^/ geg^bm/' — ^^Unb 
bod ®o(b ?'' — ,^Si, bad Mr metn itkn fur fiebeit 3akre 
S)tenfl/^ — ,,3t^r ^abt eu<l^ icbcrtett iu Mfen gmtif t/' fl^oift 
ber iSd^ktfer, ..Brait tbr'd^ nun ba^m hxin^tn, baf t|r bad ®e(b 
in ber "Zafd^e fpringm i^btt, mtm it^t aufMt, fo i^ht t|r euct 
®Iudr gemac^t/' — ^iQw fbO i^^ bad aitfangen ?'' fprad^ Doitd. — 
tf^f^ mb%t etn ®(^(eifer werbett wit idS^ ; boiu gel^drt tiq^xtii^ 
iitc^d ate rin SBe^etn, bod Snbere ilnbet ft(^ fd^eit »pit frCbil''*^ 
Da l^ab' tc^ etneit^ ber tfl fc^tt etn mtni^ id^fjiaft, baf&r^ folt 
t(^r mir aber aud) mtittt nidj^td aid eure ®and gcben $ »olII t|^r 
bad ?^' ^^ riSte f omit x^v ntd^ fragcM/'' anttoortete ^and/ r^u^ 
merbe ia )um^ glud (tc^flen QRenfc^n auf Srben; bftf^ i^l^ ®«I^^ 
fo oft tc^ tn bte Tafc^e gretfe^ toad braud^ td^ ta iu forgen P' 
unh reic^te tbm bie @and bin. >/9iun/* fprad^ ber @dl^(etfer 
unb bob^ etnen gewobnlicben fc^toeren gelbftetn, ber nebcn tbm 
(ag, AUf ^ ffta babt tbr nocb etnen tiidbttgen ®tetn boin^/ onf 
tern $^'d gttt fiil^gen Ia$;t** unb tbr eure alten 9lage( gera^ 
be flopfen fbnnt^^. !Rebnit tbn unb bebt tbn orbentltcb auf/' 
, ^and (ub ben &ttin anf^^^ unb gtng mtt oergnugtem f)er|en 
toeiter, fetne Vugen (eucbteten oor S^eube unb er fpracb fur fRb * 
v^d^ mu% in etner Qludfdbau t geboren fetn^^^ aUe^ voad t^ 
njunpcbe, trtfft^®^ wtr etn wie etn (Sonntagdftnb." . 3nbeifenr 
loeit er fett ilagedanbrud^ auf ben Setnen gewefen mcix^^, htf 
gonn er mube }u toerben ; oudS^ plagte tbn ber |)unger/ ba^^ er 



of good here. *^ Puis hi» hand into hi» pocket (in He %aSd^ 0^fO* ' 
ply if' if you tuno eon tueend §o far {t9 hd^in btiiigcn) aB(!Ufbe abU} to hoar 
the money jmgU in your pocket (ba| t^r ba< @elb in Ux 3:afd^e f^tittgm b^t^)* 
"' ^a« ^nbete ftnbet fttb ffb^n ^^n f^^^ft the net i» eaeUy kamed^ comet ae « 
matter of course. ** For which, however (ahtt), you tiiaU give me (foUt ibt 
mir ge&en) nothing more (aitcb totUtv tticbtd). '* 3(b tt)erbe ia sunt, far I ho- 
come. »« Supply^. ^^ ^uf^e^en, to j»idfc up. •^ Into the bargain, •*»wiB 
be good to hammer on. io<) @e(abe fTo)>fnt !$nnt eon tfo^Aieii; nt^mt ^in, 
take it ; auf (>eben, to preeerve, ^<>^ Sub auf (auftaben), charged hmedf uritk^ 
<0Q& up. ^03 / miMf have been bom under lu^ Hare, lit. tn a kieky M^ 
^^ (SintrefPnt, to be fulfilled, realixed. «<>« ^ttf ben SBeitten gewefen toat, had 



90 S>eiit*(l^e# itifhit^. 

aSen IBorrat^ auf etnma( tn ber ^reube fiber bte i^er^anbelte 9ui 

aufgege^rt tiatte. Sr fonnte enbftc^ nur mtt SRu^e wetter geben 

jnb mufte jeben 3(ugenb(tcf 4><k^t madden ; babei^^ brucften tbn 

Ote &teine gan)^ erbarmltd^* !Da f onttte er fic^ bed ©ebanfend 

nii)t ttmeffxev}^, »te gut e* VMte, »enn er fie gerabe je^t*^^ 

ntdf^t in tragen braud^te* SBte etne ^df^nede Urn er gu einein 

Selbbrunnen gefc^h'c^en^^/ ba moOte er ruben unb ficb mtt ti» 

nem frtfcben ?runf Uben; bamtt er aber bte ©tetne tm !Rteberfe« 

$eit^^^ nidft befc^abtgte/ (egte er fie bebac^ttg neben fid|^ an ben 

Stanb bed ^runnend. Darauf brebte er fid) unb meOte fid) ium 

^^rinfen bucfen ; ba i^erfab er'd"^ fHeg"^ etn fletn wentg an, unb 

betbe ®teine ptumpten btnab. f)and fprang tor ^reuben auf, 

fntete bann nteber unb banfte ®ett mtt ^branen tn ben Vu^en, baf 

er t^m cind} btefe ®nabe ermtefen^^^ unb auf etne fo gute S(rt loott 

belt ®tetnen befrett bad fet ta^ (Stnitge"^ mad tbm nocb )u fet# 

nem ®(ticf gefeblt babe. „&o glhdiidf mte id}/' rtef er an^, 

r/gtbt-ed fetnen 9Renf(ben unter ber (Sonne." SRtt letdf^tem 

^ergen unb fret ton aOer Saft fprang er nnn, btd er babetm bet 

fetner SRutter mw. 

del^tiibet @rimsit. 



5. ®aftfreunbf(iboft 

' @r}ftHtttt0* 

aid id} eined %aQe^ am Ufer te^ 3"" burcb bad (SnqabtntbaP 
wanberte unb Don ber IRacbt uberrafd)t tonxbe, fet)rte^ tcb tn tern 
^aufe etned Q3auern etn^ bad tn fletner Sntfernung t>om Ufer 
bed S^uiT^^ ^^ ®cbu|e etned ^elfend (ag/ i^on betben @etten burc^ 



been an ku feet. ^^*^a et . . . aufgeje^tt l^atte, nnee he had cotuumed. 
'«* Moreover, beeidee, ^'^ ^{(^ hH @ebanfen9 niiht ertoe^rett, not resUt the 
thought. *<» ®erab« je^t, jvut now; fie refers to bte ^tetne. »«• .ffant er ge* 
f($It(^eit, lit A« came eneaking, i. e. Ae jo^^ed alouoly. "o 3m 9lieberfeteilr 
toAiM putttn^ them down, ^^^^a Derfa^ er'^, lit. then he mUeed it, may be 
rendered simply, inadvertently. "* Slnfto^en, to etumble agaaiMt; etn flein 
toentg; very slightly. ^'^ <Da0 et t^nt ertoiefen (^abe), that he had showed him, 
for having shown him ; mtb befrett, and for having ddivered kirn ; auf etite fo 
gttte ^rt. so happUy. ^^*- <Da« fet ba« @tng(ge, {stating) that tins was the^only 
thing vMeh had been wanting to kirn (ba< i^ut iioc^ gefe^lt ^obe) ; iH frinem 
eVxa to (eompkU) hia AiqipmeM. 



2>rttte^«Sf(N{tt 91 

nratte fftu^iiumt befd^attet, bte runb urn' Btd an bt> 3"^^'9^ l^i"' 
auf ititt upptgem (Sp^eu umfponnen mareit* fOor hem f)aufe 
brettete fic^^ ber retn(td)e f)i>f^aum aud^ tn beffen ^ttttergrunbe 
erne btc^te Saube t>on S^einreben beinabe bte gange IBorbermanb 
bed etnflocftgen {)aufed etnnabm^ t>i^^ ^^% ber Stgentbumer 
bed ^anfed auf ber bo^^ernen ^ant, ber {)Dfbunb 2U fetnen ^if 
§en^ ein fpiimenbed SWabc^en )u fetner ®ette*, tn etntger (Snt* 
fernung tin Snahe, ber an etnem IRe^e fhtdFte* 

^te td) gur 4>oftbur etntraf, erbob ftd^ ber ^uttb, fab mtt »Dr# 
0efhrecftem ftopf nacb mtr aud^ unb bellte etntge ^ol, aber fo (etfe, 
ba§ man mtbt fab/ er toode nur* ba% berfommftdf^e 3^^n ge» 
ben^ n>te fetne ^fltcbt mar. 9iud) mtr war bad etn guted 3^^'^^/ 
unb id) badbte augenbltcfUd^ an bad fE^ott etned atten 2)td)terd, 
taf man betm (Stntrttt tn etn {)aud^^ Qieid^ cin^ ber SBetfe bed 
^unberbte ^ufhabme fcba^en fonne* Xuc^ btefed aRat tauf<^te 
bad ^ngetc^en ntc^t 3d) ivnrbe auf bad ^reunbltc^fte^^ it^xu^t, 
m bad ^au^ gefubrt/ mtt Spetf* unb Xranf ret<^(t<^ bemtrtbet 
unb enbltc^ tn etn 9ett gebra(bt^^ boc^ mte etn Serg unb ge^^ 
raumtg genug/ um nod^ bret ^nbere^ mar^ ed notbig gewefen"/ • 
aufiunebmen. Da war ed mtr furtoabr^^ M mat* tdf tn bie .1 
3ett entriirft / wo bte {)aud)»oter an ber ®tra|k fa§en, unb wemi 
etn fflanbefer i^oruberjeg"/ oft wett cif e rw b mtt etnanber tbn un^ 
ter t'br Dacb etnluben^® unb an t^fein^erbe bewirtbsten, obtfe- 
aucb nur su fragen"/ wo er berfame^ wad er fur ®ef(bafte treibe 
unb wte (ange er in wetlen gebenfe. 



5. 

*■ ThiB is one of the most beautifbl valleyi of Switzerland, watered by 
the Inn. > Stt^ttt t($ in . . . ein, / stopped at. ' WUeh all around (nmb itm) 
t^ to the very branehea (bii an bie 3a<^( ^inauf) were erwdoped (nmf^pnnett 
toaren) wiA a luxurious growth of ivy. * (Std^ audlbreiten, to extend. • @in« 
nebmen, to occupy. * On this nominative absolute compare Or- p. 476, § 176. 
7 QtintttUn, to eater. ^ <Ba^ nad^ mtr au^ looked out for me or at me; mit 9orge« 
firc<fttm 3topf, with hie head bent forward. * @t tooUe nur, ihat he only 
wished. ^^ ^eim @tntritt in etn ^au9, on entering a house. '^ ^uf hai 
9teunblt^^e, in the friendliest manner, most cordially. The adverbial super- 
lative of eminence, see Gr. p. 416, $ 68. " SBrtngen, to bring. i» For wetttt 
H n&t^ig getoefen tofire, if it had been necessary. ^^ Then I truly feit, lit. U 
was to me. >* 93oritlber|iel^ett, to pass by. i* (SinTaben, to inmis. ^^ O^iie 




(Berabe fc me ic^ trttt ja Ob^fTeud mterfiutitt^^ tn ben $0f 
bed Sumaod/ fetned d(ten Dtenerd. Diefer ft^t axid) tm ^or^ 
toufe tn bem umfd)atteten $(a$e, wetft bie ^nnte jur ^tube^^ 
unb nad(^bem er bem t^remben etnen (oben ®i^ ton metcften ^U 
len berettet ftat^®, betgt er ibn ^ta^ nebmen^^ unb fegt ibm 
SBctn unb ©peife »or. Unb ba fic^ Obij^ffcud bet freunbHc^cn ^ ^ 
Semtrt^un^ erfreut unb bem ®eber ®egen baftir tt>unfd)t, f^d^^,^ 
biefer: „& tflmtr md)t geftattet'^^ «ucb ujenn cin fd)i<;d)terer ^ 
9Rann aid bu bterber fame^ etnen ^remben ^u t^eracfyten; benn 
aBe S^^ni^^ ""^ SCrmen fteben untcr Obbut ber -®etter»" 

®c ba<()te auc^ metn madferer^trtb im (Sn^abtntbaL Unb a 
id) mid) bet Xaged S(nbnid) gur ^(bretfe anf<^tdfte^^ fa^te er met^ 
ne Danb mtt loen Sotrten : ^/Sarum woKt tbr fcben noteber t>i>n 
bunnen^^ giebn ? SBettet b«t mtr unb fetb wtflfommen/' Unb 
«te tci^ermteberte: /,3<4 f<^di^ ^^c^ ^^>if fut ben guten ^Qeit, 
ben tbr mtr bewetft/'aber i^ noiirbe eud) gur Soft faflen^/' ba 
ergVtfp® er metnc $anb »on S^leuem/ fubrte mtc^ tn feme ©pet^ 
df^er toU aufgefcbi^teten Komd unb ^etgend/ tn bte (SewDlbe 
mit 3)orratben atter SCrt angefiifft^ tn bte %eOer oott aUen unb 
fungen SBelned/ tn bte @taSe enb(td)/ n)D gi»et 9?etben flattlttib^v 
Skl^c an^ tMen Srtppen frafen^^; unb ta id) bad otted mtt SBe» 
tcfunberung betrac^et b^tte/fagte er : ^3^^^ b^fl bu aOed d^febn* 
3fl e§ nt4)t gen»9/ um btc^ gu bewtrtben unb me(e ^nbre betne^ 
®(etd)en^^ menu (te mein Obbacb begrugen? Sletbe a(fO/ 0) 
Cange bu fannfl^ unb je (anger^^ bu Dermettfl, beflo mebt merb* 
id) ed btr Danf »t jfen^o/' 

®o freunbltcben Morten gu mtberfleben loermoc^t* t(b ntd^t* 
3cb blteb etne gauge SIBod^e bter^ burcbgeg am Xage bte ©egenb 
umber^^ unb »arb jeben 5(benb bet T)er SRurffebr mtt gleid^er 



au($ nur gu fragen, tci£Aau< even asking, " IV (ja) preeUdy like wgtdf 
Ulyttee enten unknoum, 4rc. ^' ^ux fftuf^t toeifen, to pacify, ^ ^lac^bcm ct 
iereitct ^at, «ifto~ preparing. *^ ^ei^t er t^n Spia^ nej^men, oiJk* Ami Iu 6e 
HOttd, '' I am not alUneed, it is not lawful for me. '^And v^en I, at break 
of day, was making preparations to leave (mt^ gut ^breife anfc^tifte). ^ fBon 
bannen, hence. ^^ @u($ gur SafI fallen, become burdensome to yoa. '* ^rgrei* 
fen. to srize. ^^ ^reffen, to eat (said of aoiiualB). ^ Many others Hke yon 
(beinel ®Iet(^en). » 3e linger, 2^ Am«rer ; beflo meH ^^c aimv »SEi€t^' i4» 



S)rttter mi^nitt 98 

^etilUfteittiUf^mttxmen^. 9tad) !Ber(auf btefer 3^t M id^ 
entfHt4 ^hf&)itt tta^m^' briicfte mtr ber Site tie f)anb unt fa^s 
te: p/Sd iDare mtr ^ang red^t^^ \oeim t>r ed tudf lander bet mtr 
gefaden (affen motitet ; bemt t^r febt ta% tbr un§ m'^t (ofK^ 
fctb* Sber fo t'fl unfere SBetfc : »tr ncbmen^ ben ©oft mtt Cte^ 
be auf/ unb wenit er fd^etbett wtd, baltett wtr t^n nt(i(^t mtber 
ffittten jurficf." 

lOttB wor nnit tutcber red^t nadf ^omertfri^ ffletfe**/ »o SWene* 
(aod )U bem fc^etbenbeit Tetemac^od fagt : r/34) iverbe btd|^ nidf^t 
laitgert^ter balten^ ba tidf^ md) ber SKicffebr oerhngt; bemt 
^fetd) unrec^t tft e^^ beit J^remben megsutretben uttb t|n au^u# 
(a(teit,.iDemt er geben mtlf 

©«mtt nun ober and) ba% ®nbe ^omertfd) ware, taufc^ten*^ '>-»• 
»tr. ®aftgefd)enfe and ; er verebrte mtr ba6 Xbbtib fetne^ {)aii^ 
fk% unt ber ®egenb, bte etn beutfc^er 9Ra(er bet t(m aufgenrat^ 
tjien^ unb in Sbur^ b^tte tn fiupfer fle(^en laffen, tmb Of t(m 
tosegen etn ®ebetbud^ m romantf(J^er &pxad^, baft t(^ tn £omD 
ge^auft unb moran^ metn frommer 93trt(^ SSo^^Igefaflen geiet^ 

%r{ebri4 3ac«b#. 

6» !Dte SReuja^rdnadf^t etneft Ungliicf Ct(^em 

(Stn alter SRenfd) flanb in ber 9^euja(rftmttternad)t am gen^ 
(ler unb fd^auete mit bem SKcf einer (angen fBeqwetflund auf 
gum unbemegttc^en/ cwxq bUi^enben ^immel unb (erab auf bte 
ftiUe, teine, meife Srbe^ looraup je|t IRiemanb fo freuben* unb 
fd^fafloft war a(ft er. IDenn fein ®rab flanb nabe an i^m^; eft 



H bk ^onf ttiffen, 1 will be graUful to you. '^ During the day I made ex- 
cunione (bitr($sog) into ike country around (bt( @egenb um^er). » 9(nftte$« 
men, to recewe. '*' ^bf($teb ne^men, to take leave. ** I ^ould be grat^ied, if 
ii would please you to Hay longer with us (toenn if^t ti tu^ Unqtt, Ac.}. 
M TfuM was now again in true hamerie style. ** ^a btc^ 9tttan^t, sinee you 
dmire ; na^ ber 9tu($fe^r, to return. ^^ ^uitauf6)t% to exchange. ^ Sttfges 
it»ininnt f^attz,had sketched; in Stvpftt fle^en laffej, had got engraved on 
copper. 3* The chief town in the Pays de Grtsons, in which canton thii val- 
ley is situated. Gomo is a town in Lombardy. «o Uttb tvoran, dec, and at 
whkh my devout host had manifested some ddight. 



04 2)eutf<l^ed Sefebud^* 

loat ((oft wm ®(^nee beft SHterft^ nid^t oom (Sriin ber Slttsettb 

oerbecft^/ unb er brad^te^ auft bent gangen .retc()en Sebett ntd^td 
mtt^ ate 3ttt(^umer^ .@unben uitb £ranfbett; einen ^et^eerten 
Sitpex, eine t>eri)bete Seele, bte iBrujl ddCI^ @tft unb etn 3(Uer 
ooO 9{ett& @etne fc^onen 3ugenbtage manbten ftc^^ ^eute ate 
(Sefpenfler um^ unb )ogen tbn wieber oor beit bolben SJ^orgen btU/ 
too tbn fetn Sl^ater guerjl auf ben ®d)etbemeg beft Sebenft geileOt^ 
ber rec^tft'' auf ber ®onnenbat)n ber Xugenb in etn toeiteft ru(^tged 
8anb DoO Std^t unb Srnten unb ooK (Sngel brtngt unb melc^er 
UnU tn bte 9Rau(n>urfftgdnge bed Sa(lerft btnab}te()t, in eine 
fd^marse -^o^le i^od^ l^eruntertropfenben ®ifteft, doQ jielenbet 
@(^langen unb ftn(lerer/ fd)n>u(er S)dmpfe. 

3((^/ bie ®d)(angen (^ingen um^ feine ^rufl unb bie ®ifttrep« 
fen auf feiner ^un^c, unb er mugte nun^ mo er mar* 

@tnn(oft unb mit unauftfpred)(id)em ®rame rief er lum $tW 
me( binauf : r/@tb mir bte 3"gcnb wieber ! O fSater, fleOe mtd^ 
auf ben @d)eibemeg mteber^ bamit ic^ anberft md^le!" 

3(ber fetn QSater unb feine 3ugenb maren Idngjl ba^in^^ Sr 

/ ' '^ ■ / f^6 3^ritd)ter auf ©iimpfen tanjen unb auf bem ®ottefta(fer er^ 

' V iJi^M^^f ««^ ^^ fflgte: wSft finb^^ meinc tbori^ten]%age*" Sr 

f fa() einen ®tern auft bem ^immel flie^en^^ unb im ^aOe fc^tm^ 

ment unb auf ber Srbe ^errinnen* r^^Daft bin idi," fogte fetn 

bbitenbeft ^eri, unb bie Sdbfo^ngenidbne ber Steue^^ gruben bartn 

in ben SBunben meiter* < 



.^ 



6. 

^ SBorauf jet^t ^liemanb^ ^., on wkiek now there uku no one mo joykee and 
aleq^ess as lu. When two or more compounds in the same sentence have 
the last component alike, it is expressed only with the last compound and in- 
dicated with the rest by a German h3rphen (»). * ^af)t an i^m, cloee by Mm, 
' a UHu only concealed (Hod serbecft) by the snow of age, not by the great qf 
youth. * ^xa^tt . . . mit, brought with him. « Full of. > ^attbten ft(^ mn, 
returned to-day as spectres (©ef^enfler) ; unb jogen ti)n toifb'tt . . . fitn, oMd 
brought him back again to that fair morning, on which (mo) 4^e. ^ ^er xt^t9 
. . . (rtttgt tohieh to the right hods upon the sun-patli o^ virtue into a wide and 
quiet land, ^c. ^ FuU of dripping poison, full cf serpents, ready to dart vpon 
their prey (gielenb), and cf dismal, close exhalations (ftnfleter, f^witftr ^ftm* 
^fO« ' <@indttt urn, hung around. "^ 3Baren langfl ba^in, were paat long ago, 
^* Jitey are. '* ^U0 bem •gimmrl flteben, shooting ifalling) from heaven, 
^* And remorse with its serpent'teeth dug deeper ((jTubtn toettet) into dt 



^ , ©titter itbii^nitU / ' M 

ouf bett !Dad)em/ uttt tie S3tnbmu(»ie (^ob tbre Xrme^' brobmb 
}um 3evfcib(aden auf, unb etne tm leeren Xobtenbaufe |urucfge« 
Utebene Saroe^® nabm tflmalid feine 3^9^ am 

SRitten tn bent £ampf flo#^^ p(D|(t4^ bte Wufif fur U^ 9ieu^ 
jabr i^Dtn Xburme bemteber tote femer Strc^engefang. Sr lourbe 
fonfter bewegt^^ — er fd^auete urn ben ^ortgont berum unb uber 
bte n>ette Srbe/> unb er bac^te va fetne 3ugenbfreunbe/ bte nun^ 
g(u(f(td)er unb beffer aU er, Sebrer ber Srbe^ 93ater glucHtct^er 
fttnber unb gefegnete Wenfdben mareU/ unb er fagte : „Q, x&^ 
fcnntetiuc^ totc^tbr btefe erfle 9^ac^ mtt trodPenen )(ugen oer« 
fd)(ummern, wcnn t(^ gewoDt boUe« — )((b/ t^ fonnte glucflttl^ 
fetn^ tbr tbeuern (Sittm, wenn i((^ euere 9ieu)abrtounf(be unb 
8cbren erpittt batte \" . 

3m fteberbaften (Srtnnem an fetne 3ung(tngd)ett^* fam ed tbm 
»or/ ate rtd)te fid)^^ bte Sqroe mtt fetnen 3ugen tm Xebtenbaufe^ 
ttup° — enbUd) wurbe fte^^ burt^ ben 81 berg(aube n, ber tn ber 
lReujabrdnad(^t ©etfler unb 3ufunft erbltdFt/ )u^^ etnem lebenbtgen 
SungUng. 

Sr f Dnnt* e^ ntc^t mebr feben — er ^erbuOte bad Sbige ; tou^ 
fenb betfe Xbranen fhomten » erfiegenb tn ben @cbnee — er 
feufjte nur nccb (etfe^ trofHod unb ftnnloi^ : r^ftomme nur wteber/ 
Sugenb, fomme wteber!" ♦ • • • 

Unb fte fam toteber ; benn er %Mz nur tn ber 9{eujabrdna(t^t 

fo furd^terttd) getrdumt ; — er mar nocb ein 3ung(tng ; nur feis 

(rrriAe Sertrrungen maren fein 7raum gewefen. 2(ber er banfte 

®M, bag er^^ no(^ jung, tn ben fc^mu^tgen ©dngen bed Saflerd 



wnmd9 (barm 'vx ben SBunben). ^* Ma glowing magination. ^* tgob i^re 
^rme auf, raised its arma threatening to crush him (bro^enb jutn @rf(^Iagen). 
'* Unb etne Saroe, and a manh, which had been left in the, empty chamel-htnue 
(tm leeren Sobten^aufe }uru(fgeb(te(ene), by degrees (allmaltg) aemmed hU 
men features (na^m feine Huge an). »' fjlief en, to flow. ^« @r ttjnrbe fanffer 
Bett)egt, his mind became calmer, was less abated. ^* Amid these feverish remi- 
niscences of his youth it appeared to him (fam e8 tf)m oor) as if (aU) ^c. 
*^<Bx^ aufrici^ten, to stand up, to rise. '^ SSurbe fte . . . ju, t/ wcu changed 
tn/o. The whole passage is : by means of that superstition, which on new* 
yeor'f eoe sees ghosts and future events, it (i. e. the mask) was at last changed 



/ I 

I * 



umfe(rett unb ftc^ attf tie ®otmen6<t(n surihfbegeben fomtte> tt€ 
tnS retne 8anb bcr grnte (eitet /[. ^j ^^ • 7^ /4^r*t^4^ i*>>w 

^ebrc mtt tfem, jungcr &fcr, urn, wcnn bu auf fctncitt^rrwc* y 
gc fteftfl ! Dtefer fd^recfenbc Xraum mtrb fiinf ttg bctn [Rtc^tet ^ 
merben ; aber wenn bu etnfl jammeroeS rufen murbefl : nSom^ 
mc toteber, fd?)Dnc 3w9^n^ !'* — f«> wutbc fte nid)t iDtebcr 
fommem 

dean $aul 9rtebric^ dti^Ut. 

^^^'''^^^ 7» Oer boppcltc @c^»ur bcr SSefferung. 

f)etnn(^ war ein funfaeJ^njaMser Sitnglina^ s>o(l ^uter SBotry 
fa^e, bte er felten ^iett^ unb ooO %^Ux, bte er tagltc^ bereuete; 
er t^atte femen 93ater unb fetnen Secret tnntg Iteb^ aber feine 
Sergntigungen oft flarfer; er tooOte gem^ bod Seben fur bribe 
aufopfem^ aber ntdl^t frinen SBtflen; unb feine aufbrennenbe 
,,^ ; f ®eete entrtg benen*, bte er liebfe^ nirf^t me^r ^brdnen aid tbm 
' ^ '^ felber. ®d trrte fd^mersltcl^ frin 8eben, simfd^en Sereuen unb t 
,J \. ©unbigen umjfr®, unb $ule|t najm' frin langer SflBet^^fel jwifc^eif^^**; -e ' 
guten ®ntf$l5ffen unb ©^rberblidS^en geMtrttten fetnen ^reunben^ ( 
*^nb fe^ar t^m bte DDpitng 'ber Sefferund* 

3e|t fam® bent ®rafen^ frinem fBater^ bte ©orge ntd)t meftr 
aud bem su oft )»ertounbeten ^erjen^ ba§ ^rinrtc^ auf ber Vfabe^ 
mte unb auf 9trifen/ wo bte ^tnoege bed Safterd tmmer binmtger 

wto a Komg youth. ^ Thai he, yet in hU y(Mth, could twm about (ttmle^rot) "' 
from thefUhy courses cf vies and return to (fi(^ }ttrfi(f ht%thtn) the turmg 
path (auf bte (Sotinenba^n) ujhkh (bit) ^e. 

' 7. 

^ A young man qfffteen. > J^aXttn, to Aeep. ' ^ottc . . . Helb, IoomI/ {imig, 
«2earfy ; oft fi^rfer, often more. * He willingly would have sacriftced, * (Sttt* 
Hi (from entrei^en) brnen, ^c , extorted from those whom he loved no more 
tears than from himself. "> Thus his Ufe pabftfuUy fnaeillated (irtte fc^merglii^ 
timber) between repenting and sinning. "> ffla))m . . . fetnen ^teunben, dec., 
robbed his friends and even himself (unb fogor i^nt) of the hope of amendmenL 
• Now the appreheneion (^otge) never again left (fam nic^t mcl^r wx€) the too 
often wounded heart cf the county his father, that Benry at eolkge and on 
journeys (auf ber ^fobemie unb auf SHeifen), where (too), 4re., would einkjrom 
if\firmity to ir^irmity (von ^c^toftc^e |tt S^^ftc^e fittleti werbe), and at kmt r«* 






.^^, ©titter mbi^nitt it 

Mtb abfd>ij(Hder wexten, uvh wt^in f cute )tiru(()te^etifee |)aiib/ feu 
tie gurucfrufente @ttmme bed QSaterd met^r retc^t/ oon ®4^mnU^ 
g t ®(^n>a4^ {tnfen unb enbttdl^ mtt etner befubelteit^ eittiien»ten 
Cee(e mteberfe^ren merbe^ bte if^te retneit ®ct^Dit|^etten unb oSei 
oerlDren^ fogat ben ffiteberfd^etn ber lu^enh, bte Steue* 

Ser ®raf mat lixtlidi, fanft unb fromm, aber franf (tcft unb 
|u toetd). !Dte ®ruft fetner ®emabltnn flanb gtetc^^fam unter* 
bem ^ugboben fetned Sebend unb unterbobtte jebed Seet, wo er . 
letumen fucbte. — 3^6t tourb' er an fetnem ®eburtitage unb ^ 
oiettetcbt burcb biefen^^ hant, fo tDemg ertrug" bte gelabrnte 
SSrufl etnen la^, mo bad {)er) flarfer an fie fcblug* !Da er oon 
Obnmacbt in Obnmacbt fanf^^ fo gtng ber gequatte ®obn in ba% 
engltfcbe ^aitd^en, morin ha% ®rabmal feiner SRutter unb bcA ^ 
leere loar^ ta^ fetn IBater 04^ in ber Seicbenflage ffattt boucn / 
faffen^^; nnt bier getebte^^ 4>^inrt(b bem mutter(i<jben ®et(le ben 
ftrieg mit fe{nein'3<ib)orn unb mit feinem ^etfbunger nacb 9reu^ 
ben an^t>ev ®eburtdtag bed SBaterd rief ibm (a |u : rrDte b&nne 
Srbe^ Uc bcinen Skater ba(t unb tbn Dom (Stoube betner SRutter'ab^ 
fenbert^ mirb ba(b etnbred^en^ vieOeicbt in menig %a^tn, unb bamt 
ilirbt er befummert^^ unb obne f)offtiung, unb er fommt |u bet^ 
ner IDTutter unb fann ibr nid^t fagen^ ha% bu befer bifl.'^ O ba 
nmnf er befttg ] aber^ unglucflicber f)einri(b/ toad bilft^^ betue 
Stubrung unb betn 3Betnen obne bein Seffem ? 

IRacb etmgen Xagen erbob fidb ber Sater mieber^'' unb brttdte 
im franfltcben Uebermaage eon St&brung unt f)offhung ben reu« 
id^n Sungltnd an bte fteberbafte Srufl. Detnrtcb beraufd)te ftd)^' 
in ber ^reube iiber bte ©enefung unb fiber ben Aug — er iDurbe 
frober unb witter — er tranf — er )»erwitterte mebr — fein 



iwmwUh, 4rc. *' SBetUerett, to h$e, supply l^attt: had lo&t. ^^ ^ttr^ ^cfctt, m 
etmaequenee qf tt, i. e. hiB birthday. ^^ So KUU amid hia parafyxed brtoti 
endtare (ertragett) a day on loMcA (wo) Mahearibeat more warmiy (fiirfer oit 
fi<^ fcblug). " @tnEen, to Hnk, " ^a« fein Sater fi^ . . . ^atte batten laffctt, 
lofticft Ait father had built for huiue^, ^^ 9(iigeIobett, to vow, to promUe 
oolemnly ; bem mfittetrlit^en @ei^e, to <Ae «ptra qf hia mother, ^* .^liui lAcit he 
will die aorrowing (fiixbt er befjtmmert), the present for the future. ** J^tU 
fett/ to hefy, aoail: what availa thy emotion and thy weeping wUhouH thy mend- 
wft ^^ (8t^^ m toittwt, rteovered again, i" $Bet«ttf c^te Hi^ in, waa intoxi' 
6 



tfl^reri^ ber tie ^ttdf^jikidfl^tit ^Hlm^ bur<^ {raft^offe 
etrenge gut |u ma^n fud^te, bejlntt^^ t)a« SCuffc^weaen ^tifjf^^ 
SreutetttttumeU. — {)etnrtd) n>ttrte glii^enb^ ben ©eboten unge^ 
botfam, bte er fur feine metd^en raterltc(^n l^teU^^ — unb ba ber 
8e(^ra: feft^ ftarf unb not^wenbtg fte loteberbolte/ i^rle^te |)etnnc^ 
tm Taumei bad ^vc^ unb bte Sbre bed fhengen greunbed ^u 
ttef — unb ba fleg*'^ ouf bad fo oft ^etroffene f ranfe ^erj bed 
toffmben IBaterd ber Slnfru^r gegen ben Sebrer UDte etn gifttger 
^^\, unb ber $Oater unterlag^ ber Siuibe unb fanf auf bod 
ftranfenbett iutitcf* 

34^ »iS eud)/ (tebe fttnber, weber ^wmAf^ ®ram noc^ 
®d)ulb dbmalen \ aber fd^lteget^ tn bad fhenge Urtbeil/ bad t|)r 
fiber fetne ®(t^ulb fpred)en mu{(et/ aud) )ene^ em^^ bie ibr oteU 
Itkbt ouf eu(^ gekben; ad^^ n>ddl^ed fitnb fann an bad ®terbe^ 
betr friner Sltern treten^ obne bag ed fagen muf : f^ Senn tc^ t(^^ 
rem Sebm ouct^ fetne 3<^bre nabm^^ o ! fo fofl' id) tbnen bod^ 
ffio4)en unb Xage ! — ^d) bte ©d^merten/ bte t(l() je^t (tnbecn 
wHif bab' t(ib medetd^t fetber gegeben ober oerflarft^^ unb bad 
Itebe Stuge/ bad fo gem nodb ^ne ©tunbe (ang^ tnd Seben bttdFen I 

wottte, brucfen^* ja blod metne gebter fruber \vP !" — 5(ber ber 
toabnfinntge SterbUd^e begebet fetne ©unben fo fubn^ b(od met( 
fi(() tbtti tbre morbertfcben %t\%zxi oerb&ften ; — er fettet^^ bte 
in jfetne Srufl etngefperrten retgenben ^tere (od^^ unb (afit fie 
fo ber Kac^t unter bte 9Renf(ben brtngen; aber er {tebt ed ntcbt^ 
iDie mete Unfd)u(btge t^.^ (odgebunbene Untbier ergretft unb 
tourgt Setd()tftnntg mirft^^ ber wttbe SRenfc^ bte glimmenben 
ftoblen fetner Sunben umber^^ unb erfl^ wenn^ er tm ®rabe 
Kegt/ brennen btnter tbm bte t>&tten auf oon fetnen etngelegten 



eoledfty. ^* Wm tiOar who tought to taunUrad (gitt |tt mat^ot ftu^te). 
>• SBtfhdttn, to oppoM vigonm$hf; b<k0 Sttffc^toeUen hti ^rfttbtntattmel^, thu 
ibuiUHon pf exauivejog, " WhiiA he did not rtgard m mild and patirmL 
"■ Bltegen, to flg; getrofm; wmnded. •* Unterlifgen, to Hnk bauaOif to be 
aoereomt by, gov. tbe dat. >* ©tiif^lit^en, to tnetede. ** 3cne, i. e. ^c^itlb. 
**Fbr even tlumgh (toenn an^) I may not have ehoriened their H»ee by yean, 
Ut. takm away yeare from their Hvee. *'' ^tlhtt gf gel&eti 9Ux 9ttfk&xtt, mty* 
odf tmued or oMgimtadtd, ** 9l9C^ ctRe ®tttitbe lang, one more hour, ** ^» 
Mdm, fodbM. '•S^t^moct^ttUen^areoonoMted/romAMi. '^ So«fcttfll» 
fo«Mlfl6i/ is feint SBrvft eiimefl>cnt(it» te^^med im hie breaU, nuit bt mr- 



fmrfen^, utit bte Staud^fiuk )tc|^t aM etne Gd^biSiik oiif frfai 
Orab unb fleW ewtg Oarouf 

$emrt<l^ fonttte, fobalb bte $offtiun§ bo: (Scncfung utt 
f4noanb^, bte gerfalenbe (Seftatt hti guteit SateH 9er Cuolai 
md)t mebr anfUl^aufn ; er f^icit^ fi<jb Uo6 tm iia4^(leit 3^"^^ 
0u(^ unb fmete^ wdbrenb Obnmadt^teit mtt ban t&tniidftn Sebeit 
A»telten, me etn SRtffetbater fKI unb mtt oerbunbencn Sbgen 
oot ber ^utunft unb )»Dr bent lerfd^mettemben ®4vet: »r(Er t(l 
tpbt !^ — SnbIt<Jb mu0t' et «)or ben ftranfen bmmen^ urn Kb^ 
f4)teb |u nel^men unb bte fBergebung }u em^angen ; aber ber 
Soter gab tbm nur feme Stebe, abet ni4)t fetn Sertrouen wteber / 
mtb fagte: »^enbere hid^, Sobn^ aber ^erfprtcb e9 nt<lbt'' ^ h { 

^einxid^ tag ntebergebrncft ton <S(^m unb Xrauer tm IReben* 
Itmmet/ M er^ mte enead^enb fetnen a(ten Sebrer, ber ou<lb ber 
Sebrer fetneft fBaterd gemefen^ btefen etnfegnen t^ittt, M |tebe 
fc^on bte lang(le^a<Jbt um hai falte Seben. v@d^(iimmere fii# 
tfimbev/* fagte er, tftu tugenbbofter SRenfc^, bu treuer ®(bn(er! 
XSe guten Serfage, bte bu mtr gebalten^, aOe betne ®tege fiber 
btcb unb atte betne fd^onen Xbaten muffen je|t mte beflrotbe 
SIbenbmoKen bur(^ bte Sammerung tetned ®terben4 |teben« 
{)iyffe nocb tn betner (e$ten Stunbe auf betnen ungUkfltcl^eit 
4>etnrt(^ unb lid^U, menn tu mid^ bored unb menn^ tn betnew 
bre(lb^t)en $er)en nocb etne SntiudFun^ tfl*'' ^ ^ ^^^, 

Der ftranfe fonnte fxd)^ unter bem fd^meren uber tbn gei»a^« 
ten Stfe ber O^nmacbt ntcbt evmannen, bte gebrod^enen Stnne^ 
btelten bte ®ttmme bed Sebrerd fix bte ®ttmme bed €pbne6 



4utd aSUr %ij^ttt. On thu constmctioii aee 6r. p. 903. *'Uitt^cr» 
wesfm, fo^Mif oftoHf . ^' iSvfi tvcnn tr, mrf toiltf Ac. ^ SBon feinen eingcUgtnt 
flni^eii, /mfii iA< «|iarib Ac Aod Mf (lo ttcm). *« $Berf<|witibtti, to it foM^ 
temaik. >• (St(^ oitfJ^Uen, to tfay. '^ Whm he, 4U if moakeniMg (from ft 
dream), heard hie aged tntfruelor, who, ^. gwmg hie but bUeemg to the 
hater (btefen, i. e. ben fBottt, cinfegnen ^ttt), ae if already the kmgeet night 
woe beginmmg to gather aromd (Ste^) hie eotd Ufe; with geioefen rai^y 
liar, wAo had been. '« Snpt^y M^» tdUcft tAou AiMt i^pC mc. ** And if m 
%/atlm«r (Ut. breaking) heart there ie yet an ematUm (@»t)ii<fttiig, lit. trtme- 
pari) kft *o Sttnntt ft^ . . . ni^t ermonnett, eouHd not recover hie etrength 
ynder the hea»y ice 9f the ewoon (ber Dl^nma^t) tehidi had been pUed upon 
(fibef i^tt gewaijt). >' Die geiwi^eiiett <£iiine, hie deadened eentee ; ^iel« 



100 Deutfd^e^ e^febud^. 

unb a: fldmmette : tt^dntid), id) fet^e bt^ ntd^t, ahtv t(^ ^ete 
bid) ; lege betne {)anb auf mic^ uiib fd)WDre ed/ bag bu beffer 
wirfl." Sr fliirgte berein )um ®d)tour; abet ber Sebrer iDtnfte 
ibm unb (egte feine^anb auf bad erfattenbe f)er) unb fagte (eife: 
''34) fd)more in beinem Xiamen." 

Itber |)(o|({d) fii$(t' er bad f)er3 geflorben unt audrubenb i»on 
ber (angen Sewegung bed Sebend. r/^lieb/ UnglticfUc^er/'' fagte 
et/ f/er tfl obne ^offhung geflorben.'' 

^einrid^ flob^^ aud bent @d)(o§. mie b^itt*^ er etne Xrau^ 
er fcbauen ober tbeiCen btirfen^ bie er felber uber bte lodterlid^en 
^reunbe gebracbt? Sr (teg^ feinem Sebrer b(od bad f&erfpre^ 
ifen unb bie 3^t ber SBieberfebr iuriicf^. ©cbwanfenb unb 
Uut weinenb fam er ind engtifcbe fflalbcben unb fab bte met§en 
®rabmaCer^ wie bteid^e 6fe(ette bie gdtne Umlaubung bur^^ 
f4)neibem Vber er katte n\d)t ben SRutb/ tit (eere funfttge 
®(ib(ummerflatte tt^ !Oaterd in ber&bren ; — er lebnte ficb bCod 
an bte iwtitt ^pxamite, bte tin ^tvi bebecfte^ bad md)t burcb fet^ 
ne <Sd|)u(b geflorben tDar, bad mutterCicbe^^/ bad fcbon lange fKK 
ftanb tm Staube ber gerfaOenben Srufl. (Sr burfte^'' nid)t loei^ 
nen unb nicbt geloben ; fcbmet'denb, gebiicft unb fifwtv trug^ et 
ben ®(bmer) meiter* UebetaQ begegneten ibm Srtnnerungen bed 
9)er(u|led unb ber ®d)u(b — jebed fiinb toar eine^, bad bem 
IBater mit ber bocb etnbergetragenen ^ebrenlefe entgegen (tef — 
jebed ®e(aute fam cin^ einer Xobtenglodfe — jebe ®ruft loar etu 
®rob — jeber 3^iQtx wit%^, mt auf jener BnigKcben Ubr*V nur 
auf bie Ie|te »aterKdf)e ®tunbe«^ 



tot . . . fftr, regarded . . . at. «> Wk^tn, toftee, -«* fO »{e l^&tf et . . . bft9» 
fen, o Amo could he have ventured. ^ BttTitdlafftn, io leave. ^ 7%e teMit 
monumente like pale ekelOone piercing (btt(C^f<^tttibett) the green foHmge anmnd 
Aem (Umlattlbmtg). ^ Lit. the tnatherly, i.e.thatefMa moiher. *'' & dared 
not. IDfivfen, in this sense, is now of rare occurrence ; it generally and pro* 
perly denotes liberty or permueion granted by law or by some person : to be 
permitted, albMted. ^ Xtaqtn, to carry. ** Each child too* one (i. e. ciiic 
<5nnnening) tohieh with ite high raieed gleaningt ^^c^rcnlefe) ran to meet ito 
>btler(bcm93atetent0egettUef). ^^tiftn, to point. •^"IntheChAtaauRoyml 
at Versailles there was formerly a clock which would stand still as long as 
the king lived, indicating the last hour of his predecessor, and would only 
run when the next king died." This passage is quoted by the aufhM' firom 



Z)rttter Sbfc^nttt 101 

^eintid) tarn at\^. Xber md) funf bunfefn %a^en eoll 9teiie 
ttnb ^etn fe(^ttte er fid) |um S^^un^^ ^^ Saterd lurud unb 
fc^mac^tete/ tin turd) bte SrAlmge fetner S^eranterung )U tr6# 
(ten. Der aWcnfd)** fetert fcintn ©eKebten rfn f4)oitered *lDb# 
tenfefl/ wenn er frembe Kronen trodP net aid wenn er fetne oergte^ 
#et; unb ber fc^onfle tBbimen^ unb (E^preffenfrani, ben mtr on 
tbeure ®rabma(er ^angen fbmtn, ifl etn ^rud^tgeiotnbe aui giM 
ten *tb«ten. , 

Sr iDDfilf erfl 9{a(^td^ mtt fetner ®d^amr6tbe tn bte Xrauer« 
tool^nnng treten. %li er burd) bad 2Bd(bdf)en gtng, (lanb bte me(« 
0e ^^ramtbe bed t>ater(td)en ®ra6ed fc^auerbaft )mtfcben bem (e^ 
benbtgen 3n>^d/ >^te tm Q3(au bed retnen f)tmmeld bie graue^ 
2>ampfwDife etned {ufammengebrannten Sorfed fc^mtmmt (Sr 
iebnte bad jtnfenbe ^aupt an bte b^tte falte @au(e unb fonnte 
tiur bumpf unt fpracblod wetnen, unb tm bunfeln mtt SRartem 
angefuOten f)er}en^ n^ar letn Sebanfe ficbtbar* ${er flanb er 
»er(afen; fetne fanfte @ttmme fagte: ^SBetne nidft mebr!'' 
£etn Sl^aterber} terfcbmolji^'' unb fagte : tft>u btfl genug ge(hraft«^ 
^a^ [Raufcben^ ber SBtpfel fcbftn etn 3umen unb bte Dunfe(bett 
etn ^bgrunb. Dtefed fo Unmteberbringttiib^^ tm IBerfaifle lagers 
U ftcb n)i^ ^tn SReer mett um if^n, bad niemotd rucft unb ntemaid 

faat 

Snbltcb erbKcfte er nadj bem %M etner Xbrane etnen fanften 
®tem am ^tmmel/ ber miitt, wte bad ^uge etned bimmltfcben 
<S etfled/ amtfcben bte SBtpf el beretn bltcfte ; ta tarn tin metd^erev 



Sander's Travels, toL i. ** The hut hour tf hit father. The GemuuM 
frequently use an adjective where the English idiom requires a noun in the 
possessive. ^ Bmry arrived, i. e. at the place of his voluntary exile. 
M This whole passage is rendered thus : man eelebratea the fimerai tolemmUee 
ef those he knee (feitten @eiieMnt) much ntore properly (fc^dttcr), when he wipea 
the tears of others than u^ten he ^teds hie ouon, and the faireat flower and 
ej/press-^apUt, which we eon place on monuments dear to us ithtnxt ®ta%ini^ 
ltt),isafrmt^oreathqfgooddeeds. *^ Htft ffia^H, not iiU night. ^*Andm 
kis dismal heart fllled with agonies (mit 0T2artertt ottgrfuUten) no thmtght woe 
vieible. Compare note 31. " Serfd^meljeit, to mdt. »8 Th^ rustUng cf the 
Jtree4ope (bev SBi^fel) appeared to Atm an expression of anger (ettt ^fawn), 
and the darkneu around him an abyss. ^ HUs absohOe ureparaibieness of his 
loss (fo Uttn)tebfr]6ringli<l^t im SBerlufie) gathered about him (Tagette ftc^ urn 



/ 



109 Seutfd^el itftiui^ 

6(^itifr| in bte SSruft er ba(^ wn ben Sd^t bar fBefflmiiid^ 
ben ber Zct setrfffen f^atte^, unb nun fanf er (an^fam ouf bie 
Stniee unb bitcfte )um Stern ^tnauf unb fagte : t/D ^attr, IBo^ 
ter ! (unb bte SBe^mutb erbrucfte (an^e bte SHmme) t^ter Itegt 
betn armed ^nb an betnem Srabe unb fc^woret btr* Sa^retner^ 
frommer ®etfl^ idf merbe anberd »erben®^ ; ntmm mid) mteber 
vnl — 9id) Buntefl bu etn 3^4^ geben# ba$ bu mii^ d^^^ 
baft!" -**-'' 

& raufc^te urn tbn; — etne (audfame (BtftciU f(^(ttd®' bie 
3t»etge )uru(f unb fagte : r/3c^ b<^^ btd|^ deport unb f^effe wit* 
ber.'^ Sd war fetn IBater* 

Sa« aRtttetbtna in)tf<^en %th unb Si^^Iaf", bte ®4t»e|ler be6 
Zobei/ bte Ol^nmai^t batte tote etn ^efunber ttefer @d(^(ummer 
ibnt boB Seben wt'eber befd^rt^ unb er mar bent Xobe tDteber ent^ 
gangen**. (Suter abater ! unb f^ttt ber Xob^ bt(^ in ben ®(an} 
bet iivetten SBeit getragen^ betn ^r) iiatte nid^t frober gtttem 
unb fttget iiberftremen tbtmm, ali in btefer Xuferftebungtottnute/ 
»o^ betn i»om fd^&rfften 6i^mer)e umge&nberter Sobn mtt bem 
beffem on betned fanf unb bit Me f(bihtfte {)o{jitung eineft SBaterft 
itt^er brac^te ! — 

Vber^ inbem ber Sorbang btefer fnr^ Scene faOt fo frag* 
id) cud), geltebte iunge Sefer: bftbt tbr &tem, benen tbr b{e 
ff^onfte f)offnmtg ncd^ nt(i(^tgegeben b^bt? bann erinnere id^ 
tttdf iDte etn ©emtflfen baran, baf etnmal etn Tag fommen tDtrb^ 
«»e tbr fetnen Xroft b«it^ nnb mo t'br audruft: ,^d9 1 fie Mm 



i!^) far mdwide^Hkt a weawhidi never me»€i and never fato ^RtttHfoi, 
io tear, break. *^ Sd^ t9erbe anberS tDerben, / will dunge, reteiee me again 
(ttimm nt^ Mtrbtt an). «> 3w^<^<|lafi(n, to ftend bodfc. ** T%e medmm 
•iaU (b«4 ^Httdbitt^. lit. means that which is neither one nor the other of 
two things) between death and de^p, ^e. ** And he had eeeaped (»«r ctl« 
(ongcn) deatii again. ** And if death had transferred thee uUo the eplendeur 
ef the other world, % heart could not have trembled more josffaUy (f^attt nid^t 
fr9l^ Sittcttt f^nncn) 4rc. " JH which (»o) thy eon, changed by the deepeet 
e^fUietkm (oom f<b^rfflcit @<^merte um^tlnUxt), with hie .better (heart) leaned 
(eank) againet thine (mtt ban beffent «tt beitteS fanf), and again brought ^lee 
the faerett hope 1^ a father. ^^ 0,then,Ijmtyouinmind,likeacon$eienee{t^t 
tin ^tmfftn) ; batan, lit. qfthie^ cftkiefaet, ii not tmiMlated. 



mm «tt mdftcn gttiiit, abt r t<^ M fie ol^ite f)effta|iK fli|9b(8lr 
nut t4^ iNit t^ ir(}tar (Sit^ari V^ 



a. J)tf gifem 

irSBp {{I tenn tie SOtarte^ ttnfer jtitib?^ fr«9te bet Sttlir* 
ff@te fptelt braugen auf bent grunen 9(a(e/" atttmortete Me 
3Slutttt, tftait t^m ®D^ne unferd 9ladihat%.*' — MX>a# (ie fi4^ mir 
mi)t 9er(attfen^'' fagte bet Skater befor9t; rf(te fmb ttnbefeiM 
nen.'' ' . /, ♦ * 

. X)te 9)^uttet fab nad^ ben ftfetnen unb brarf^te tbnen ibr 9Mf 
jfevhxoh, tf& ift bet§/' fagte ber Surfdb^; unb ba# fletne 
i;^ ^/JLSRabd^en tangte bwwia n«^^ ten Stttfi^en. wSetb nur wxfU^ * . 
^ * ^tty, Rtiibev fpra%*bte SRutter ; #f(auft nt<<>t }u writ ©cm f)«M ^y-.^^ , 
fe/ ober in ben Salb btnetn 3 i&j unb ber IBater geben auf9 9eCb 
^tnaud." X)er iunge ^nbred^antmortete: t^Q, frib obne Gorge, 
benn wx bem ^a(Ce ftird^ten mtr und^ ; wtr Uriben' bter brim 
f)aufe ft|en^ wo 9)^enfd)en tn ber IRabe ftnb.'' 

Dte Gutter gtng unb fam hoih mi bem IBater wteber (^auf* 
®te oerfc^(o{ren^ t'bre SSobnung unb wanbten (id) nac^ bem %tU 
tt, urn*' nad) ben j^ned^ten unb gugletd^ auf ber SBiefe nac^ ber 
{)euernte in febn^* 3bt ^aud lag auf etner Hetnen 9runen SCn* 
bobe^ oon einem )ter(td^en Starfete umgeben, we(<i^ed au<i^ tbren ' 
^ruc^t^ unb Sjumengarten umf(i^(b§® ; ba§ X)orf gog fi<i^* etwa# 
ttefer btnunter^ unb jenfeit^ erbob f«d)^ bad grafitd^e @(l(^(o9* 
tDifarttn batte ocn ber ^errfd^aft l^% grpfje ®ut gepad^tet unb 
lebte mtt friner ^rau unb frinem etnstgen fitnbe oergnugt; benn 



8. 
* / Aofw <ftcj^ teiff luif go wtray^ get Im€. p ^an^tt Begierig na(|, cogcrfy 
9irU^d oat Her hand oSttr^ i. e. Mtptd hendfto. * J9e eatOioiM, / 6eg «/yiNi 
(nur). * <Stc^ oor ttma^ fitrc^tett, to 6e a/roirf o/ony tAuig. * Sir Mctben, tot 
totfl remain ; in bn SflCi^e, near by, • 93erf(^f ieWr to Uxk up ;• wanbten (from 
wenben) ftc^ ^^<ii» turned towards. ^ Urn $H fe^rn nac^, in order to look after, 
^ Umf(^(te§en, to «ncto9«. • 3og ft(^ (jie^en), extended ; etnxtd Hefer ^nnnter, 
tonuwhat further doom. ^ (gic^ er^eben, to rice. ^* Segte ia^r(i<|i Mtriiff, toui 
ttp MmuCAtng MMry |^r. » ^ie ^tt0 jt(bt . . . {tt tonrben, <&e pro^pecl <|f 6ccomJRf ; 



er (egte jaHi^ )uritdP^ unb (^atte bte «u«rM^t", burc^ T^it^feit 
em vetmogenber 9)?ann lu voetttn, ba tier Soben ergtebtg tDor 
tinb ber ®raf tftn ntd^t brticfte. -*•' * - 

Snbem er mtt fetner ^rau nad^ feineit ^elbem giitg/ fi^ute er 
fro^tdf^ UQ) ftd^^ unb fa^te : ^ Iffite t(l bod^ btefe Se^etib tter fo • 
^ait) anberd^^ ^BngtUC/ ate btejentge/ tn ber wir fonfl woj^irteit^ ^ * . 
4)ter tfl ed fo grun/ bad gan^e Sorf prangt »on btd^tgebrangten 
}Db(lbaumen/ ber ^oben t(l i^oQ fd^oner Srduter unb Stumen^ 
aOe 4i)aufer fmb freunbltd^ unb retnltc^/ bte (Suimotner tDo|(Sa« 
benb, (a mtr biinft^^ bte SBcitber (ter finb fd^oner unb ber ^m^ 
met btauer, unb fo toett nur bad 3(uge retc^t ftet)t man fetne ^^i^/J 
unb greube an^^ ber fretgebtgen Watur," ""Z^*^. 

rf®o »ie man nur^V fagle SSrtgttte, wbort jenfcft be* Stuffed 
ijl, fo beftnbet man jld^ mte auf etner anbern Srbe — ailed fo 
traung xint bi'trr ; jeber iRetfenbe be^aitptet aber and), bag unfer 
Sorf mett nnt brett in ber SRunbe" bad fd^onfle fet." r • 

i#95id auf^® jenen- tannengrunb/' ermteberte ber SO^ann; 
f/fd^au etnmal bortlj^tn surudP, mte fdf^war) unb traurtg ber abgele^ 
gene gledf in ber ganjcn.^ei^ni^'Umgebung liegt: Winter be« 
bunffen lannenbaumen bte rau^g^'^utte, bie oerfaQenen ®tat 
le, ber fd^wermiiti^tg oortiberfliegenbe %ad^*'' 

rrSd til toafjv," fagte tic %tau, inbem fSeiht fliO flanben, r/fo 
oft man jtd^ jenem ^(a^e nur nal^ert^^ mirb man traurtg unb 
Bedngiligt/ man meig felbfl ntd^t marunu SBer nur bte SRenfd^en 
eigent(td) fetn mogen^^/ tit bort mo^nen, unb toarum fte ftd^ bod^ 
nur fo oon ^Sen in ber ©emeinbe entfernt tfalUn, ate menu fte 
fetn guted ©emiffen ^^attcn." * -.* ...v . .. 

f#3(rmed ©eftnbel/' ermieberte ber junge ^adfttt, tttem JCn* . 

fdbetne nad^^^ ^i^euMVOolt, tit in . ber gerne rauPen unb bftrii* 

I 
. , • -r 

Gr. p. 474. ^ ®o gatt} (fxihtx9, aU biejenige, «o adirdy different from that : 

fonfl, formerly. ^* Yea, it seems to me, the woods here are fairer, ^, - 

^» ^ie^t man fetne ^Vi^ unb $reube an, one is ddightedoTulnjoiced in hehoiding 

1Mb hcwmJtiful nature. ^* But as soon as you getjon the ether side of tiuxt river, , 

you find yourself (lit. one finds Mmse^, as it were (mte). ^^ ^ett unb btett 

tn ber 9iunbe, far and wide around. ^^ $id auf, except. ^> As often as one 

does hut approach that place, ^ I wonder who ^ose people can be ; unh toatvm 

€e fic^ bD^ nut fo entfetnt i^alten, and v)ky they keep themsdves thus aloof. 



j i-i ^^y^^ ' ^ 19' i^'*'^^ 

9en tinb Her trfeSetc^ tJbrcit ®d^ltt|^fwtnf ef ^oen. !Rt4 vnmf 
tert nur^/ baf (te ditabtge 4>errf(j(^aft (te butbef 

»/Sd fonnen auc^ loot)!^/' fagte bte gfrau wetd^miit^tdf >f«rme 
Ceute feiH/ bte ftcb if^rer ^rmut^ fd^amen ; benn^ man faim tt^eit 
to(^ eben vx&iX% Sofed nacftfadeti ; nttr tfl ed bebenfUcft^ baf fw 
fid^ ntd^t 2ur fttrd)e balten^^ unb man au<lb etgentltc^ ntd^t ttcifr 
iDODDn fie (eben; benn bet fletne Garten, ber noc^ ba)u^ gani 
tt)u{l 2u (tegen fd^etnt/ famt fie unm09(td^ erna^reu/ unb 9^1^ 
laben fte nx^X,** 

r«sa3et# ber (tebe ®0tt^^'' fitlftr SRarttn fbvt^, tnbem fie wetter 

J iffC 3^3^' "***** P^ ^!ten mo9en ; ftmmt bo4^ wxisi fetn SWenW* 
^^ jfV^ jtt t>nen ; benn ber Ort, tt>o fie wobnen, ifl fa n>te oerbannt unb 
^u t*^^^J xwbey t, fo bag aud^^ bte 9orwt(tdflen Surfd^en ftct^ vxiiX \ivx%u 
trauen." <^.i%.w^A 

Stefed ®efpra(ft fe^ten fie fort/ tnbem fie fid^ tn baS %i^ 
loanbten. 3rne fmflere (Segenb, 9on tDeld^er fie fpracf^en/ lag 
abfettd i^om Sorfe* 3n etner IBertte^ng/ loelc^e Zannen mn# i 
gaben^^ getgte (id) etne $utte unb 9erj[iAtebette fafl jertriimmer*'^'^*^^' 
/c *v/)l^ SBirrtfdjaft^geboube 5 nur felten fab man atau^ bort auf* vv.*. * 
V *" (ietgen^^ noc^ feUener murbe^ man STOenfd^en gewobr^ s jeju* 
wetten batten IReugtertge^/ bte ftc^ etwad naber 9ewa9t^/ ouf 
ber Q3anf oor ber ^ViXiz etntge ^\&^\\&it SBetber tn )er(ump< 
tern Stnjuge wabrgenommen^z auf beren ®(!()ODfe^^ eben fo ba{f« 
Hd)e unb fd^mu^tge ftinber ftc^ maliten ; fd^marte $unbe (tefen 
^ ^ 9or bem fReotere ; tn Stbenbflunben gtng mobP® etn ungelfeurer 
Y^^^*^^ SKann, ben Ktemanb fannte, fiber ben ©teg bed SJad^ed unb 

^i IDem ^nft^etne na(^^ to off ^^ppearonee. >> For t0 iDunbert mill mit, /oi^y 
toonder, am turprii^ls Gr. p. 158, obs. B. ^ They mmf ptrhapt. ^ For 
after all (bod^), one canH aay any thing bad of them exactly (eben). >* Thai 
they do not adhere to {attend) the church ; unb matt au(^ etgentUd^ ttt(^t »»e{f, .. 

and (fAof) one does not really know. ^^ 9lo(^ hapi, beeidee {being emaB), 
/ •f God knows, ^ ^ortfa^ren, to continue, >> For (bO(^ au(|) no Auitum being 

comes near them. ^ Even ; ft(^ ni(^t ^tn({etranen, do not venture to go there, 
^^ Which was surrounded by frs. '^ $afi lertrummetten, almost tn ntuM. 
To be rendered after lIBirt^fi^aftiSgebSnbe. " ^ort anffleigen, rieing there 
(flee p. 44, note 4). ^ @en)a^r aeirben or tt>a^nte^men, to perceive, see. 
»* Curious persons. ^* Supply ^atttti, had ventured. *^ Upon whose tape 
equaUy (eben fo) ugbf and dirty dtUdren were rofling (fl(^ tt)AI}ten). ^ ^(tng 

5* I 




106 Oftttfi^ed eefeftitift. 

«cdor fUb^ at hie ^utte l^mrtn; bamt fa| man tn ber g f iwd gg m g 
' ' / \^J^ 9etfd)tet)ene ®eflaben nne ®d)atttn urn tin {aiib(t<M %tutt 
^aen^* Differ ®ruitb, bit Xaitnen mtb bte oerfoOeiie ^uttt 
iad)ten wtrf(t(Jb^^ tn brr ^itern $riinen Sanbfit^aft gegen bte 
iDet#en f)aufer bet Sorfied nnb gegen ba6 pWu^dse neve ®d^# 
brn fonberbarflen ^ibftid). -^tfr'^ 

2>te betten Jttnber batten )e|t bte griicbte ^ene^rt. @te ver* 
fMen barauf ^ tn bte 3&ttU m (aufen/ unb bte Hetne bebenbe 
SRarie qtmann bem (angfameren 3(nbred tmmer ben fSorfprims 
ob**. „&oi^ti Wne^^n^H^ riff enMw^ btefer cuid; ,^aber 
la0 ed lind etnmal tn bte fflf ttc** i>erfn(ben; bann woHen wtr 
fe^eii^ »er gewtnnt!" — f,^it bu tmttft/' fagte bte ftletne/ »#mir 
na<b bem ©trome burfeas wtr ntit^t^ (aufnt.^' — n^tm," ermfeber* 
te Unbred/ r^aber bort auf jlenem f)U9f( flebt ber griyge Stm^ 
bourn/ etne SKertelflunbe Don bter ; idf laufe bter Itnfd urn ben 
Xonnengrunb eorbet^^ tu fannfl rec^t^ tn tai S^lb btnetn ren< 
mm, ta$ totr nubt eber ate eben infommen fommen^^ fo feben 
wtr bonn^ wer ber 98e(le tft" -< 

f,®ut^/* fogte SRarte unb fmg f(bon an )u (aufen^ r/fo bt'nbem 
wtr und auc^ ntcbt oitf bemfetben f8dt§t, nnb ber !Bater fagt ya, 
e§ fei^ pnm ^iigel btnauf gletd^ wet't ob man bte^fettd, ob man 
(enfetti ber 3id^unerwobnund ^^t" Snbred war fdbon iwran^^ 
gefprungen^^ unb SSarte, bte ftcb recbtd wanbtf> fab tbn nt<4t 
md^r. if(Sv i# etgentftd) tumm/* fagte fte in ftd^ fe(bfl ; reborn 
sc^ tnrfte nur ben SO^utb faffen*^ fiber ben ©teg bet ber ^iUt 

hXeA-^ 

tt)0^(, 9omaim€9 Ufould go, ** SBevIor fi(b/ lit. Uui UmMtlft i. e. duappeand^ 
ftvm valieten. ^ ®i(| verf^tebrne €>c^Itett . . . beioegtn, diffhraa Jbrmt 
/K<^ff <lit- moomir) liJte thadea around a rural firt. *^ SUai^tctt tti(Si(b . . . 
ben fonberbavfleit 9l(fli(b, rM% fortMd the gfrangest coniraMt wUh (segcn) the 
tohUehtmset of the village and gorgfous new eatUe in tke Hvehf green landteape 
(^onbf^aft). ^ J\ey kU upon the thought of running a race (intfe SSdte |1t 
lottftn). «s (&tmana {^tmmntn) immtx ben iBorf^tung ab, ahoaye gat the 
atari qf, ^ 3n bie S^titt, for eome diatanee. ^ ^iirfen Xoit tti(^t toe mutt 
not. ^Ivfillrun here to the kfl (linU) around the fir ground. *^ So OM 
(baf ) loe ahaU not meet (jufammen fommen) until we are at the top (nii^t eber 
«U oben); fo fe^en toit bonn, thue we thall eu then. *^ Very well. *» J%ai U 
U (e9 fei) equally far (gtei<b titit) to Oe hOl-top (ben «gftgel ^nottf). ^ SBvt' 
anf^rtngen, to atari ahead. " JFbr / need only (biiffte mtr) lafo comage to 



Sfitter %hid^nitt. IfT 

vorbei itiik tr&bcn wteber iibet ben t)»f l^auS )tt (oiifnt/ fb 
{ame^^ id) gtmii vitl fr&ber an./' &6)tn flaitb fie 9or tciii Sa# 
<^e unb bem "Zanttai^deL n&tU td^? SRetn, el tfl bo^ iff 
fc^recfUc(^/' fogte fie. 

Sin Hetne^ loetfel Dfinbc^ flanb jenfetti unb beflte oiiS Se& 
fcelfraften^^. 3m i£rf<^re(fen^ fam bal Ibter ifyc mte etn Uiu 
^^mtv «or^/ iinb fie fpraitg ^urucf. nO wei^ I*' fagte fie, ffttun 
tfl ber Sun^e wett ooraul^, lool^renb td^ f^ter flebe unb uberlege.'' 
2>al i^ftnbd^en bettte tmmer fott^% unb ba fie el genauer be« 
ttac(^tete, fam el tbr ni^^ mebr fiiril^terKd^, fonbem tm (Begen^ 
tbet( Qoni atterttebfl oor;, el batte etn totbel 4>ifli'anb um^ mtt 
ciner slanjenben Battle, unb fo mt^ el^ben ftoyf bob^ unb fu^ 
cm SeOen fd)uttHtt, erflan^^ ItTe^^eae Au#erfl (tebK<4. rfOK/ 
el wtfinur jeieogtjetn^!" nef bie fteine iSlmt; idi^ vtnnt, 
lial idl^ fann^^ vmh bin fc^ned, fcbneO fenfetti mittitv btnaul^;^' ''^-^ 
4ie fonnen mtd|^ bod^ eben m(^t^(et<b 9on ber Srte auffreffen** !'' 
®0mtt fprangbctl m untere mutbt<^ c fttnb auf ben 6teg/ rafd^ an ^' 
tern fletnen i^unte voruber^^ ber fKB warb unb ftd^ an fie' ^ 
fdlKuetd^elte^ ; unb nun flanb fie tm ®ninbe, unb runb umber 
«erbecften bte fd^arien Xannen bte Stulfic^t nad^ tbrem e(ter({# 
i^en f)aufe unb ber ubrtgen Sanbfc^ft. 

Xber mte mar fie i^ermunbert! Der hmttefte, frobUcbfle 8(u« 
tnendartenumgab fie, tn melcbem Xulpeu/ SKofen unb 8t(ten mit 
ten berrftd^flen ^arben (eucbteten ; b(aue unb golbrotbe Bdymttf 
terftnge mtegten fic^ in ben Siutben ; in Aaftgen aul gUnjenbem 
Drabte btngen an tm @palteren meifarbtge QSbgei, bte b^nritc^ 
&eber fangen, unb Amber tn met^en fur)en 9lb(f<ben mtt gelotf* 
ten getben ^aaren unb btauen Xugen fprangen umber; etmse 
* I ■ I ■■■■«■■■ 

rttn (px lottfcn) over the foot-bridge past the cottage (ftbtt bea ©teg Ui ber 
^fitte wxUi) <md on the other tide (britben) again over the yard (fiber ben <&of 
|inatt«). M ^nfontmett, to arrvoe. » ^uS lgetbe« J^rftfTen, wOh all iU might. 
•* In her fright. " SBorfommen, to appear. *« SBJeit ootatt9, far in advance 
of me. ft7 JCept barfang^ inceeeanUy. ^ ^(ttte . . . Utit, had about (ite neck). 
#* @o n>ie, to&«n, a«. *^ J^tU% to raiee. *^ (Srflingen, to reaound; fiu^erfi 
(iebttib/ moet auseeUy. ** Iit.% on/y voaxde to be ventured^ i. e. if onfy requireM 
eourage. «* ^« Aartf oa / can. «« Sfenfett^ tt>tcbet ^tnatt«, out at the other end. 
** They wm^ be aide to eat me up (boc^ eben ni^H-^uffreffen; eoaU cf a eudden^ 
J imagine (gleli^ wn ber ^rbe). ♦• 9tc^ aiTT .^' i?orftbcr, A«#i% by. '^ <5t<b 



108 Deutfc^e^ SefebiK^. 

fpte(ten mit f (etttett Sammeni/ anbere fiitterten bte fBoge^ ober 
fammeUen SBdimen unb fd)enften {te etnanber; anbere loteber 
Qgen fttrfc^it/ SQ3etntrauben unb rdtb(t<i^e ^prtfofen. ftetne 
^utte war }u fel^n®% aber wo^I flanb etn grofed fd^oned 4><^ud 
mit e(erner Z\)uv unb er^abene m g5ttbip ery^ (eud^tenb tn bei^^Ji*^ 
SRt'tte bed Staumed. 3Rarie"£ar»or ^rj^aunen ouger fiift'® unb ^l;^ 
n)u§te ftd^^ ntd^^t }u ftnben. Da fie aber ntd^t b(6be mar/ ging fie 
d(et(^ ium erflen fttnbe/ retc^te i(^m bte f)anb unb bof ^ it)m ^nten 
Xag. 

»#ftomm(l bU/ und auc^ etnma( ju befud^en ?" fagte bad g(am 
genbe Ainb ; trid) ^ahe btc^ braufen rennen unb fprtngen fe^n; 
aber ©or unferm ^iinbc^en ftofl tu hid) gefurdjtet" — rrSo feib 
t'br wo^P^ fetne 3^9^""^'^ »"^ ©pt^buben/' fctgte 9Rarte, f/»ie 
Hnbred immer fprtd^t ? O freiKc^ tft ber nur bumm'^ unb rebet 
»tel in ben Xag btnetn." — wSSIetb' nur bei unV fagte bte »um 
berbare fttetne, „ed foB btr fc^on gefaflen'*/' — r/8(ber »tr tau* 
fen fa tn bte SBette.'^ — tr^n tbm f ommfl bu not^ frub genug 
surucf. Da ntmm unb t§ !" S)?arte a$ unb fanb bte ^rud^te fo 
fiig, wte fie nod^ fetne gefd^medft batte/ unb Unbred/ ber SQettlauf 
unb bad !Berbot tbrer SItern toaren gdnjltd) vergefTen. 

Sine groge ^rau tn glangenbem ftletbe trat ber^u^^ unb fragte 
nadb bent fremben fttnbe* r#®d)bnfte Same/' fagte SRarie, ttton 
ungefdbr btn td^ beretn9e(aufen''^ unb ba nooOen fie mtd^ l^itt btf ^ 
balten." — „2)tt wti%t, Setina/^ fagte bte ©c^one^ ,,ba# ed tbr 
nur furge ^eit ertaubt tfl ; aud) b&ttefl bu mtd^ erfl fragen fot 
ten"/' — „34^ bad^te/' fagte ta^ glangenbe Stub, ^^tDetl fie bot^ 
fdb^n uber bte SriidFe gelaffen wat, fonnte tdb ed tt^un; audb bft' 
ben''^ lotr fte ja oft tm ^etbe (aufen febn, unb bu b^f^ btc^ fetber 



on fie f^mti^tUt, faummgly flattered htr. •> Wcu to he teen j tAtt IDOl^I 
flanb, but, en the contrary, there etood. •* @r^a(enem SBtlbtoetf, emboeemente, 
"" SBo( @Tflaunen auf er ftd^, lost in amazement ; unb tt)U0te ftci^ nt(^t jn finben, 
jicn«0 no< toAot to make qf ihie. ^^ Bid her, from bi^. *" @0 fdb i^V looH 
oimI ore you then. ^ 3ft ber nur bnntnt, he i» but a dunce ; in ben %a^ ^ineilt 
reben, to talk at random, nonsense. ">* (S9 foQ bit f(^n gefaHen, you toiff tii»- 
doubtedly be pleased. ">* Came up. ''* 133on ungef5|r, 6y m€re chance have I 
come in here, t* «^&ttefi bu foQen, you should have. "^ ^u^ ^aben tti( fie ia 
eft . . . lanfen fel^en, and, as you wsU know ( ja), «ot Aovt ^iften seen her nmnmg 



Drifter Sbfi^tiitt 100 

Uer t^r muntered ffiefen qcfveuf^i wtrt fie m^ to^ friilb a^uttg 
©erlaffen muffcii." — ,,lRetn, t<4 »tfl ^ier bWben/' fogte 9Rarte/ 
//benn tier tfl ed fd^on 3 aud^ ftnbe td^ l^ter ta^ Mle ®pte(ieug 
mtb ba)u Srbbeeren unb Jttrf<i(^en; brauSen tfl ed ntd^t fo ^err« 

2)te 3D(bbef(etbete ^rau entfentte ftc^ (ai^etnb, unb otele 90it 
ben ftinbem ^prcjft^tn je(t ttm bte fro^itd^e 90>}arte mit Sac(^ (er^ 
nedften fie unb ermunterten fie )u Xonien; anbere brac^ten t(t 
iammtv ober tDunberbared ©ptel^erat^ ; anbere mad^ten auf 3tt< 
fhumenten SRufif unb fangen ba}u* Xm (sebflen aber (^ielt fie 
fi(^ in ber ®efp{e(tnn^/ bte t(rr }uerfl entde^en gegangen war, 
benn fie war bte freunb(t(ftfle unb (olbfeCt^fle von aflen. Dte 
Heine SRarie rtef etnmal iiber bad anbere^^ : f/3(^ wtfl tmmer bei 
eu(^ bletbeu/ unb ttr foKt metne ®d^weflem fetn/' woritber^ afle 
fttnber (ad^ten unb fie umarmten. 

/^3e|t woQen wtr etn fc^oned Spiel nta(^/' fagte 3^^^* 
6ie (tef etCtg tn ben ^atafl unb tarn mit etnem golbenen @ifid}t 
teld^en luritdP, in u^e(d)em fic^ dlanjenber Samenflaub befanb^* 
®te fa§te binein mtt ben fleinen ^tngern^ unb ftreute etntge 
Jtomer ouf ben grunen ^oben. SUdbatb fab man bad ®rad wie 
tn SBogen raufcben/ unb nadb wenigen ^ugenbUcfen fd^tuden"* 
d(an}enbe Stofengebufc^e and ber dvte, wu<ibfnt id)ntU empor** 
unb entfatteten fi<ft pCo^Itdb/ inbem ber fiifefle SBoMgeruc^ ben 
Staum erfuQte. %ud) tD^arie fa§te von bent ®taube^/ unb M 
fie tbn audgeftreut bcttte, taud)ten^® wet^ Ctlien unb bte bunteflen 
IRelfen bert>or®^ 9(uf etnen 2Btnf 3^^"*'^ ©erfdbwanben®* bie 
fBbimen wteber unb anbere erfd)tenen"'an tbrer SteOe* 



about, ^e, ^ And you hant ofttn jfouraelf bun ddigMed with her jprJfUK- 
IMM cf demeanour (ntuntrf 8 SBefen) ; ai any rate (bO(^}, «A« will be obHged to 
leave u» quite soon enough (frii^ gtnitg). ^ But the was fondest of the society 
of her playmate, lit. she adhered to her most wiUinghf (am Itebflnt), v^ first 
had gone to meet her (entgegett gegangtn tear). *^ @inmat ubet ba8 anbetc, 
again and again. ^^ At which. ^^ <St(^ tefattb, there was. ^ She took hold 
of {the pollen) within (fa^tc ^tnetii) toilh her little fingers. " S^Itiflen att« btt 
^bt, sprouted, sprung up out of the ground. ^* @m^orW(ti^fen, to grow i^ 
•^ 7Wk some of the pollen. " .^er»ortaiic^en, to emerge, come forth, ^ 33tr« 
fc^totnben; to vanUh. '» (?rf(i^etnftt, to appear. 



fSittiet fHbi^niit* 



1. 9ii(ijitt Dom Ztitt^, 

Die SBunbe hvttmt; tie hMi)tn Stp^ett itbm* — * 
3d^ fubr^ an memed ^ergend mattfrm @4(a0e^ 
f)ter (left* id) an ten OTarfen metner ^lage, — 
®ott/ iDte bu xoiUft I Sir (^al)^ i^^ niic^ ergebem 

93{eC gofb'ne SSilber fa^ td^ urn mid^ fd^ioeben; 
Sad f^^one 'Iraumbifb wirb jur* ^obtenHage, — 
fSRuii^ I ^tttf) I — ^a^ id) fo treu im ^er^en trage, 
Sad mn^ \a bod^^ bort etotg mit mir (eben ! -^ 

Unb wad id^ ^ter att ^etttdttmm^ erfannte/ 
SBofur id) rafd) unb )ugenb(t<i^ entbrannte^^ 
&b ic^^d nun ^reiMt ob {d)*d Siebe namtt': 

XU {{(^ten ®era)>b feb^ id^'d wt mir (leben; — * 
Unb wie bie @inne^ (angfam mir i^rgeben, 
%fi§t mic^ ein pm^ lu mDrgenrotben f)Dben« 



1. 

^ Thu Bonnet has naually appended to its title " Farewell to life :" 
"When, severely wounded, I was lying in a forest, helpless and in expecta- 
tion of death." ^ ^n meine9 $er)en8 matterm ®(^Iag, by the fainier beating 
qfmy heart. ' SBirb luv, becomes, js changed into. * ^a0 muf ia boc^, that 
eurdy must; bDit, yonder, i. e. m ano£A«r world, beyond the grave. * ^U ^tU 
ligt^um, a« sacred. The more common signification of the word is Manehuh 
ry, * For tohuh (toofuv) / glanoed toUh youUhful and impatient ardour, lit 
impatiently and yoiUhfvMy. '' Supply obet, or: whether I named it Kberty or 
{lohether I named it) love. • Unb loie hit ©iiine . . . mir, as my uneee. 



fBittttt Ulfi^niti. Ul 

8« 9fn belt Unf{cl^tb«reit* 
!Du, ben mtr fuc^en ouf fo fbiilem fiSe^en^ 



iJ Qtfchent ^- * "- - -^ * 



^^ r 



Du l^aft betn Mltg Sunfe( ein(l oertaffen ^ - . \J 

Uitb tratefl ftct^tbar betnem IBoIf entgedett^ v w ; . 

' AJUi,JLc4^^ f&fed ^et^betn St(b ftd^ etniu^rogeii*, 
' ' X)ie fflorte beme« ORunbe* oufiufaffen ! 

O feltg/ btV an betnem 9Ra((e fa§en ! 

O feltg, ber an betner Srufl geiegen ! 

Tfxum »ar ed and) fetn fe(tfame« Sefiifle', 
SSenn ^ii^tt o^ne B^bf i»bm Sanbe iHe#en*/ 
S^enn &^re fampften an ber fern(len jt&(le/ 

Kur um'' on betnem (Brabe no4 iu beten^ 

Unb um in frommer Snbninfl ttod^ 2U fuffen >»^ /r ^iJ/. 

©te ^^etl'ge Srbe/ bie betn Jug betreten'. 

8. ©et ?){mmeC etn 93rtef. 

Der {)tmme( tft tn ®otted $anb gd^aUen, 
Stn groger Srief oon a}urb(auem ®runbe/ 
!Der fetne ^arbe bte(t^ bt« btefe ®tunbe, 
Unb btd an^ ber S3e(t Snbe (le »trb talten* 

*" 3n btefem grof en SSriefe tflt ent^aften t/«: " ♦- ' ' ^ ' 
, ,^ 1^ >y /.\ "^i ®ebetmntf[ »otte ©d^rift au« ®otte^ SRunbe; 

Wttetn^ bte Sonne i(l barauf bad runbe 
> ®(an}fte^e(/ bad ben IBrtef ntd^t (a§t entfalten^. 

s. 

r 

> The relatiTe (ben) of the fint line belongs abo to the fleeond : whom tajljk 
HMthing thoughU we do not comprehend. * Xxatt^ entgrgett, didgt go to wwds 
* ®i(^ eitt|tt^r&getl, to imprtnf upon one's mind. * Thoee who. The •ntees* 
dent and the relative are in German often merged into one word ; to in tha 
next line Ux is lor berjenigc, totl^tt, he who ; an Uintc ®tu^ gclcgcn, ieaned 
agamet thy boeom, referring to St. John. " And thtrtfore U woe no tirang9 
dsnrt Md fancy). * IBom Sanbe flo^en, to ut uM. ^ Um }tt Iftetcn, m ordtt 
topray^- * Supply ^atttt had trodden, walked upon. 



112 Deutfd)ed Sefebud^. 

SSenn nun bte ^ad)t tai ®tege( ntmmt^ oem Sneft^ 
Dann heft bad %u^t bort in taufenb 3^9^" 
Wtd&td ate® aur cine grogc ^icro9l9pJe: 

®ott tfl bte Steb'/ unb Stebe fann ntc^t {fi^en ! 
IRic^td aid bted SS^ort/ boc^ bad t>on fold^er Xtefe, 
Saff Dttemanb ed audk^en fann }ur ©nugen''. 



4. aRufif. 

3(i& btn etn Sngel, SRcnfc^^enf inb, bad wiffe^ 5 
SRetn 3(uge(paar flmgt tn bem 9)?orgen(t4)te/ 
Sen grunen ^a(b erfteut metn %n^c^td)U\ 
S>a^ SRad^tigaOenc^or gtbt fetne ®ru0e. 

fflem ic^ ber ©terWtc^en^ bte Stppe fujfe/ 
Sem^ tont bte %eCt etn 90tt(td)ed ©ebtc^te y 
^alti, Saffer, ^etb unb iuft fprtd)t t'^m ©efc^td^te, 
3m f)er)en nnnen ^arabtefed^uffe. 



3. 

^ ^(t ftine 9<tvlbe l^ieU, which k^ its colour. > iBid ati, ^ or <o, !■ stronger 
than the simple hU* ^ Bvt. The German language has three conjunctions 
'which are rendered in English by but; viz. ^i£t,MfinjjaiQ^ fi>nhfrn> „^Ut 
denotes the limitation of an antecedent by the consequent in the most inde^ 
finite way, and only implies that the consequent is different from what i» 
comprehended in the antecedent, e. g. er fpti^t beutf^, abet ttt(^t gctaufig, 
he speaks German, but not fluently. ^Uettt, on the other hand, expresses a 
decided negation of what might be inferred from the antecedent, [as in 
this case a negation of the possibility of deciphering the contents of the 
letter, which might be inferred from the preceding sentence.] ©Ottbent is 
only employee^ after a negation in the antecedent." — Becker. See also 
Gr. p. 18. * Which does not let the letter he unfolded. ^ 3d pers. sing. pres. 
ind. of nt^mcn ; lieft the same, from tcfeti. • 9^i(^t« al«, noithmg hut. ' 3lW 
®nii0en, mfficientiy, to satutfactUm. 

4. 
> My countenance gladdens the green wood. The inversion of this sen- 
tence would in English only be possible by making the verb passive : ike 
green wood it gladdened by my countenance. » SBftn bcr %ttti>\i^txi, lit to 
wiwm of mortcUsy i. e. to whatsoever mortal ' ?&em is the correlative o| 



Sterter Sbfi^nttt US 

Die ew'se iiehe, meU^t nte oer9angell^ 
Srfd^etnt ti^m tm Xnump^ auf aOen SBogett; /y 
€r nimmt ben Xonen iftre bunfle ?)ufle.* ^**^^ 

S)a re^t ftd), fd^Ugt tn 3ube( auf Me ®ttfle*, 
3ur f|)ternben ®(onc imrb ber^^tmmettbodeit : 
Ser iCtunf ne' ^ort load aOe Sngel fangen. 



f^(^ 5. De« 8tf*er« DauS*. 

®etn |)aud Iftat bet ^id^tt gebattt/ 
Sd ile^et btd)t an^ ben SBeOen ; 
3n bet blauen ^(ut^ ftd^'d befc^aut^ ^ -^ 
SU fprad^' ed': wet fann mii) faOen? 

Die SRauem, bte* Ttnb fo btd^t 
IBod Rtxn unb SBein ftnb bie 9taume; 
&^ itttert ba« ®Dnnen(id^t 
^etruntet burd^ SUtt^enbaume. 



toem: to Mm fhiwnid U at (lit. 9omd$) a god-Kkepoem (eitt gSttlif^d 9t» 
H^ti). * Sapply ifl, lit toMeh neoer kaa faiUd, i. e. ahoayt is tmeftongmf . 
*He dwetU the tonea (nimmt httt X^ntn) qf their dark veil, i. e. Ac 
penetrateB into their rign^aney. • Then eilence {itseff) ie roiued (He ®t{Se 
xt^t ^^), and breake jvrth into ahouteqfjoy (f^U^tin ^Ul avif), the arA 
qf heaven (bet «gimmeU(ogen) deeomet an ccAotn^ glory (tt>»b sut ft)teriibcil 
@torie). ^ T&e enrqpAireci mortal, 

5. • . 

> The incident on which this ballad is based is mentioned by the anAor 
hnnself in his book „\>tx iQobenfee nebfl bent Si^etnt^ate" (The Lake of Con- 
stance and the Valley of the Rhine). " In the yeas 1692, during a heayy 
gale and an almost imperceptible earthquake, the shore at Gottlieben (a 
plaoe in the canton of Thnrgovia) for a distance of three leagues, together 
with four houses, was swallowed up by the lake (of Constance). 0*116 
general belief was, that it had been undermined by carps and trout.** 
* ^{^t on, dote to, * Aaifit would toy. * Demonstrative, they, • Espla- 



•jr. (^ 



r 



^ 2)te (affen ben iRorb m(^t dn^/ 

( ^^M' '^^^ uml^aud^t nur ber SSefhmtt ben 9%^ 

Unb am Ufer ber ^ifc^er Mt 
Sd* fpte(t feiit tRe^ tn ben SBellen; 
V J UmfPttfttl^r eud^ loenbet unb breW, ^- / 
^ • '*^ 3(>t ftarpfen, t^r gatten goreBen fu^^^ 

®etn fret^etnber 3(rm euc^ jieW "'• *■ / 

/. ,. V3w ^ngew ®arn an^ (Beflobe; \ . - , •» v^'^* 

Setn armed ^ifd^tetn entfltet^t/ 
Dad Hetnfle ntd^f fmbet ®nabe. 

Kufftelget fetn fflafferwefb 
Stid^ }u retten/ t^r ® HQen^ {t)t (9uten ! • ' ^ 
Unb (ocftmtt bem felt jen Crib® t'*«r.Y. /. - ', - 
3<^n ^tnab in bte fc^weffenben ^btt^en. ' 

rr3(^ bin ber $errfd)er tm (Bee/ 
. Sin Cont'd tm SSetd^e ber Soseit !'' 
®o fprid^t fr unb f^^neUt tn Xiit ^\f^ 
!Den ((^memi Kn^el tm fBo^en* 

Unb ener fieben t(l o«d^* ; 

Der gifc^r mtt frobem Sebagenif - . 

€r tritt tn bad flattUii&e f)aiid, 

Kn ben Garten @tetn euc^ gu fd^fagen^K 

Sr Kz^X ft(i^ auf wetii^en 9fub(/ , 
Son ®o(b unb 9eute \vi traumen 5 — 
O ^^^X, fo ffd^er unb Vx% 
•fflo f)amen unb Jfngel faumen ! , . , ' I'i.. <^ 



\ 



liTV ; ba4 ©ODttCttlid^t, is the subject nominative. * Thiy (i. e. bte 9{e(eit))M 
imI ikt north mnd tn (btn 9lotb nit^t ein), tA« zep%r (ber ^efl) but fam them 
fpUh m wings. "* Not even the emaUeet « Un^ iQ^f tnit bm feltgen Scib, &c.» 
401^ lUburee him loiih her beautiful body doum into the heamng flood,' a rap- 
pofed allusion to Goethe's Sifd^er. * (Si^neOt in bte «g5^', jerke up (on 
high) ; im ^9%tn, lit. m on oreA, i. e. the weight of the fish on the hook !■ 
10 gfvat as to bew} the poU into an arch* ^^ A at an end, i$ gano, *^ Sop- 



mttttt irkf^ntet ^ lu 

. )Da wttnmetfft 9on itarpf unb Sotcfle, , 

/^ Unb f(^(il4>ft unteri Ufet im CueOe* 

Unb frtilfe betm SRordenrotf^ / 

Der Sfif4^ fommt mtt ben 9^^jt$F ; -^ ^^ ' ' . / 
Sim Sage*^ brgjet bar tob,- , ^^ /♦ ^ / 
Die 3lo<^e f4K»i^ vx ben Rod^toi'^ ^^.'^ "^ 

IBen Salbr ^u 3«(r fte^ txi/t ni^t 

iDie SHten ietgen'^ ben Sungen, , 

fBi« baf" bte f4ti8eiaenbe gfairt >.',<'.. - 

3f^ unter ba^ f)aud gebrungen ; ct-^y^^ 

95tt baf tn ftnfenber Wafl^fc ' * J .V-f 

SBo bet 3tf<^^ trSitmt auf bem ^^fa^- 

Sai $au^, bai dewaltide/ frtt<^t, 

93erilnft in ber ffiogeu ®eii>it(^Ie» ^-^^'^^k^ r^ :. » ,, 

S(u«dte9et (td^^^ ftoni tutb ffietiv 
Sd>^ offhet ber ®ee ben^Stac^etv 
e« fd^ltndt ben ORorber l^tnein, 
Sr l^at ntd^t '^fxX sum Snoac(^« 

/ Die ®arten, bie Saume |ng(et(ft/ 
(I'-i^^Ste ffj^mtnben, jie fe^en ft<^ ntebet**, 
Sd iVteleiTtm freten Stetd^ 
Ste %\\i^, bte frot)(td^en/ wieber. 



ply not : urn cn<^ ga [(^lageil, (tn order) to doaft you ogaantl, ^. » 71^ Dbc 
li/S! in lAc ileep i» 6iu% ocftr (rcgt fii^), Hhen t< noonm toifft (ba totminetf I 
Mil) 4«. ** ^toi 3:a0C, Airni^ Mc day. i* Rtom%t if <rf loohk (bte 9{a<^e 
fi^ofl) «< ngM. ^« I. e. He »a(i^e. ^< 8i4 bai tiff ; ifi gfbtftndea, hm pne- 
AmrtMl, fton brii^ett. ^^ Aptmrtdaut, Mpilt. By its pontion 6«rore tha lob- 
jeet, the predicate is made emphatic. ^* The ( i here and in the last stanot 
ii expiethre. In the foilowing line (e9 fi|ltngt) we may either supply bee 
Cce after the Terb, and thus make the ti expletive also, or the el may he 
laguded as the representatiYe of the subject which is intentionally left iii- 
definite, i. a. a mysterious power of nature here represented as in a hostile 
siwiict with man, its enemy : U iwaUoivt the mircbrv deiMi. ^ CU^ lit* 



/ -u*- 



116 Seiitffftei eefebui^* 

6. Set SReitet unt ber fBobcnfee^ 

^ ©allobe. 

Det Stetter rettet bur4)'d t^eOe X^al, 
Xuf @(^neefe(b fd^immert ber @onne ®tral^L 

Sr ttobcltm ®(^met§ burdb ben fa(ten ®<i(^nee/ 
Sr wtQ no4? %toX <kx? X>zx{, Sobenfee ; 

9{dc^ (eut mtt bem ^ferb in ben fid^rn ftal^n, 
^ 2Qt(I briiben (anben^ ))or IRad^t nod^ an^ 

Wuf fd^Kmmem SSe^/ liber Dom unb @tetn^ 
'®r brauft* auf riiflttgem JRof felbetn. , -r^ii^^^^ 



.v / 



Xud ben SBergen t)eraud tnd ebene Ifanb^ 
Z>a ftel(|t er ben ©c^nee jtcl^ be^nen^ mte ®anb» 



/> 



SBeit btnter \\ixsi f^tnben Oorf unb ©tabt, ^' • ^ -^ 
Ser SQSeg wtrb eben^ bte Saltan totrb ^latt* ^ / 



, tf IT-/ 

3n weiter glad^e^Jem SBujy, fetn ?)au§ 5 
Ste IBaume ^tn^en^ bte ^e(fen ^\xV ; 

®o flte^et er btn^ etne Sl'tetf unb }ioet/ 
Sr bort tn ben Suften ber ©c^neegand Sc^rei; 

Sd^^ fiattert bad SBafferbiibn empor, 
Ktc^t anberen^ Saut ))erntmmt fetn Ob^J 

Stetnen SBanberdmann fetn ^Cu^e fd^aut >»^^-> 
©er tbm ben rec^ten ^fab i^ertraut^®. -. , , , 

i V 

6. 

I ^cr^SBobenfet the Lake of Constance, ntaate upon the border ^f Ger- 
many and Switzerland, ie the largest hike in these two countries, having 
16 leagues in length, 4 in width, and 35(/ fathoms in depth (in its deepest 
part). It is but very seldom that it is entirely frozen over. The incident 
which forms the subject of this ballad is said to have occurred in 1696. 

• @r »ia no(i^ ^mt an, to-day yet he loishea to readt. * %nUnUn, to land ; bdi« 
ben, on the other eide. * Heftiee, The verb is usually applied to the roaring 
or blustering of the wind. ^ <S{(^ be^nen, expand {lie emooth) Khe the santf. 
« Supply is or appean, ^ ^ndge^en, here to be at an end^ to diMappaar* 

• Unue ftief he on. •No other, ^^ ^er i^m vertrattt, lit. foho em^tim to km. 



f 






f »tevt(r Ifbfi^Nitt. Ill 

Sort d^^ wie auf Gamint ouf bent wet^ 64itee^ 
SBann raufdj^t ba^ 2Baffer, iiMiim glanit ber C>fe^' f 

Sa brid^t bet ^6enb/ ber ftix%t, (eretn ; 
^ ^/- e. 95on gt^tcrn bUnfet ejti femer @d>etit"» 

Si^ tebt au« bent ^e^e( ftd^ Saum on 8auy * 
Uttb t)«9rf f$^lte#eii ben loetten Staum. o&%**^^^ .^^^f 

/ut-f^^ flgttrt ouf bent SBoben ©tetn unb Oom, 
Sent Stoffe ^tbt er ben fd^arfen @pom^^ 

Unb |)unbe beOen empor am ^erb, ^ 

Unb e^^^ tttnft tm Dorf t^m ber warme ()erb* 



f 



/ 

/ 



MSBtOfommen am ^enfler, SRagbeletn/ 
Xn ben @ee^^ an ben ®ee/ »te mett mag'^ fern f ^ 

Die SRaib, fte flaunet ben Stetter an : 
f/Ser ®ee ttegt btnter btr unb ber Sta^m 

Unb becft* tbn^^ bte 9ltnbe Don Std tdi^t m, 
^d) fpra(^*/ oud bem fRa^ fKegeil bu." 

Der 3^ ^tn^^ fd^aubert/ er at^met flower : 
rfSort (^tnten bte &n€, tit rttt t^ l^er^* !^ 

Da recfet bte SRagb bte 3(rm^'n bte $6^: 
r#{)err ®ott^ fo rtttefl bu fiber ben @ee. 

Xn ben ®(^funb^ an bte 7tefe bobenle^^ 
$at depo(^t bed rafenben $ufed ®to$^ ; 

Unb unter btr ^rnten bte SBaffer ntd^t ? 
9li^t frad^t' tfimnttt bte Sttnbe bt(^P? 



i. e. aAoiet Aim. ^^ This is the query the honeman pnts to himielf. » And 
a huirefrom dUUmt lights appeart Git. tiomkUa). ^* Tru by tree riua forA 
from ih» mwl. ^* He dapped the sharp spur to hit hone. ** £z|>leti:TQ» 
'• 3b t&# lake, ^^ The eentence is conditional : And if tAc rind tf ice did 
not cover U (i. e. the boat), I ehould say (i(^ ^x&^'), thai thou toert put from 
f)bc boat {mi htm ffta^n fliegefi bu). >" Ovtr yonder pUun bdand me I roia 
kStkor. » The mad ho€f*9 blow did rap at {the door qf) ike abyte, tk* bcUom- 
letf deep (an ben Sd^Iunb, Ac). *« Did not the thiOt rind break with a ertukt 



Itf 2>ettlf((ef eefebtt^* 

.VUb btt tDotbil tndjt ttf ®petfe ber flummen fhmtf 
2>er (^ttitgriseii f)e<^'^^ tit ttx talttn ^lutff i** 

6t< rufet ba« ©orf jcrbet su bcr TOitr*'*, 
Sd fleOen bte ftnaben ft^ urn (!e (er; 

ZMe IDliitter, bte ®retfe^ fie fammeCti ft4^ : 
f#®(ii(ffeltger SRanR^ ja fegne bu btc^^! 

|)eretn )um Ofen, aunt bam|>fettbeii IX^fi^?^ 
Srtc^ mil uiti )»om 99rob ttnb t0 )»om Sftfd^ !'' 

2)er Stetter erflarret auf fetnem ^ferb, 
<Sr M ttur "^^ erfh SBort se(^6rt 

Sd flocfet fetn f)er|, e^ fiviubt ftii^ fetii $<uitr^/ 
0(<l^ filter KW^ grtnit noc^ bte araufe ®d^(H^^y 

®« ftejet fctn SJIidf xoxt belt flra§K4>cn ©d^lunb^ v^i^^/j 
®etn ®etfl oerfinft tn ben fc^n>ar)en (Brunb« 

Sni Obr t'bm bomiert*^^ mte ftad^nb (£t»^ 
SBte bte ffieir umriefeb t|»n falter ®d^metf. 

'. ^^ f!HJ^^ ^^' ^ Onv cr bom 9to# berab, 
2)a maeb t^^ am Ufer etn trinfen ®ritb* 

0. ®4ioa). 



>*>- / 



7. Oer Sungnng* 

Obe. 

6((^n»etgenb fa^e bet 9Rat^ bie befratt)te 
-^ 8et*ti»e^e!ibe 8ocP tm ©tlberba*^. 

Stotf^ltc^ war fetn ftran), tote bed ^(ufgandd^ 
Sr fab (t<4 unb (acbeUe fanft 



** The m. pi. <tf the hungry pike. >* $erbH }tt bet SERS^t, to A«ir fU •»• 
ancnl; ^tHett ft(^ urn fte ^er, »to<um themsehee, i. e. coOed oftouf Aer. 
>* Caff Uiytdf ht^ppy, ecngratultUe tkyulf. ** Lit. to Me tteaming taAfa, ia 
afinrion to the food that is on it. ^ 6i» heart stops beaHng, his hair HmA 
end, »• Chee bddnd hm. 'f In his ear ii thunders like, i^, ^^HeobtalMdf 
fimnd, lit. there was to hkn. 



' 



1 t 



s 



l^ 



l&diaib f am etn Orfon am (&A\x£ kvfi ! 
S yg gftbcg^ bte Xonn* unb etc(^e brocf^/ . 
Unb mit S^^N ftiitite ber 9f (orti , . ^ '. < - 
Som bebenben 4>«iipt bed ©ebtral* 

ibtg fcblummcct'' am Sad^e ber 9Rat etn'/ 
giey jfgfen^ ben (outen Sonnerflurm I 
Saufc^r^ititb fc^ltef/ beme(|[t'^ oon ber Slfitbe/ 
Unb wad^te mit ^edperud auf*. 

3$D ftif^Ifl bu mii ntcf^td oon bem SCenb*, , 
^, fflie ®rajten lacbt ba« 8eben bir"* 
'/ ^if unb waffhe bi^ mit ber SktMett! 
v; 1)/"^/ S&n^lin^ bte fB(ume verbUkbt" ! 



H9 



r 



8. Ste betben SRufen^ 

, Obe. 

3cb fab/ fa^t mtr, fab icb/ »dl je(t (|ef((tebt? 
Srbltcft' tcb 3ufunft ? mtt ber brttanmfcben 
6ttb t^ m etreidauf X>eutf(b(anb'd Witfe ' 
|)etf iu ben fr&nenben 3^^{tn fitegen* 

3w« 3«^'^ ^renjten^ mo ficf) ber Slirf oerlot/ 
Dort an' bte Saufbabn. Stcben befcbatteten 
XM ^atni bad eine^ ; nab* bem anbren 
SBebeten 9a(men tm ^benbf^immer. 



/7. 
> iftfoy 18 here penonified : the young man, or the re|»refiem»tiTe of youth fen- 
endly, the spring-time of life. *!t)ie Befrangteleif^twe^mbe So<r, Ae.,^wrM<i^ 
tndtcled, gently tootnng /oeA: in M€ atfoer 6rooilic. ' ^ie be< %uf(\ang6, ^iifct HuU 
tf ifte riftng «»f . * 9lm ®(btrg* l^er, otoig the mounUUn, * @infi^iiimm(Tit, 
£» Jhll adeep, • Sie^ rafen, wffered ... to rage. ? JVmneii. • And nwohe 
Holik (Ito rMng ef) Heepenta, i. e. the evemng-etar. • 9lo(^' ttii^tl 90tt bem 
inehb, at |re< fiaUdng ofmitery. lo Zilte fibe Oraeee Uft tmUee vipon Hue {U^t 
Wf. ^^ fPIOfade, the pres. for the future. 

8. 
^ Hk iwo Mueee, The uae of beibr, bath, instead of itvcl* is not mitn» 
efmotr * Qhrmiteil ... an, bordered vpon, i. a. bounded. ^ I. e. Si^t <^ <"•• 



1^ Deutfd^ed SefelHi^f^ 

Sewodtit bed eteitlau% tvat tit oon Wbtoti^ 
®to(} in bte @(i^ranfen/ fo wte fie fani/ ba fie 
Stnfl mit ter 9Rdonib'/ unb iener 
9(m ftapttol tn ben (eigen @anb trat 

®te fad bte (un^e bebenbe @treitennn ; 

t>od) btefe bebte mannltd^/ unb dtubettbe^ 

Ste^toertbe Stot^en iiberfhomten 

gCammenb bte SBan^V unb {(^t ^olbened f)aat flog. 

®((^on (te(t^ fie mu^fam tn ber emporten 99rttfl 
Den engen Stt^em ; ^tng fc^on ^eroorgebeudt* 
Dent 3teb )U ; fc^on i^V ttt f)erolb 
3(^t bte Drommef / unb {(r trunfnet 93(tdf fc^wamim 

6tD(i auf bte fu(^ne^ floliet auf ftc^/ berna^* 
t)te (^obe Sntttnn/ aber mtt eb(em SUdf, 
Dt^, Xbutif one : m 3a bet SBarben 
UBud)%^ id) mtt btr in bent Stcf^enbatn auf* y 

Snietn bte Sage fam mtt/ bu feifl ntcf^t me^t^® ! 
9)er)etb/ o SRufe/ wenn bu unflerbltcf^ btfl, 
fQerjetb/ baf tcf^'d erfl je|o^^ (erne ; 
Socb an bem 3ie(^ nur wtO tcb'd (enten! 



(goal) ; te< $ain<. This separation of the genitive from its goyeming word 
(@t(^en) is very unusual and harsh. It is entirely inadmissible in proee, and 
can only be excused in the boldest poetical diction of the ode. The works 
of Klopstock abound in daring inversions and in the most unusual oonstmc- 
tions, and in these respects he has no doubt tested the power of the lan- 
guage to its utmost. * She from Albwnproudly entered the Utte (trat in bte 
(S^tanHn), juet as ehe came (fo tote {te Um), when erewhUe ehe entered the hat 
arena {in ben ^ti^tn (Sanb trat) with the Maonian muee (mit bet SDl&ontb*) 
and with that from the Capitol, i. e. the Eoman. Mnonia, in Asia Minor, 
was one of the countries which claimed the honour of having given birUi 
to Homer. * <galten, to hold. * Bent forward, «^ already woe intent tipoii 
the goal (^ing bent ^iilt gu). "* ^thtn, to raise ; {%%, far her ; vaCb i%t trmtl' 
net ^Ixd fc^wamm, and 1ur eyes swam mtoxieated with delight. * SBemeffeil* 
fo scan. The object of the verb is bi(^ in the third line. * 9Utf^i^feil» to 
g:roio up. )• T%ou toosl no mare. " iStfk {t^, not UUnaWiWfm far UuJkU 



iBi9tttt %b{^nitt. m 

Sort Mt el ! Vber ftebfl (u tad wettere, 
Unb fetne ftron' aiic^ ? Stefen debaltetten SDhtt^^, 
Died flol^e ©d^wetgen, btefen SU'cf/ ber 
gcuri^ gur Srbc fic^ fenft^ We UntC %d)^^ I 

X)0(^ mcts'd noc^ etnmaf/ e(^ gu defairoott Mr 
Der f)erD(b tenet, ^ax ei irid^t i(^^^ tit fd^ott 
9Rtt ter an Xbermop^I We SSa^n ma§ ? 
Unb mtt ber ^of^en ber (teben f)ii3e( ?^ 

®ie fiprac^'d. Ser emfle, rid^tenbe Vuqtnhlid 
jtam mtt bem $erp(b nafter. ^34) 1<ebe bt(( I'' 
®prad) fd;ne(I mtt ^(ammenbltdf "Zeutona, 
y'Srittinn, td; Itebe btc^ mtt Semunbrung ! 

X)oc^ btd> ntd)t (letter, ate bte Unflerbltc^fett 
Unb jene 9a(men J MW^ betn ®entu« 
©ebeut er'd, fte »or mir ; tod) faff Id)^ 
SBenn bu fte faffefl, bann gletc^^ bte Kron* oud^ 

Vint, tDte beb' tc^ ! o t(^r UnflerbKc^en ! 
OHeOetdl^t erre^' tc^ frfi^er bad (^o(^e 3ttll 
Sann mag^^ o bann an metne {etd^te 
SKegenbe Sodfe betn 3(tbem ^auc^en !^ 

Cet ?)eroIb ffang ! fte flogen mit XbteretL 
Z)te wette Saufbabn ftdubte^^^ wte SBoffen, auf*' 
Scft faj> : »orbei ber gid^e »eWe^« 
S)unfler ber @taub/ unb metn SItcf t)er(or fte* 



" 2*M calm eomrage. " 2)ie fenn' x^, I know them. »* Was it not I 
who already meamred the course, i. e. strove for the prize (bte ©o^n maf ) 
9tMthe&ne from ThernufpiUe and toiih the Iqfty one €f the seven hilb. Thwe 
wm agaia circumlocutions for the Grecian and the Roman muses, i* ffi&^xt 
... fie 9i>r mir, touch them (i. e. hit ^altnen) b^ore me, if thy genius commands 
its M ifthoa seizest them (»enn btt fte faffefl), I wiU then at once seize the 
trown too (f«fr i^ barttt gletc^ bte SttorC auc^). " 'nen, O then, may thy 
bnatk (bein %t^tm) attain (lit. breaffie upon) my loose-streaming tresset, 
»' JU wide career emaked up like chads. ^» Past the oafi hUlowed (wt)tf). 
o 






129 • Seutfc^ed 6efeBu((. 

SBalUbe 

SIBctt glaitgt e^ iiber tie t'anfec bid an tad blauc Wecr, 
Uiit ringd^ i^on t>uft\qeu ©drteu etii b(»tt}eiiretd)ev Statth 
Drtn^ fpratigen frifd^e IBriinnen in Stegenbogend^n}. 

©ort fag cin fteljer Sonig, an 8ant) unt) ©iegen rcicft ; ^yvtCH^ 
gr fag auf fetnem Xbroiie fo ffiiftcr unt) folbieic^T v-/ 

©cnn wad cr finnt, id Sd)rccfen/ unD waS cr blirft, iff ffliitjw^.'i^i^ 
Unb wad er fpric^r, ift ©yigel, unt) wad cr fd)vcibt, ift 85lut 

Sinfl gog* nad) tiefem ^c^lcffe cin etJUd ^dngerpaar, 
Ocr Sin' xw gcltnen t'ocfcu/ Ccr 2(ntrc grau oon ^aat j 
Oer 5(lte mit ter ^arfe, ter fa§^ auf fd)nui(fem fffcg/ 
Sd® fd)ritt ibm frifd) gur ©cite Dcr bli'ibenbc ®encg. 

!Der 9((te fprad) gum 3ungen : r/3?un fei bereit, mein @o(n ! 
Scnf unfrcr tiefdcn ?iet)cr, ftimm an^ ten ooCIftcu Ion ; 
!)f{imm afile Kraft )ufan1men^ Die Sufi unt aud) ten ®d)mer) I 
Sd gilt und^ ^eut \\\ rubren bed fionigd fleinern $eri," 

Sd)on flebn bie betben Sanger im boben ®du(enfaa(, 
Uitb auf tern Xbrone jlgen ter Sonig unt fetn ®emab{ ; 
!Der fionig furd)tbar prdd)tig^° wie Muf ger ^iorbfid^tfc^ein^ 
Die fioniginn fug xmXi milDC/ aid bitcfte SSoKmonb bretn"» 

©a fc^Uig" ber ®reid tie ©aiten, er fd)(ug fie wunberooS/ 
©ag reidjer, immer rejdjer ter Slang gum Obre fd)»ott", 
©ami flromte bimmfifd) befle^* bed 3"nglingd •©timme »or"/ 
©ed 3(lten ©ang bajwifc^^eu wie bumpfer ©eiflerd^or^^ 



9. 

* Thert %iood. On this use of the e< see 6r. p. 429, obs. 7. * The verb 
must be supplied: and around it there toai, or, it wa8 enrirded by, a bloomy 
utreath qf fragrant gardens {tin blutf^rnretd^er Jtrait) oon kuffgrn Garten). 
* For barm, within them. * ^iti^tn, to journey, to go. * ^cr fa%, he eat. * b 
eipletive : hie youthful companion walked briskly by his side (fd^rttt ifyn frif A 
|UT <Seirc). ^ ^nfliminen, to begin (in singing). ^ Lit. take aU your powen 
$ogtther.i,t* exert your utmost power, * U concerns us, the queetiony otur 



,Uiitxt€t %hid^nitt 

6ie fttigen pon &n^llnb Ctebe/ oon fel'^er dotbner 3rit 

SSon gretdett/ Wdn ntvm ixbs^ pon Xreti* unb f)etltgfett/ 

®ie ftngen i^on attem ^iigett/ mad 9Renfd)enbruft turc^bebt/ /' . . «, J 

@ie ftngen Don aQem ^ofitn, mad Wenfcb^nber) erbebt 

Sic t>ofItngdf(baar im Srcifc ©erfernct jcben ®pott, . ^ - .. 
*. ^^>4)ed Sonigd trog^^c Sncger, fte beugcn ficb ©or @ott, » / " ' 
Otc Kontgtnn/ aerfloffen tn -Sebmutb unb tn Ciifl", 
&te mtrft ben iSdngern nteber bie Stofe 90it tbrer 99rufl. -" 

»/3br babt mein 9[JoIf ©erfiibret, oertocft tbr nun metn Seib ?« 

2)er Stontg fd^reit ed miitbenb/ er bebt am ganjen 6etb/ 

Qx mtrft fetn Scbmert^ ta^ blt^enb bed Su^d^tngd SSrufl burdb^ 

brtngt/ 
Draud^^ flatt ber gcibnen Hcttt, ein 93(ttt|lrab( bix^auf fpringt 

Unb mi'e »om Sturm gerftoben** ift all ber $6rer ®cbmarn^ 
Ser Sinigling bat oerrbcbcit in feined ?(Ketfterd ?(rra, i --^ 
!Der fcbldgt um tbn ben lOianteP unb fe^t ibn ouf bad 9to|/ 
Sr btttb't tbn aufrecbt fefle/ oerldgt mit tbm bad ®(b(o$* 

!Do(b i>or bem boben Xbore, ^a bdCt^^ ber ©angergretd, 
©a fagt er feinc ?)arfc, fie atter ^arfen ^reid^; * ^ , 

8(n einer QRarmDrfdute/ ba bctt er fie jerfdjeflt, ^ # -! r. '• ^ • ' * ' • 
Z)ann ruft er, ha^ ed fc^aurt^ burcb Sfiilo^'unt ®arten geSt I 

M^Beb' eucb/ ibr flofseri fatten! m'e tone pifier Slang** 
Surc^ eure [Rdume mieber/ nte Satte nocb ®efang, 
9ietn/ Seufser nur unb ®tdbnen\unb fcbeuer ®f(aoenfd)rttt 
Sid cud) gu Sd^utt unb Wober ber [Racbegettl itttxitt I 

» '" W^ tAv i^ ' 

iff. ^« $ur({»t(ar is an adverb, see Gr. p. 413, 3d : fearfuUy splendid, in fear* 
fvi splendour. -^ As if the full moon looked jon. ^* <B^\a%tn, to etrike, 
i> @(^n>eUen, to swell. ^« With lieavenly clearness. >« May be taken in the 
sense of fervor, forth. ^* Like a distant (lit. low, muffled) spirit^homs. 
" 3<i^f{off<n ^^ ^e^inutf) unb in in% dissolved in sadness and pleasure, 
16 c^arauS, out of whieh (i. e. bie ^rufl), instead of the golden songs, a 
stream of blood gushes* f 01^ (^oc^auf fpringt). ^' And as if scattered by the 
sitorm ; (erfloben from gerfiieben, to dissipate, scatter like dust. ^^ T>er fc^t&^t 
wai i^n ben 'SUlanUi, he wrapped around him, enveloped him, in his chnA. 
>^ There stops (^alt) the gray-haired ninstrel. ^^ ^te aller ^arfrn $ret0, that 



184 2)eul:f^f« ttfthn4^. 

SBet eud^/ ifft tuft'gen (fatten tm Mben ^aienlid)t I 

Sa$ t^t barob Dcrborret^z bag ieber fitted verftegt/ 
Dag t^r tn t^nff^tn Xagen i^^erf^etnt, t)eri>bet (teat ^ | 

' • »fJ ®^<> ^^'^z »erVu(^>ter ?S?6rber^ bu glud) beS ®anaertl&«m*T 
f* Umfonfl fet att betn SRingen n<K^> Sranjen blut'gen Shibm***, 

©ein !Rame fei oergeffen, in e»'ge Wacftt getauc^t \au^kJ^ 
6et^ mte etn (e^ted dfod^efo tn (eere Suft oerbau^t!'' ^ 

Ser 9(te (^at^d gerufen^ ber ^tmme( baf d gebort, 
Dte SRauern Ctegen nteber^% bte fatten ftnb serflort; 

'^'.^^ 9uc^ biefe/ f(|)on gebgrfi^n^ann (Mirjen liber 9?^ "*^^^ 

Unb rtngd/ flatt buft'ger ©arten^ etn obed {)etbe(anb : 
ftetnSaum oerfheuet 6c^atten/ fetnQueO burd^bnngt ben ®anb^ 
Ded Sontgd SRamen metbet fetn Steb, fetn f)eibenbu(^; 
SBerfunfen unb oergeffen ! bad tfl bed Sangerd S(u(^. 

Sttbioig tt^Iatt^. 
« 

10* 9( r i n^ • 

SHotttanje. 

J 

Urtott mat ber ^one SReifler^ 
Dte 3ttb«f kfct' tn fefner f)anb ; 
©omit ergo^t' er^ atte ©etfler, 
Unb gern empftng^ tbn jebed Sanb* 

gr f4>tffte golbbelaben 

3e^t ©on larent'd ©cflaben, 
3um fc^onen ^cttad betmgewanbt 



^ r »• s.* 



j)ru« (i. e. ynoxt exceUmt) of all harps, s' May never again etoeet notee re- 
eound, 4rc. " That ye may wither beholding U (barob, lit. at U). »» In txdn 
be all thy striving for wreaths of bloody fame. >* Be, like a dying groan ((e^« 
M 0l54eln), lost in the empty air. '^ 'Die walls are lying low. 

10. 

^ ^ The fable, on which this ballad is founded, is recorded in the histories of 
Herodotos, book i, chap. 23, 24, the substance of which account is as fel- 



mttttx !C(f4n(tt 196 

Sum greunbe jtcW t^n fefit !BcrIangen, tU^i^^''^' 

Sbn (tebt ber ^errfc^er i^on ftortntl^. 

S^* in tie 0remb' er auddegaitsen'/ 

L^/{g^ S5at bet i()n brubctK(<> geftnnt ; 

^^ ifia% bir'd® in meinen fallen 

Sod) rubig mo^tdefaOen ! ' / 

fHitl fann ©erlicren, »cr gcwinnt." '^x^*^* * 

Vrion fprac^ : t,(Sin manbcrnb 8ebett 
©efdttt ber freien Stc^terbrufl. 
I f * /i 0« Rttnfl, bie mir.cin ®ott gegcbm^ 
^' 1 *^ ®ie iei'mdi' m^ltt Xttufenb 8ufr 

l^ 9n toofiUmothntniSahttfi .-'/'' •^.■» •/ 

/r^7>c' 3Bie merb* id) einft mid) (abeii/ 
©e* weiten SRn^^me* fro<i b cwufit !" <r^»w|<^ ' 

(£r flelftt im @c^iff am )metten SRorgen, 
!£)te Siifte n>e(^en (inb unb marm. 



lowi: Arion, a native of Methymna, in Letboi, was the most eminent mui- 
dan and lyric poet of his day. After having sojourned for a long time at 
the court of Periander, tyrant of Corinth, his warm friend and patron, he 
felt desirous of visiting Italy and Sicily. He accordingly went to these 
countries, contrary to the advice of his friend, and, after amassing great 
wealth, he embarked again at Tarentdm for home in a Corinthian ship. 
The mariners, allured by his riches, determined his destruction, giving him 
jKie alternative either of killing himself on board and then enjoying the 
benefit of a burial on shore, or of plunging into the sea immediately. He 
chose the latter, arrayed himself in his richest attire, and, af^r performing 
the so-called Orthian strain, he took the fatal leap. But a dolphin, charmed 
by his music, took him on his back and conveyed him safely to Tssnarus, &e. 
Herodotus says, that Periander put the mariners to death. The poet deems 
banishment among barbarians, where " naught beautiful would ever charm 
their souls," the severest punishment that could be inflicted on them. 
> Gen. pi. nuuter qf tones, i. e. of music and of poetry, which among the 
ancients were combined. > Whertwiih he delights. * iimpfan^tn, to re- 
eeive. * Supply war : b^ore he had gone abroad {in bie ($remb') ; bat ber if^n, 
&c., he (i. e. ^ tyrant of Corinth) begged him with brotherly mind. * Safl 
hifi bo(^ ru^ig mo^l^tfaUtn, pray, do be quietly contented. "> Let it (i. e. bic 
Jtlinfi) also be the delight of many thousands. « Bow I uriU on some future 
day (einfl) enjoy {mi^ lahtn) theweUreamed gifts (an wo^IertDorbnen @aben), 
delightmg in the consciausness (jto^ Bcion^t) qffar^spread fame (bc< tDettm 



if- 



u( 



190 Z)etttf(^e« e^efebu^ 

ffO ^crianbcr, citle ©orgen® ! 
93ergtg fte nun tn metnem $(rm ! 

SQBt'r tocySen mtt @Lefd)enfen 

Die ©otter xzi^ htttxkUn, 
Unb jubein in ber ®dfte ©ctmarra/' — 

g§io Meiben SBint) unt See gewogen, 

5(ud) nid)t^^ ein fernc^ a9Bblfd)en graut^* ; 

Sr (^at ntd)t attguDiet ten S Bofle n/ 
\^ I- Sen Wenfc^en aCiguoicf »errraut^^ 
Sr 66rt tie @d)iffer fliiftern, 
Sftad) fetnen ®d^d»n lu(lern ; 

Docf^ bate umringen fte t()n Caut 

#f!Du barfd^ virion/ nic^t mel^r (eben : 
aSegeJ^rft bu^* auf tern ?anb' ein ®rab, 
©0 mu§t bu bier ben Xob bit geben ; 
/ ©Dnff wirf tx&i in ta^ SOJeer binab." — 
^ "*' ^ M®o mottt ibr mid) ©erbcrben ? 
3br mogt mcin ®o(b ern>erben/ -> 
3c^> faufc** gem mein ®tut euc^ ftb"." — 

tt^tin, nein/ wir (affen bid^ ntd^t manbern/ 
Du wcirft tin gu gcfdbrlid) |)aupt^^ *^£ ,..n t^-^rK^ 
* 2!Bo blicben wir" iorlperianbcrn, J 

93errietbft bu, t)QL% wir bid) beraubt ? 

Und fann bein ®olb nicbt frommen*®, 
SBeim^ wiebei^eimjufommen/ 
Un^ nimmermebr bie %\xx^t erlaubt." — 



Sitt^met). • Needless (mhm thy) anxiety, i. e. for my safety. »« Expletive. 
11 Not even. " Lit. <um» gray, i. e. dim* <A« sky. " 2?crtraut belongs to 
both lines: he has not confided too much to the waves, (but) to man. ^* If 
thou desirest to be buried on shore (auf bem Sanb* ein ®rab), thou must kill thy- 
self here (btcc bctt Xo^ btr geben) ; fonfl, else, otherwise. »* ^Ibfaufen, to pur- 
chase; tuditfrbm you. " Head in the sense of person. ^' Where would we 
be safe ; oerriet^fl bu, shouldst thou betray, disclose. ^" TTiy money cannot 
prqfit us (un< ni^t frommen), if fear shall never more permit us (un< ntmmers 
me^v bie $ur4)t criaubt) to return to our home (wteber ^eim^ufominen). 



4 * * 



•i" 



i.t 



'A'-^.V 



. 9;erter Vbfc^nitt 1«7 

i'®eit>a6rt mtr tenn noc^ e t n e Sttte/ 

Sa§ i(b nad) 3»'^b^^fP«fl^f Sittc, 
S8te td) (lelebet^ flerbeit ma(|. 

^eitit idj metn tfteb gefun^en, 

Ste fatten oudgefUmgen^/ 
Saim fa(^re (tit bed Sebend Xag." — > 

^ie 95ittc faitn fie m'c^t befi^amett/ ♦ f a . t 

®ic beitfen nur ait ben ®etoutn. ^ 

Scd) f^ld)elt Sanger jii )>ernebmen/ 

Sad reiget t^ren n>t(ben Sinn. 

r/Uitb metft tt^r rnbtg ianidien, : ^ 
Sa§t mic^ tit Kletbcr tanfc^en ; - «/ ^. . 

3m @d)mu(f nur retgt 5(polI mid; 6m*K" 

©er 3iincjKng biiflt He i^bnen ©Ijeber^ 
3n ®clb unb ^nrpur wunberbar^ 
IBid anp bie Scblen tuaKt (^crnieber , 
Stn leidftev fatttger ta(ar j 

Sie 5(rrae jteren Spangen, 

Um ^M unb Stt'rn unb Sangen 
0(tegt buftenb ta% befran^te ^aar. 

Ste ^ithev rnbt tn fetner ?infen, , r- / 
Sie fRed)te bait Cad gifeutdn ; *--' "-' *''• **' ^-^^^ 
Sr fd)eint erqutdft tic ?nft gn trinfen^^ 
Sr fhablt tm lWorgenfonnenfd)euT. 
Sd"* ftaitnt ber Sdjiffer 95anbc; 
-^ . :.. :: .€r fd)reitet »Drn s«ni [)?anbe/ ' ♦ • 
Unb fiebt tnd btaue -Slecv hiimiu 



u ♦ 



I* 0)i(t Fftn ^(Tfra^, if no compromise to save me can a»ad me, if you wffi 
listen to no compromise. ^ And if my chords have ceased to vibt ate {aVL^^t* 
ftnngen. i e. babcn); bann fabre bin, then fai^eweU to. 2' .t3iurciHfii. to in- 
tpire, lit to carry away : Apollo inspires me only itchen lam robed) in my best 
attire {Jim <^4)mu(f}. ^ 3i0 auf, doum to. " He appears with deUght (erquidt; 



.t 1 



Crfaitd: r^®e^^rttnn mdner Sttrnmc**! 
fy jtomiii/ fofge ttitr m« ©(^^attenrddj^ ! rf' 

J ,, . 1 Cb «tt*2« ber ?)6ttcn^unb *rsrimm^^^>i;l. u^' '-H 

»'- ' »te 2Ra*t ber ^one jaJBit tin aW<*J^«d ' 

eiprmnt^ f)erDert^, 
,v^, t^ ®em bunfetnStroiii eittflo^! 
' ^t gftiebCt(i^eit, f*orrgriiJ* {eft tail ! 

©o(^ Rntit i^r m{(ft bed ®raiiid entbtnben ? j <f vn^ 
34) it<»fr<f metnen greunb^^ surfidf* /^ 
/ r ^ Du gtngfl^/ Surpbtccn lu ftnben j 
/i^ rU4 Dcr f)abed barg^* bcin fuged (Slucf. 



'•'-mivvot-' 






Da wie ein Xraum serrDnnen^V 
SBod btr betn ^teb gewonnen/ 
Cu,\\* f ^^'flS^SSTbu bcr ©onne SSKcf, 

3(^ mug btnab/ td^ mid mc^t sagen^ 
Sie ©otter fc^aiien a\\% ber ?>5b*. ^ 

SJt^^tr^* mtd) weftr(o« bobt erfc^^lajeit^ 
SrbiafTet^ menn ii^ uttterge^^* ! 
' ' ^- j)ert ®aft ju end) gebetlet/ 
36r 9lieretben33> rettet I-* — 
®o fprang er in bie ttefe @ee» 

3(n ^^cf^n alfobatb bte SBogetr, 

Die ftd^ern ®c^iffer fegeCn fort 

Sefpbtne waren nac^gejosen^^ 
' 8Ctt lorfte fie ein 3^auberwort ; ^ / , 

gb^ gUitben x\^n erflidfen. ^ '" ^^ 
SBciit^ einer ibm ben fRMta, 

Unb tci%t ibn forgfam bin 2um ^crt 

— ^^^^""^^^ ' ' < " ' ' ' ' ' " — — — 

UdrmkHuair. ** L e. hu cithern. **Dh (m^,aWumgh or whaiif. There 
if here an alliuion to Orphens who, by the sweet notes of his lyre, lulled 
eTen Cerberus to sleep. ^* Ye ktrott qf Elymm, whohuot escaped (entfli>« 
^cn) the fHwmai ttreamt i. e. Cocytns. ^f I. e. Periander. *^ Theu didtl go. 
This and the rest of the stanza is addressed to Orpheus. ** ^ergeit, to cvn^ 
eeal, kUe. ^ When^ like a dream, had vanished ((errennen) she whom (lit. 
«oM) fj^ song had wm, thou didst curse the Hght qf the sun. '^ Ye who. 



Sterter Sbfc^nitt 199 

fBh Ut Selpittt ftd^ fern eittlabnt**^ 

Xkt^ t^if gercttet uferwartd, . 

Oa mirt^ bercinfl an Settgeftabm ^^^^ J?-- ^ ^^ 

©ad SBunber aufgeflcttt tn Sr$. /•;>(/' y 

3e$t, ^a iid) jeM tremit<3« 

3u fetnem (S(emetite, 
(Srtiflt i()n Sfrien*^ ooaeft f)er) : 

wSeb' »oW, unb Bnnt* i*^ bt* bcfobnen, ^'*"* 
©11 treuer, freunbCtcber ©e(pbtn ! 
©u fannfl nur bter^ tcb bort nut wobnen^ 
®emetnfd)aft {ft und mcbt oerUebV^ 

©icb mtrb*^ auf feucbten Sptegebt 
' /^ Ko(b ®a(atea sudeln, * ^* > 
©u wtrft fit ftoli unb betdy^ )tebtt.'' 

9(rton et(t nun tetcbt 9on binnen^^ 

SSBie ctnft cr tn hie grcmbc fubr** j 

®(bon glanjcn tbm Sorinttud' 3<^^' ^ ' *" 

St wanbelt ftngenb bur^ bte ^lut* 

STOtt ixtV unb 8uft geborcn, 

fBergtft et/ »a* ©erCorcn**, 
SBIeibt tbm ber ^reunb^ bte S^^^^f ^^* 



*> Fe Nereidea, aaoe your gueai (rettet bett ®afl). ** From na($g{c$ett: cfal. 
jiftfiM had followed them, a$ if charmed by a magic epdl {a\i lodtt fie eiti 3an« 
ienootrt). "* 8eut (from !)ieten, poetical form for Btetet) etner t^m bat 9tit* 
den, one of them offers him hie back (to ride on). '« (Bi6^ fem etttlobett, Aai{ 
disduirged, i. e. ^OTided Mm. >« Refers to $eI)}Mn : toAo aafely had brought 
him ashore (uferU)5rtd). '^ 7%er« «Aa/Z, of a future day (beteiiifl), a mommeni 
oftkie miracle (b(t< SBunber) be reared of brase (aufgefleUt tn @tj). A brazen 
statue, representing the poet on the dolphin's back, was subsequently conse- 
crated in the temple of Neptune at Teenarus. '" When they parted, each 
(iebcd) to hie element. ^ Could I but, would that I cmdd. «» Ux. feOowehip ie 
not granted us, i. o. there can 9e none betwe^ us. *^ Jhee Oatattea will yei 
rein (guoeln) over the smooth mirrors of the deep (auf feucf^ten S^tegeln, lit. 
upon moist mirrors). Galataea is one of the Nereides or sea-nymphs. 
*» Among the ancients, dolphins were regarded as sacred to the seaniiTini- 
ties : thou, her consecrated servant, wUt convey her proudly <floI}). *' 93otl 
binncs, from hence. * *^ $a^ren, here simply to journey. ^ Supply i fl : Ac 
forgets what he has lost; Utibt t|m . . . nnr, lit. if there only remains to him, 
6* 



180 Z)eutf(4e« Sefebu^^. 

Sr txitt bt'netn : #/lBom !fi3anber(eben 
IRun xnV id^, %vennt, an tciiter Q3ruft« 
Sic Sunft/ tic mtr cin ®ott tjegcbcn**, 
* ®te murbe me(er Xaitfenb Sufi. 
/, t, ui 3">«^ falfc^c Slauber baben 
^ Die wobCcrroorbncn @aben ; 
©0(^> bin id; mir feed Wu^md bcmugt**^." r •'^^^^^^ 

Sann fprid^t er Don ben Sunberbingen/ 

JDag ^crianbcr ftauncnb bord)t 

w®ott jencn fold) cin S^faub gclinjcn*® ? -^.-''^^i*^ . 

3c^l batt' iimfonjl t>ic ^ladjt geborgt /'^ ^-v^^-^- 

Die Xbcitcr gu cnttcrfen, 

SWugt bu bic^ bier oerftecfcn, 
©0 nab'n fie wobl ficb unbeforgt*^" -— -^ ' . 



>^ *^'*^ 






/. 



* X - 



; ■•• " 



Unb aid im ^afen ®d)iffcr fommen/ 
95cfcbcibct cr fie gu fid) ber^^ 
r/i^abt DDm ^trion ibt Dcrnommen ? 
SKicb fiimmcrt^^ fcinc SfBiebcrfebr." — 

f/Sit (icgen rccbt im ©ludfc** 

3bn in 'latent juri'icfc." — 
Da, ftcbc ! txitt %xion ber*3. 

®ebullt fmb fcinc fiib^ncn ®(tcber 

3n ®o(b unb 9»i^PH^ munberbat/ 

SBid auf bic ®ob(en waKt berniebet 

Sin leicbtcr faltiger 'lalar ; 

Zit 2(rme gicren ®pangcn/ ' 

Urn $a(d unb ®ttrn unb ^angen 

g^tiegt buftenb bod befrdnstc ?)aar. 

i. e. proinded he only rdaiiu his friend, the lyre. *^ Supply l^at : ha$ gwen* 
AT 8tiU I am eonscieua cf my fame. *^ J&iaU they succeed in such a rtfbbery? 
{If they did) I would have harrowed (i. e. luurpec?) my power m vain (um« 
fonfl). CypseloB, the father of Periander, had obtained the government of 
Corinth by usurpation, hence ;he use of the term borrowed. ** Thus they 
totff, no doubt, approach (na^n fte tto^I ft^) without suspicion (unbeforgt). 
*» Be summons them (befi^eibet fte) to tgtpear before him (ju ft(^ ^tx), ** /am 
anxious about, *» We 1^ him. ii^ the best qfhsaUh and fwimu {ttdf tint Wb' 



fBterter «(6fd)n{tt 181 

2)te 3^^i^^ ^"W in feiitct Siiifcii/ 
Ste fRedite ba(t dad Slfenbetn. 
@te mfiffeii i\^m m 3u§^n finfetv 



/. 



^^ . ^' Sd trifft fte, »ie t)e« ©Uge* ®d)ein**. 



/ 



'. ♦* i'< 1 



' M 31)11 wcQteit wtr ermerbeii; / • . 

Sr iff gum ®otie mcrten^ ! 
O fc()(an^' un* nur tte Srb' ftutetn**!" 

■ 

wSr (cbct nod)/ ber lone QRetfter*' ! 

Set Sanger ftebt tn beil'ger .^nt. 

34) JTufc nid)t*® bcr 9fad)C ®ci(lcr, 

Vrton n>t({ nt(()t euer Q3(ut. 

^ern mogt tbr )u ^avbaven, 
Sed (Seised 5{necf)te/ fasten ; 

5Rie labc ®d)6ne« eiiern OTutb*®!" y 



11. !Dte flerbenbe iB(ume^ 

f)Dffe! bu er(ebf> ed noc^/ 

2)a§ tex Jri'ifediig wieberfe^rt. 

{)«ffen atte Q3Uimen todf, 

Die bed ©erbfted ffiuib Der^eert^ • '-. .•» .' 

4)o(fen mit ber fliflen Svaft . ^ *: . 

36rer Knodpen winUvianq, 

©id fic^ wieber recjt ber ®aft^ 

Unb ein neued ©riin entfprang* — 



(fe). «' ITrtn ^er, stepn forth, enters. >« Lit. it hUs them like the lightning*$ 
thmey'i.e, they stand at if tran»fixed by a thunderbolt. *^ He has become a 
god. *' Thii Babjiiuctive here expresses a wish: tooidd that earth toould 
swallow us up. *^ This last stanza is the language of Periander. ** linvoki 
not. ^ Never may aught beautiful delight your souls (lit. courage), 

* This poem consists of a dialogue between the poet or some other person 
and a dying' flower, in which at first the repinings of the latter at her cruel 
&te» which would prexently doom her to annihilation, and at last her resig- 
nation and grateful acknowledgment of all she had received from the great 
Sooroe of terrestrial light and life, are most beautifully delineated. RUckert 



n 



Iff ^eutfcfte^ eefebn^ 

r/Vcf^, t(^ bin ffin flarfer Saum^ 
S)er etn ©ommertaufenb lebt/ 
SRacf^ oertraumtem Sinterttaimi* , 
IRfue SenjgeWdbte »ebt. Vk^iM^^ ^ "^''^ 
5(<^>/ 1<^> bin bie 99Cume nnr, ^ f 

Sie ted SDJaied Stng gcwcrft*, -^ 

Unb »en ter nid)t blcibt bie @puf*^ '■■^-^^ 
2Bic b«« weige ®rab fic bccft" — 



♦ ^ 



jy-O >^*-^ 



I 



ffienn bu bann btc Stume bift g^ • ^ 
C befc^^eibcne* ® cmiitb/ ..-•'• Jp' ^-^''-^^^ 
Treflc bi*, bef^tebcn ifl' ^^'^^i^ 
@amen aflcm, ipaS ba fclubt ^^^^v c^i^v'-x- 
8a# ben (Stiirm bed 'Zobed to<^ 



^^A***iBa* Ooit^M A*»<fc flfc l*<ft**AM« •*•« > ^ ' ** 



/ 



S)einen 8ebendftaitb «)etilrettn> 
9(u6 bem StauETwirfl bu no(^ 
f)unbertma( bt(^> fetbjl emeu'n.— 

f^3a, ed toerben nac^ mtr btubn 
9(nbre, bie mtr dbn(ic^ fmb > 
Swig tfl bad ©anse 9mn^ 
Kur bad ^insCe weift gef^minbu 
SCber ftnb fte^^ wad x&i toat/ 
1 Sin \^ feiber ed nic^t ntef^r ; 
3e|t nur bin ic^ gan} unb gat/ 
9^{(^t }uoor unb nid)t ttaci^b^t. 



.^/ 



**: 



hM Jutdy acquired a very high reputation as a Iirric poet, and this piece 
nay serve as a pretty fair specipen of his style and genius. * %^ is ooa 
oif those particles which are not easily translated. It here im];dies a w^ffjfo* 
«ilton, namely, that the statement given in the sentence is something well* 
known x djo wA aSlikt treea hope ? dost thou not'know that they do ? implying 
that she does. " Until their eap stirs again and a new verdure finds forihg 
etiif^ratig is properly the imperf. of entfvringen. * Lit. after its dreamed 
tolnter^eam, i. e. ttfter its tnnter-dream is over. * Supply l^at: nMeh ih§ 
Aim dS May has uniked, i. e. called into existence. * And of tohidi (uilb 9011 
bcr) no trace remains, as soon as (tvte) ^. "> iOefc^iebcn t^ ^amen, seed U 
aUotted, assigned ; toai ha, whatever. * Saf bo4) . . . gerfhreutt, dp M . . . 
scatter, never mind if... dou scatter. * 7%€ tohole (ba< &m^), frrtver gretm, 
i^f onJjy <A« individml (f>ai (Sinfit) that quickty fades. *« Snp^y if: if Aeg 



mttttt Uhi^nitt I8S 

SHenn rinfl fie tnQsttneJUUh 

P^/M 8bi^ert ba$ nic^t metn ®cf4>icf/A /' 
IDad m^ nun )ur !Ra(^t oertammt ^ 

3Nen in bic gemc ju" ; - , / 

SBantm nod|^ mtt frofl'gem ^o^n ^^ '' 
mx aud Solfen (acf^etH bu ? 

SBe^* mix, baf \^ bit ©ettraut", "^v ^ , ,' . 
%\% mt(ft wa(^ gefuf t betn ®tra^P^ 
Daf tnd Sug' t(^ btr gefAout 
«» ed mfr ba^ Seben ftaW^* ! J : . / 
Otefe* 8cben§ armcn Mefl" 
^..'u Setnem SWttleib jii entjiebn/ .. #. ' "•-' " 
^^^ ^ f ^®<^Kefen »t(l id!> f ranftaft fcfl /►. ♦ . -, . ; 
' 9Rtc^ in mic^ unb btr entfliebn* \/ 

Soc^ bu fc^metseft^^ metned ®rinim^ 
Starred Si§ in X()ranert auf ; ^ ' 
IRt'mm metn flte()enb Ceben, nimm'^^ 
Swt^e/ 2u btr btnauf ! 
V 3<»/ bu fotrneft^® noc^^ ben ®rani ^ , - - 

' ~ SHfii^ ber ©eele mir juleftt ; . * ' 

Snied/ wa^ »on bir mirtem, * 
@terbenb banf v&i bir t% \t%i :^ 

Wktx Ctifte 9Rorgen)U9^^ 
Dent t(ft fommerland gebebt, 
itder ®c^metter(tnge 9^ug^ 
!Dte unt mtc^ tn Xati} gefc^mebt 

art^ loAcrf /uMU, tA<n Imyae^ am so no more, now only I really am (^in i^ 
^at^ nnb gar). ^^ Refers to Q9It(f : which now ttiUflaihes throng me. ^* 3^ 
hx^da, to ogle (with the dative) ; in hit ^txnt, from <tfar. ^^ Supply ^aU, 
" fVhm thy ray did kiss me awake, i. e. into Hfe (wac^ gtH^t). " ©te^Ien, 
lb «/ea/. !• 7b withdraw (JU ent$te|n) t^ |NX>r remnant of this life from thy 
sympathy (be tnem iStttletb), / wiU with feverish firmness (franffea^ ftfl) wrap 
myself up in self (mtc^ m mt(^ f{^(te|ien) and escape from thee (btr cn^flu^n). 
" 3tttff*mftsett, to wtett. »• Fes, ^Aou ti»/< a< lasi yet sun (fotttttfl no(^ S»tetJt) 






if /•■ 



V*; 



184 IDeutfd^e^ Cefebit^. 

^(iigeit/ tit metit ®(an} evfxi^i^t, 
4)eigen^ fci^ ntciit ©lift erfreiit, 
Ste^ and Diift unb ®(ang gemtfc^t. 






Sine 3icrbe bemcr ®e(fc -^^/i^/- a-^*v^' 
SBBcitti and) cine Heine nnr^\ 
(fte§efl: bn mtd) bliitjn tm 5^(b 
SBte bte «Btern' anf 66l)rer ^(un 
Stncn^^ Obem baud)' id) n^^ '^^^ 
Unb cr fott Uiw Senftcr fetn^ ct&^^ 
(£tnen ^Itcf )um ^tmmel bo(^ 
Unb iur fd)6nen ^e(t (^tnetn. 

(Sm'ged ^(^tin'nenber) ber Se(t 
Sag oerc)ltmmen mtd) an btr^^ ! 
4)tmmel/ fpann betn btaued 3^^^*^ .'• 
5)ic«i t)ergriinted2* finfet biet. y.^ ^ ^^^ 
^eii, D griibling, bccnem ®d)etn, ^ . 
SRorgenhift/ ^ct( betnem @e()n! /-. ; > 
Obne Summer fd)(af id) etH/ 
Obnc ^opung aufjufteljn^*." 



my grkf out of my toul (a\\9 htt ^ecTe nttr). '* The tnoming course of every 
breeze, or simply, (for) all the morning hreezee ; bem t(^*fommerIang grbrbr, 
i. e. \^a^t, to which I trembled all etimmer. In the following lines the auxilia- 
ry is likewise to be supplied with (i^rfc&webt erfrtftbt and erfreut. ^ At 
a mixture of fragrance and splendour (au0 ^uft unb ©lait) gemtfclit), thou 
didet eretUe me (bu mi^ fcbuffl) ; for all this I thank thee to-day (bir banf \^*i 
^euf )i '^ SBenn auc^ ctnc Heine nur« though it was but a small (Jmmble) one, 
** (Sintn . . . w>dt, but one more. ''.Lit. let me expire on thee, i. e. do thou 
receive my expiring breath. The verb ocrglimmrn is properly applied to the 
gradual going out or extinction of a flame. ^* I. e. 3cU : my faded one i» 
•inking here, *^ fViihout the hope of rising again. 



fBxtttex 9hfd)n(tt. in 

SBallabe. 

r/SBer wa^t ef« 97ttterdmann oter ftnapp'^ 
3u taud)en tn bt'efen 3d)(un^ ? 
Stnen golbenen ^edl)er werf td) bmob ; 
93erfd)liin9en fc^on l)at t^n ber ,fd)mcine SRuitb^ 
ffier mk* ten 93ed)cr fann wictcr K^d^/ 
6r mag ttfn be^^otten; er tfl fern etgen." 



12. 

1 Like most poems of the kind, this ballad is founded on, or rather oeeft- 
sioned by, a historical event. Tieck in his „®affcrmenfc^/ Kircher in bii 
^Untenrbifc^e ^tW (quoted by Gdtzinger),^and Alexander ab Alexandre in 
his "Dies genUUes" (quoted by Sclimidt),make mention of a Nicolas, sumamed 
the Fish, who, from a singular constitution of his nature, fomid the watery 
element so congenial, nay, necessary to his existence, that he could hardly 
live for a day without being in the sea. Many wonderful incidents are re- 
corded of him, such as swimming from one island to another (in the Medi- 
terranean) on an errand of carrying letters, swimming 5(X) stadia in a heavy 
gale, hailing and stopping with mariners on the high sea, dec dec This 
diving feat is said to have occurred on some great festival. The king is 
Frederick of Naples and Sicily, about A. D. 1500, who, curious to become 
acquainted with the mysterious depths of Charybdis, prevailed on Nicolas 
to explore it. The historical diver, in every other respect quite an ordinary 
man, is remarkable only for his extraordinary skill, which was natural to him ; 
he dives, moreover, from purely selfish motives, for the gold th|it is ofiered 
hira, and perishes without our sympathy. Schiller's hero, on the other hand, 
is one of the retinue of the king, adorned with all the ornaments of youth, 
of beauty, of a generous ambition, and undaunted I'ourage, in a word, he 
is an ideetl, a poetical character, and as such addresses our warmest sympa- 
thies and admiration. The king's daughter, as the prize of the second 
plunge, is also purely an addition of the poet. Thus we see, that in pro- 
ducing this admirable poem, the author has exercised that unquestionable 
prerogative of every true artist, in handling materials derived from history 
or tradition, namely, to add or reject wherever and whatever his design 
may require him to add or reject; thus making the event merely the basis 
on which he rears an ideal structure, perfect as a whole and harmonious in 
all its parts. Bulwer is the author of a very spirited English version of 
this poem, from which several passages (distinguished by quotation marks) 
are given in the notes. ^ MitUx^mann obcr JtnapV, be he knight or equire, 
' 93erfc^IUngen f^on, Sic, the dark mouth has already devoured it ; ocrfc^lungeii, 



X>tt ftomg fpridl^t ed itnb wtrft oon ^et $o^*' 
Oer Rltppc, tie fd^roff unb fteit 
^tnaud (^angt in bte unenbltd^e @ee/ 
!Den Seeder in ter S^ar^bbe ®e(eul^ 
I fflcr iff ber SSe^crjte, id) fragc wieber/ 
3" taud^cn in biefe Xiefe nieber?" 

Unb bte SKitter, bie ftnappen urn i(n (^er* 
fBerne(^men'd unb fd>weiden fh'Q, 
<Se(^en (^tnab in bad wilbe 9Reer, 
^ Unb fteiner ben Seeder gewinnen wi(L 
Unb bcr ftonig gtf m britten TOal® wieber fraget : 
w3ft Seiner, ber fid) <)inunter wogct ?" 

2>e(^ SCQed noc^ flumm bteibt n>ie guoor ; 

Unb ein gbe(fned)t fanf^unb fecP, . ^ - ,/ ^ 

tritt auS^® ber Snappen iagwi&ni Sbbr, 

Unb ben (Surtet wirft er, ben ^Ji}2ante( meg'^ 

Unb aOe hie SRdnner um^er unb ^rauen 

Vuf ben .^errlic^en bungling oenounbert id)auetu 

Unb n>ie er tvitt an bed S^ifen ^ang^ 
Unb bticft in ben ®d)(unt tfinab : 
!Die SBaffer^^ bie fie btnuuterfd^lang, 
IDie Sbar^bbe ie^t briittenb wieber gab/ 
Unb n>te mit bed fernen Sonnerd ©etofe, 
Sntfliirien fie fc^dumenb bem ftnjleren ®(^ODf e* 



ttmn oerf(^I{ngett. * ^r%oev«r. * 18on ber $6^* ber Jtlt)>)>e, &c., /rrai lAc 
Iqfty diff which rugged and steep (fc^roff unb fleil) hangs aver the verge (|tn« 
att0()Sngt in) qf ^ endless sea. * Into the howling Charybdis, lit. the houoUng 
.qf Charybdis. ^ Um i^n ^er, around him. e 3un< britten Tlal, for the third 
time. * (Savft unb M, gentle, though fearless. ^^ Sritt aui, &c., stqts out of 
the tremulous tram of the squires. " lit. and the girdle he throws, the mantle 
away, " unbuckles his girdle and doffs his mantle." ^ And as he stepped to 
the marge cfthe rock (an betf t^elfen <§ang). " lit the waters, toftidk she frt- 
fore had engulfed (bie fte ^inunterfd^(ang), the Charybdis now roaringly threw 
up again (britUenb wieber gab), "and as with the distant thunder's rumbling 
(bel fernen 'Donnerd (9etofe), from ito gloomy lap (bem fittflerrn ®(^DDf e), £^ 




itxttx Kbf^ttftt 191 



Unt H toaS^mrb ftebet tinb hxauM unt itfd^t'S 

SBte toenit Saffer mtt ^entv fid> mengt 

SBtd^^ gum ^immei ipxiiiet ber tam«)fcnbe 0tf4^t^ 

Unb SCutl^ aiif 3(ut^ ftdj^ obit' (SnBe trangt, ' '^ 

Unb mitt ft«^^ mmmer erfd?6p ffn unb (eeren, ^-^ ^ ^ ' 

SHd n>oOte tai SReer tio4^ etn SReer gebarcm "^ ' / 

Dod) tnblii), ba (e^t ftcft bte wHbe ®e»a(l> 
Unb fAwar) aud bem toetfen ®c^attm 
ftlafft (^tnuitter^^ etn ga(nenber iSpatt^ 
®ntnb(od/ ate gmg-d^^ tn ben ^bimxaum, 
* Unb ret§enb fte(^t man bte bronbenben SBogcn 
$tnab tn ben fhrubetnben Xrtd^ter itio^tn^K 

Seftt fdbnett, eb* bte ©ranbnnj wteberfe^rt^ 
Set Sungltnd {t(b ®ott befie((t, 
Unb — etn ®(bret bed Sntfe^d wtrb mgS ge(f6rl> 
Unb fibon b<it t(n ber SBtrbel (^inwedgefpult^*^ 
Unb flebetmmgooC uber ben fubnen Scbwimmer 
<5(b(te@t ftcb ber Stacben^^ , er get'dt ftcb ntmmer* 

Unb fKtte wtrb'd^ fiber bem ®afferf(b(unb, 
3n ber Xtefe nur braufet e« bobl'*/ 
Unb bebenb bort man Don 9Runb )u SOIiinb: 
i/^ocbl^eritger ^mqlinq, fal^re mob! !'' 

eame foaming and iumbHng** itnt^v^n f!e f(^Sitinntb). >* Thii detcripdoii 
of the whirlpool has been greatly admired, and is so much the more re- 
markable, as Schiller had never seen any real phenomenon of the kind, not 
even a waterfall. It reminds us of Homer's spirited delineation of Charyb- 
dis (Odyssey, book xii., v. 234-243), which the poet had made an object of 
special study, and to which he expresses his indebtedness. So vivid and 
truthful is this conception, that Goethe, on observing the Falls of the Rhine, 
c^led them a verification of the words : ^unb eS x»<Att tinb fiebet unb braufet ^ 
unb |tf(i^t, and it bubbles and seethes, and it hisses and roars." ^' The rest 
of this stanza is rendered by Bulwer thus : " and the tpray qfUs wrath to the 
wdkinup soon, and flood upon flood fwrries on, never ending, and it never will 
net, ne^ from travail be free, like a eea thitt is labouring the birth of a sea.*' 
i* StU^t ^tnmtter tin (jft^nenbet ^palt, down deaves a yawning chasm. ^''M 
if it went, ^^ J^imh . . . gegogett, drawn dowrt into the gurgHng ftmneL 
<* And already the eddy hae -noept him away (|tniveggef^tif)It). "^ ®(|Ke9t 
f^ ber (Rac^en, Ac giant^mouth (gorged doeee ; mnimtr is here no more. 



Unb (fot(er unt bottler (^ort mailed l^eiiten/ 

Unb ed (^arrt no(t2?^ mtt baimem, mit fcfyrecfltd^em SetCeiu 

^Unb warfft fciP* bie Srcne feCber ^cnciii 
Unb fprad)ft : SfBcr mir bringct bie Sron', 
St fed fie tragen unb ^oing fetn ! 
SDiic^ gcliiftcte ntd)t^ nad) bem'ttciiern Col^n. 
SBad bte beuleiibe Xtefe ta unteit oerbeble^ 
iDad er)at)lt fetne lebeitbe, glticfCid^e ®eele» 

SQBof^I mand)ed Sa^rjeug^^ com ®trube( gcfagt 
(5d)0§ ga^^' ill bie Xiefc M"«b ; 
Ood) jerfd)mettert iiur^® raiigen fic^ Sie( unb SKafl 
|)erDor aud bem attc§ cerfd^lingenben ®rab." — 
Unb ^eder unb l^eGleo wie ^tuvmedfaufeu/ 
$6rt man^d nailer unb immer nd^er braufem 

Unb e§ maSet unb fiebet unb braufet unt li^i^t, 
2Bte menu Gaffer mit ^euei* fic^ mcngr. 
aSid jum ^immeC fpri^et bcr tompfenbe ®ifd)t, 
Unb Sett' auf Sett' ftd) oftn' ^nte tvanQt, 
Unb wie mit bed feruen Sonnerd ©etofe^ 
Sntfliirit ed briiQenb bem ftnjlern ®(^Doge. 

Unb fieb ! and bem ftnfter flutbenben ®d)oo6^ 
Da bebt fid)' 6^° fd)manenwei§, 
Unb ein Sdm unb ein gldnsenber 9iacfen wtrb hhi, 
Unb ed rubert mit ^raft unb mit emftgem ^lei^, 
Unb er i|Vd, unt bod) in feiner 8tnfen 
®d)»in(jt er ten 93ed)er mit freubigem ffiinfen. 

*^ Unb fltfle mth'6, silence reigns. »> SE^raufet eS i}D^I, t7 roars hollow and fell. 
33 Unb ti barrt noc^ mit &c., and it waits yet with aruricus and frightful tuspenu. 
The ed in this line has reference to the spectators above ; in the preceding 
Unes it is again that mysterious r J referred to before, representing here tho 
unknown cav^e of the frightful commotinn below. ^* And if thou shouULst 
fling. This is the language of one of the spectators, whom the poet intro- 
duces, to fill up the mute interval between the plunge and the re-appear- 
ance of the diver. '* 2)^ici) fteliiflete nicfet nacb, / uxmld not covet. " Full 
many a bark. '*'' Darted headlong. ^* Yet bits only of the shi%ered kiel and 
mast (jerfc^mettert nut . . . «$tiel unb iDZafl) would escape (caugeit ftc^ j^ervor) 



^ 



WxtxXtx 9(bf4n(tt 189 

Unt atbmete (ang/ unb otbmete ttef/ 

Unb begrftgte bad btmm(:fd)e Sicbt 

9Rtt 3^cb(ocfen ed Sitter tern $(itbereit rtef : 

r/Srlebt! (Srtflba! Sd bebteU tbn md)t ! 

$(iid bem ®rab, aud ber fbriibelnben fflafTerboble 

t)at ber SBraoc gerettct bte (ebenbc ©eele." 

Unb er fomtnt; eS umrcndt ibn bte jubelnbe ®<l^aar; 

3ti bed Sontgd Sti#en er ftnft 

Sen ^ed)er retcb^ ^^ <btn fnteenb bar, 

Unb ber Scntg ber Ctebttcben Xocbter totnft. 

S)te fuOt t'bn mtt funfelnbem Setn bid )um Stanbe, 

Unb ber bungling fid) atfo gum ftontg wanbte : 

wCang lebe ber ftontg ! Sd freue ficb^V 
SQ3er to^ atbmet tm reftgen Sicbt! 
Sa unten aber^ iiVd fiircbterlicb/ 
^^ ) . Unb ber SWeJifcb ©erfncbe^^ bie ®6tter mcbt 
Unb be^ebre nimmer unb ntmmer )u fcbauen, 
23ad jle gnabig bebec(en mit DVacbt unb ®rauen! — 

Sd rt§ mt(b binunter bCt^edf(ibneD/ 
Da ftiirjt' mtr^* and felfnbtem @cba(<)t . c ^ ' ;-. 
SQ3ilbflutbenb entgegen etn retgenber DueU ; 
SKicb pacfte bed Dcppelfhromd wfitbenbe SyJacbt 
Unb wie einen Areifet mit fcbwinbelnbem Oreben^ 
trieb xsCx^^ wxa, ic^ fonnte nicbt wiber(leben» 

X)a geigte mir ®ctt, gu bem \&i rief/ 

3n Der bbcbilen fd)recfli(ib^n !Wotb/ 

5(ud ber Xiefe vagenb z\\\ gelfenriff ; 

'S>Qi^ erfagf id) bebenb unb entrann^^ bem *Job. 

from the aU-devouring grave, ** ^U0 bem ftnfier flut^enbeit (S(^oo^, lit /rom 
the dark bUhwing lap, "from the heart of that far fioating gloom." m TVre 
it riaee. >^ (§9 freue ftc^, toer ha atbmet, happy ie he (lit. let him rejoice) toto 
breathes in thin rdky light. '^ But under there. '' Unb 'ber SJIenfc^ 9erft^(|>e 
ni(^, let man not tempt. The verb is in the imperative. ** Then plunged 
upon me (fiiir)t' mir eHtgcgen) the gush of a torrent (etn retgenber OueU), 
vyildly heaving (»i(bflut^cnb) out of the rveky ehaft (<tud fe(ft(^tem (§d»ac^t). 
*• And Kkeatop (^reifeO, unih dizzy uOwrUng (mit fc^toinbelnbem ^ttJ^tn), 



1«0 X)eutf(^e« Sefebtt^. 

Unb ta (ftng^ audf) tev Se^^r an fpt^en ftpraOen^ 
®onfl nodr' er tnd 93oben(ofe dcfaOen^^ 

Denn unter mtr (a^^d no(^ bergettef 

3n purpumer ^inflerntg ba/ 

Unb ob^d (ier bem £)bte gtetc^ ewtg fc^Itef^ 

Z)a9 Ku^e mtt ®d)aubem btnunterfa^, 

3Bte'^^ t>on ®a(&manbern unb 9Ro((^en unb IDra^Ktt 

®td) regt' tn bem furc^tbaren ^oOenrac^en. 

Sdf^warg wtmmelten ba^^ in graufem ®tmi^d^, 
3u fc^eufHc^en Slumpen gebadt/ ^ , ^ ^ 

©er fla4)(t4>te JRot^ ber SKppenftfc^, « - '' - . i A 
De« ?)ammerB grdultd^c Uiiflegalt, , ;;, ^;, ^ / ^ ,; /__ 
Unb brduenb wted^^ mtt bte grtmrnt^en ^i\inz 
Der e9tfe^(td)e $at, bed SEReered Dpane^. 

Unb ba btng tc^^S unb war^d mtr mtt (Sraufen bemuft^ 
?Bun ber menf(^Kdf)en Dulfe fo mtit, ^ 

Unter Sarj}£0 bte etnitge fubknbe SBru(l/ > 
affetn tn ber grdglic^en Stnfamfett/ v * '^ / - 
Xtef unter bem ®(i(rafl ber menfc^Hdl^en Stebe^ 
Set ben Ungebeuem ber traun^en Oebe.. 



w 



' jj 



Unb fdb^tubemb bac^f tc^'d^ ba fro^^'d ^eran^/ 
Ste()te bunbert ®e(enfe 2U9(etcb^% 
SBtfl f(ibnappen nad^ mtr ; tn bed ScbredPend SBabn * 
&a§ \&i (od^^ ber Soralle umf(ammerten ^x^tx^ 
®let(b fa§t mt(^ ber ®trube( mtt rafenbem ^oben ; 
Socb e# mar mtr )um ^etl^/ er rtg mt4^ nacb oben«" 



a «piin mt ohtmi (trtcB tnt^'d itnt). >* (Sntriimt n, ta cMope. >^ ^S&ngcn, to 
Aon^. 3' €on|l toftT ev . . . gefaOen, cbe if icmni^ Aoet g«i« doioii ; iiK 
Qobftilofe, mfo <A« bottamUta, eUmaUy. >* Lit. and a(CAaii«ft (o(gIei(^), lo iht 
Mr, Aere tl tUpifor ever, i. e. Moug'^ off unm A«re <2ead totheear, the monaten 
of the deep havinfl no voice. ^ 38te'« . . . ft($ tegt, Aoio tl mooea, is aUve^ 
i. e. tehat a groping, crawling, ^ Darkly noarmed there in frightful medley 
(in groufcm ®emif(|>), dumped together in hideoue nuueea ()tt ff^en^Uc^Clt 
Sttmptn ^thaUt), ** SQSeifen, to ahow. ^ *^ T%e hyena of ocean. ** And 
there hmg I with the fearful eonacioueneaa (unb WCt'9 mit mit ^tottfflt 



»i€ttex nhii^niU. Ul 

Ser Jtotiig ^aroB fidl^ verttunbert f4^ter**^ * 
Unt f|>ri(^t : f/Der f&tdfct t(l betn ! 
Unb btefen Sltng nD(j(^ befltmm* {(^ tir, 
®efd)mit(f t mtt bem f ofUtcbflen Sbf %efletn : 
93erfu(^fl bu^d no4^ etnmal^ unb hrin^ft mix Xwa^, 
SBad bu fal^fl auf bed SReered Hef unterflem'^ Ocutibe.'' 

Ddd (forte bte Xoc^ter mtt metc^em ®efu(^(/ 

Unb mtt fd)metdl^elnbem 9Runbe fie fle^t: 

ifia^tf fBater, geitug frtn bad graufame ®ynel! 

Sr bat eudf^ beflanben, wad ftetiter beflebt^^ 

Unb fonnt tbr bed |)er)end ©ff^flen nid^t tabmen, - . . . 

®o mogen bte Stttter ben Knappeh Befc^omen." 

Drauf ber ftontg gretft nad|^'' bem Seeder f<^ne0/ 

3n hen ®trube( tbn fcbCeubert btnetn ; 

f'Unb fdf^afffl tu^ ben Seeder mtr wteber )ur ®teir, 

®o foOil tu ber trefftt^^fle 9tttter mtr fetn^ 

Unb follfl fie aid Sbd^mtobl fituf nod^ untArmett, ^ < < ^i 

Die ie^t fur btc^ btttet mtt partem Srbarmen.^' 

Da ergretffd tbm bie ®ee(e mtt CXmmeldgeioafI'*/ 

Unb ed btt^t and ben Su^en tbm fubn^ 

Unb er ftebet errotben bte f(^6ne ®efla(t; 

Unb ftebt fie erbletcben unb finfen bin; 

Da tretbt'd t'bn, ben Uftlid^en ^retd ^u ermerben, 

Unb flurjt iiS) btnunter auf Seben unb Sterben^* 



betOltf t lit. and uhu eotueioiu of U tmth a shudder) ; fhat Iwtu remooedf Is to 
be supplied ; t>on bet menft^Ud^ett ^fdft fo xotit, fivm aU human h^ to far. 
«* ^a frog's ^eran, then it crawled up near. We have here again tha 
frightful, indefinite ti spoken of above, by which the poet gives a vague 
outline of the ill-shaped and terrific monster, -the polypus of the ancients. 
«* Moved a hundred Umbe at onee, would tnap at me (toiH f(^na)))>en na<^ 
mtr). *'' I let go (laf i^ lod) the bough of the coral (ber ^oraUe 3)i>ct0)# ^ which 
T had dung dttnllamitiert). ^^Hwasformyeafetyimit^um^til); erHpitii<^ 
ita(b oben, U carried {twept) pie upwarda. ** fVae sheer amazed at U (baicb). 
^ If thou wilt try it once more. '^ Deep undermoet ^> He hath etood thet 
what no oUter would etand. *' @te{ft nad^, eeixee, matches at. ** Supply if; 
titt SteUc ft^afen, to fetch. ** Iften it seizes his soul with a heamnty fares^ 



l4St 2>eutf(^e« eefebudft. 

Sc6( ^ort man tie Sranbung, xtt>\^ fe^rt fie \\xxm, 
/@ic wrfunbigt bcr tDitnern^e <^d)att ; 
-'' Da bi'icft fid)'d binuntcr mit liebeiitcm 5BIi(f*% 
Sd fommen, eTfcmmen tie SBaffer aU; 
®te raufcl)eii Nrauf/ fte raufd)en nteber, 
©en 3u"di<<Yd brmgt feined wt'eber. 



18. Set ftampf mit bem Srac^en^ 

Die (angen ®a|fen branfeiib fort? 
®tiir$t Wobud nnter geuerd g(ammen ? 
Sd rottet fid) tm @turm ^ufammenS 

aiu2 « Jkuked from his eye» (ed bltt^t au9 ben ^ugen tbm) /i^e fire {W^n, lit. 
6oU). «• ^uf ^tUn unb Sterben /or life or death, ^t And it {fondly) bendM 
over with loving look. The C0 here stands for the maiden, the king's 
daughter. 

13. 

^ The original event, which forms the basis of. this poem, is recorded in 
the annals of the Order of Malta, by its two most prominent historians, 
Bosio and Vertot d'Aubceuf. Schiller has, on the whole, made but little 
alteration in the historical narrative, except that, no doubt for ^he sake of 
preserving the unity of the scene, he makes the interval between the 
punishment and the pardon but momentary, whereas really the knight was 
degraded from his order and sentenced to imprisonment, and pardoned sub- 
sequently only at the urgent intercession of his brother-kniglits. The evi- 
dent aim of the poet is to give us a picture of the spirit and character of 
the earlier Christian chivalry, in which heroic valour was blended with, 
nay made subordinate to, humility and a childlike, unconditional obedience 
to law. That this is the leading idea of the piece, may be seen from the fact, 
that the description of the fight is introduced only by way of episode, and that 
the relation of grand master, as head and representative of the order, to an 
individual and culpable member of the same, moreover, the humiliating de- 
gradation of the latter and his final pardon, form, as it were, the foreground 
of the picture. — The grand master's name was Helion de Villeneuve, who 
occupied this post from 1323 to 1346 ; that of the hero, Dieudonn^ de Gozon, 
who, after the decease of his stern master, was elected in his stead. After 
his death, the words " Draconis Extinctor" were inscribed on his tomb, and 
the head of the monster was placed over the city gate, where it could be seen for 
ages afterwards. The Knights of the Order of St. John the Baptist, also called 



I 



iBierter Xbfc^nttt IM 

Unb etnen dtttter; hod) gii Kcfi, 
©emabr' id) aii«* bcm -JWciifd^cntrof, 
Unt) winter tl)m, weld}^ ^beiitbetier ! 
fdvincit man gefct)leppt^ fin Un9c()euer; , 
Sin 3rad)c ^d^eint ed oen ©eftalt/ ' 'i^to ^ > 
?Oiit loeitem ArcfDti(edrad)en, • / 

Unb ^Oed blicft Derwiinbert^ balb 
Sen SKitter an unb balb ben 3rad)em 

Unb tanfenb ®timmen werben laiit : 
rrSad ift ber Sinbroarm^fcmmt nnb fcf)antf 
3er »^iit m\X> ^^cerben nnd oerfd)lnn9en® ! 
Sad ift ber_ge(r, ber ibn begmungen® I 
QSiel 9(nbve jcgen® »er ibm anii, 
3" roagcn t^n geroalt'i^en £tian§, 
Sod) Kcine.t fa() man roieberfebven 5 ' 
Sen fnbnen fitter fed man ebren !" 
Unb nad) bem SClcfter gebt ber ^iiij, 
2Bo ®t. Sobann'd bed Xdnferd Orben,^ 
Sic 3?itter bed ©pitald, im S^wfl^® 
3" iWotbefinb »erfammclt iDorben. 

Unb »or ben eb(en ?U?eifter tritt 

Ser 3w»3ling mit befd)eibnem ®d)ritt; 

lRad)bran()t taH ^olf mit n>i(bem fJHiiftn, 

Srfuftenb bed (Seldnberd ^Stnfen. 

Unb jener nimmt bad 5Dort" nnb fpric^t : 



tlie Knights of the Hospital (see the concluding sentence of stanza 2d), were 
iu possession of Rhodes frpm 1339 till 1522, when the island was recovered 
by the Saracens. Their subsequent seat was Malta. ^ For marum, why. 
» What rolls through (lua* iDaljt fic^) yonder long streets (bte langen ©affcn 
fort) 80 fast and load (braufenb, lit. roaringly). ♦ Lit. {{crowds togetlier like 
a storm, i. e. a mass of people chokes the ways tumultuously. ^ Is here equiv- 
alent to among. * Lit. they bring dragged, simply they drag. ^ And ail look 
(biitft vlttDUnbert an) with astonishment now {bait) at the knight, now (balb) 
at the dragon. * Supply f)at: which has* devoured (t^erfd^Iungen bat); who 
has conquered (bejroungen ^at)f • ^uSjie^en, to set out, »" Lit. inflight, i. e. 
by a sudden caU, had been summonSd to council. ^^ ^aS ^ort nt^mttn, to com- 



c^^^^^ 



144 !Deutfd^e6 Sefebtt^. 

ff^df W erfuOt bie Stttterpflt^t 
Ser Srad^e/ ber tad 6anb oerobet^ 
Sr iieQt oDtt metner $anb getobtet 
^ret tfl bem ^anberer ber SBeg^ 
Set ^trte eretbc^2 {„^ Oefilbe; 

grob ttaKe auf bem ^ci^tniteg 
Ser $t(der )u bent ®ttabenbttbe«'' 

Dod) flrenge bKdft ber gurfl ib« an 
Unb fprtibt : »/©u (>a(l ate Delb 9et(>an"^ 
Ser SO^utb tfl'd, ber ben JRttter cbret, 
Du bafl ben f&tfnen ®etfl bewabret; 
Do* fprt* ! 2Ba« tfl bte erfle W^t 
Se« JRttterd, ber fiir Sbrtftum ftcbt^S 
®td^ fd)mucf et mit bed Sreuied 3et*en ?" 
Unb 3(fle rtngd berum erbtetd^en- 
Dod) er, mit ebtem ?{nflanb, fprid^t, 
Snbem er fwb errbtbenb netget : 
ffOeborfam^^ ift bte erfle qjfltcbt, 
Die ibn bed ©(bmudfed wiirbig geiget" — 

ffUnb biefe ^Pflicbt, mein ©obn/' ©erfeftt 
Der SKeifler, rfb«ft b« fre* ©erle^t 
Den Sampf, ben bad ©efefe ©erfaget 
^aft b« mtt fre»lem SiRutb gemaget !" — 
it^tvv, ricbte, menn bu atted metgt/' 
©pricbt jener mit gefe^tem ®eifl, 
r^Denn bed ©cfefted ©inn unb SBiKen" 
©ermeint' id) trenKd) gu erfuBen. 
lRtd)t unbebacbtfam gog id) bin/ 
Dad Ungebeuer gu befriegen ; 
Durd) ?ift unb fOiggewanbten ©inn" 
»erfucbt' icb'd, in bem Sam|)f gu fiegen.' 



menei apedking. » May driot («• floeki), the snbjanetiye. ** l*mi hatt 
acUd asahero should, or, thy deed i» bnme, »• %fd)tm, tofi^ " OW«- 
ence, pooertyy and eAa«Mly were the three tows whic^ the Knights of S|. 
Johii were obliged to make. ^* The laiu>*9 inUnt and meaning. ^^ With ati 



Sterter Xbfc^nttt iHS 

gunf iinferS OrbcnS »arcn fc^on**^ 
Sic 3Jc»^^^" bcr Dfcligieit, 
Sed ful)nen t!0?utl)ed Opfer morbeit; 
Sa we()rtefl bu ben fiarapf bem Orbeit* 
Sod) an bcm l^er^en nagten mtr 
Ser Unmiitb unb bte ©trettbegter, 
3a felbft tm^^ Traum ber fti'acn tWac^te 
Sanb id) mid) feiid)enb im @efed)tef 
Unb menn ber vO^orcjen bammernb tarn, 
Unb Sunbe gab^ i^on neuen ^(agen^ 
Sa fagte mi(4 etn wtlber ®ram/ 
Unb tc^ befd)(og^^ ed frifc^ |u wadeik 

Unb |u mtr felber fprad) id) bamt : 

SBad fd)mii(ft ben Sttngting, e()rt ben SRomi^ 

SBad letjleten tic tapfern ^cCbcn^, 

fQon benen nnd bie Sieber mefben? 

Die iu ber @6tter ®(an) unb Siulim^ 

Srbub ba^ bitnbe ^eibentbnm ? 

@te reinigten oon Unqebeuern 

Die SBeU tn fubnen ^bentbeiiern, 

SSegegneten im Kampf ten Seu^n 

Unb rangen^ mit ben 9Rinotauren> 

iDie armen Opfer )u befretn, 

Unb (tegen fid) ba§ SdU ntc^t bauren^. 

3fl nur ber Sarajen ed wertbf 

Saf ibn befdmpft M 6()n{lfn Sdbwert ? 



ami deep vnUUigenee (f(nggewanbtcn €tnn) / eonght to he victorUmt im fibc 
tanieH (in bem «$fam)>f gu fiegen). ^^ SBaren f4)on . . . toorben (for getMrboO* 
Aod already become ; bed lii^nen 2)^ut^e0 Dvfer, (Ae oicfttM ctf bold praiocu, 
i> (Selbfi tm, even m. ^ Unb Jtunbe gab, aiui brought mietligence, *^ iSf'' 
f^Iie^en, to rewrfve. ^^ What did those valiant heroee achieve (Ietfleten)« tf 
idbam songe make mention to us (oon benen unS bie Sieber melben). The aongs 
alliidfxl to are the heroic odes and epopees of the Greeks. Their most 
prominent heroes, who fought with and subdued wild beasts and monsters, 
•le Theseus and Hercules. " IVhom the blind pagans (bad blinbe «^tbett» 
t^ttsi) elevated to the splendour and dignity cf gods, ^« 9lingett, to wreatU 
7 



146 X)eutf(^e6 Sefebuc^. 

Sefrtegt tx^ nur tit fatfc^en ©otter ? 
®f fant)t ifl cr ber 2Bc(t jum SKettcr^ ! 
93on jeber lRot(^ unb jebem ^arm 
SSefrcien mu§ fein ftarfer 5(rm ; 
S)od) fetnen 9)?ttt() mug Setd^ctt (etten^ 
Unb gift mug mit^® ber ©tirfe flreiten. 
So fprad) td) oft unb 209 adetU/ 
Z)ed 9{aubt(terd {$dt)rte gu erfunbem 
Da flogte^* mir ber @eift ed ein ; 
Sro( rtef id) aud : 34) t^^b'd ^efunbem 

Unb trat )U btr unb fprad) bod SIBort : 
aRtdf) jteW e^ nac^ ber 4)eimatl^ fort^. 
Ou, $err, wtdfa^rtefl meinen Q3itten/ 
Unb gliicftid) war bad 9?eer burd)fd)mtten^« 
ftaum flteg^^ td) aud am ()etm'fc^en ®tranb^ 
®(etd) Iteg td)33 i^u^^t^ ^^^ SiinfMerd Danb, 
®etreu ben looftlbemerften ^flx^zv?^, 
Stn X)rad)enbtCb gufammenfugen* 
^uf furjen e^ugen iptrb bie Safl 
Ded (an^en geibed auf9et()urmet; 
Sin fd)upptd ¥an2er()emb umfagt 
Den JRudfen, ben cd fur4)tbar fd^trmet. 

Cang ftredfet fid) ber $ate empor'*, 

Unb dragtt(i^/ n>te etn 4)6(lent()or^ 

5riS fd)nappt' er gierig nad) ber 95eute^/ 

Sroffnet fid) bed gtad)end Sette; 

Unb aud bem fd)mar2en ®d)lunbe brautt 

©er 3atne flad)eKd)te 9?ei()'n ; 



** ®t^ etioad bauem laffert, to grudge, to be stingy cf onyiftthg. *• Be, i. e 
tfte Christian. ^^ JIS* ^ 6een sent to be the deliverer of the world, ** Here ; 
in conneetion with, ** @tnfl5^en, to suggest. ^ Lit. t^ draws me away to my 
home, i. e. I fed an impulse {inward necessity) to return. *^ 98ar bad SJtetr 
bttrc^fd^ttitten, ^ sea was passed (lit. cuO. *' ^ufifirigen, to ditemiorft, tond. 
*' Sief i^, /ordered, si The noun (ben Sitg^n) is in the dative: true to the 
well-marked features, *^ The long neck stret^es out before. ^* As if it 
gftedUy (giertg) snapped at its prey, the wide gorge opens (tr6ffnet f!<^ bc< 



!Dte Hetnen ^ugen fprutfen Slt^e ; 

3n etne Sd^Ian^e enttgt {t(fy 

X)ed ^y^ucfend ungebeure Sange^ 

Stottt urn fid) felber furd)ter(td)^ 

Sag ed urn ISIann uitb ^of ftc^ fd^lange^. 

Unb atted btlb^ icb nacb^^ geuou, 

Unb fletV ed tn etn fd)eu§(tcb ®rau ; 

4)a(b Surm errcbten'^^^ ba(b ^oU) unb Drad^r^ 

®e}euget in ber gift' gen Cacbe ; 

Unb ate bad ^Ub ooflenbet war^ 

Srmdbr tcb mtr etn ^Dggenpaar^ 

©ewaWg, fcbnett, »on fltnfen Kaufen*®, 

®en>obnt, ten wilben Ur in gretfen. 

3te be$* tcb auf ben &tnbn>urm an^^^ 

Srbt|e fte )u n>(lbem ®nmme/ 

3u faffen tbn mit fcbarfem 3<^bn/ 

Unb (enfe fte mtt metner @t{mme. 

Unb mo bed Saud^ed wetd^ed Wie^*^ 
©en fd)arfen SBiffen 93(6ge Kefc 
Da ret}^ id) fte/ ben Surm ju pacfen, 
Sie fpi^en 3^bne einsubacfen^^. 
3* felbft, bemaffnet mit ®efd)of, 
SSefleige mein arabifc^ Slog, 
fSon abeltc^er 3ucbt entflammet; 
Unb ate id) feinen 3i>^n entflammet/ 
JRaf(<) auf ben Drad)en fpreng' idj*^ lod**, 
Unb fiadjV ed mit bem fd)arfen ®porn, 
Unb merfe ^ielenb mein ®erd)og/ 
3(te moDt' ic^ bie ®e<lalt burcbbobten* 



ffia^tM Settc). " ^a$ e0 ft(b fci^Iattge urn, &c.. a« if t^ toou&i coif onwiui 
i$eize in ita fold) both man and horse. ^^ ^a^MUxi, to imitate. ^ Half 
toorm it seemed (erfci^tett'8), ^c. *^ Strong (flctoaUig), nimble {\d)ntU), fleet 
(t)Ott fttnfen CSufen). *' !Die ^et>' tc^ an, these I let loose on. " And where the 
bdly*8 softer fleece advantage game (8I5f e Ite^) to their sharp bites (ben fc^ars 



148 2>etttf<4e« Sefelnil^* 

Qh duc^ ta% fft»% ftc^ ^raiienb boumt^^ 
Unb fiitrfd)t unb tit bett B^'d^^ fd)auint/ 
Unb mciitc Deg^en dnqWid) flo^nen, — 
D{td)t rafl* td), btd fie fid) geioof^nen. 
@o ub' tct)'d aii« mtt Smfigfett, 
93td bretmal fid) ber v(Renb eriteiit/ 
Unb old ftc jebcd rcd)t begriffcn*^ 
9ii()r* td) fie ()er auf fd)iteQeit ®c^tffem 
!Der brttte Worgeit til ed nun^ 
Sa§ mir'd gelungen*^ bier gii fanben ; 
Sen ©Itebern gbnnt' td) faum^^ )u ru^n, 
flStd td) bad grof e SBerf beflanben**. 

Oenn beig erregte mix bad ©erj 
Oed Sanbed frifd) erneuter ®d)mer) : 
3ernffen fanb man jiingfl bie ?)trten, 
!Dte nad) bem ^iimt^fe fic^ i^ertrcten. 
Unb td) befd)(te§e rafd) bte X^at 
Dfiur i^on bem |)er)en nel^xtC td) Stat^* 
^lugd unterrtd)t' td) metne finappen^ 
. 93eflet9e ben Derfud)ten [Rappen, 
Unb i^on bem ttUn Soggenpaar 
SBeglettet^ auf ge^tmen SBegen^ 
38o metner 1(iat fetn 3^"d^ toar, 
JReit' td) bem geinbe frifc^ entgegen* 

Dad Sivd)iein fennft bii, .?)err, bad ffv^ 
8(uf eined Selfenberged 3od)*°, 
Ser weit bie 3nf^^ iiberfd)auet, 
Sed SReifterd fitbner ®eift erbanet. 
Q3erdd)t(id) fd)etnt ed/ arm unb fletn ; 
Sod) ein 2)?irafel fd)Iie6t ed etn. 



fen ©iffen). « Tb fix (ein5u:&a(fen) their pointed fangs. ♦* SRafci^ f^reng' ii^'l 
Io0, / make a mdden charge upon. ^ And though (oB au4)) my charger 
firightened rears (fi<^ grauenb Baumt). *' ^m2 toAen they had thoroughly com- 
prehended, been trained to all (aUed xt6)t Begnffen). *"> ^ap mtr'd gelungen, 
•tnc« / succeeded. ^" @dnnt i(^ faum, I scarcely alUnoed. ** Supply ^atte: 



* 

Sie 5Riitter mit tocm ^efndfnabeit^ 

Sen tic brci Stontgc begaben. • 

5(uf Oretmal ^reigtg ^tufeit (leigt 

Ser fptlgrtm nad) ter ftetlen 4)6l^e ; 

Sod)** bat er fd^mtn^eln^ ftc erretc^t/ 

Srqtiicfr t'bn feciied $et(ant)d 99dbe. 

^tef in bem ^ei^, auf bem ed b^ngt**/ 
3ft einc ©rette etngefprengt, 
93om tbaii bed naben ?0?oord befeiicbtet/ 
SBobtit bed $tmme(d ^trabl ntd^t teud)tet 
$ier bdiifete ber l!Diirm imb (ag, 
Sen 9?aiib erfpabenb, 9fiad)t «nb llag. 
(So btelt*^ er, wie ber |)btten^racbe, 
S(m 5ii# bed ©Dttedbaufed SlBa^c*^, 
Unt) fam ber ^itgrtm** bergewaUt 
Unb tenftc** m tie Unglficfdflrage, 
^eroorbrad)*^ oitd bem ^cnterbatt 
©er getnb unb trug tbn fort*'' gum Jrof e. 

Sen gelfen jlt'eg td) je^t btnan*®, 
@b* td) ten fd)meren ®traiig (^egann; 
^tn fntet' id) Dor bem Sbrtfiudftnfee/ 
Unb retntgte metn ^eri i^on ©unbe. 
Srauf giirf id) mir*^ im ^eiltqtbum 
Sen blanfen ^cbmucf ber ^affen nm, 



had ackuved. ^ Upon a rocky mountain's brow (lit. yoke). *' Supply token: 
Vfken he has reached its dizzy summit. ^' Deep in the rock on which it (i. e. 
the chapel) is suspended, there is an excavated (ein'^efprenot lit. blasted) grot- 
to. This grotto was at the foot of a roountai'. called St. Stephen, a few 
miles from the city of Rhodes. ^^ W&atfft ))a{^.n, to watch, hirk ; .^oUenbra* 
6it may mean either the Cerberus of the 9 icients, or (more probably) the 
arch-enemy of the Christians, Satan. ^ And if the pilgrim came ; t)erge» 
koaUt wending his way {towards ih^ .,anctuary). ^'^ ^tnltt in, directed his 
course into, entered into. The dar.«(eroo8 road, from the foot of the mountain 
to the chapel above, had acquired the appellation MeU passo, " unlucky 
pass," in German, Unglu(f«|lrape. " ,§er«orbre«|>en, to break forth, 
*^ Soirttragen, to carry (drag) away, *" ^inanflngen, to aseend. ** T%m i 



100 !Deutf(^e« Sefebui^. 

fBewebre mit bent @pte§ bte Sted^tC/ 
tint) mcbcr jleig' td) gum ®efecl)te. 
3urucfe bleibt tier ftnappen Xrog ; 
3d) gebe fc^etbenb bte Sefe(^(e^ 
Unb fd^mtnge mtd) be^enb aufd 9fo§^ 
Unb ®ott befebl' id) metne ®ee(e* 

ftaum fe(^ id) mid) tm ebnen $(an, 
Slugd ^(agen^^ metne Doggen an, 
Unb bang begtnnt bad [Reg gu feuc^en, 
Unb bdumet fid^ unb mtQ ntc^t wetc^en ; 
IDenn na^e (tegt, gum findul gebadt^^ 
S)e« getnbed fdjeugKd^e ©eflalt, 
Unb fonnet fid) auf wamtem ®runbe. 
9(uf iagen tbn bte fltnfen ^unbe ; 
IDod) wenben fie ftd) pfetlgefd^wtnb, 
3Cld ed ben STad^en gd^nenb tbet(et, 
Unb ^on fid) ^aud^t ben stft'gen 9!Btnb^ 
Unb n)tnfe(nb lote ber ®d)afa( (eu(et 

X)i>d) fd)nea erfrift^' id) tftren aWut^i ; 
®te faffen t^ren %einh mit SBut^, 
Snbem id) nad) bed tbiered 8enbe 
S(ud jlarfer gaufl ben ©peer Dcrfenbe, 
IDod) mad)t(od^ lote etn biinner ©tab, 
^taOt er i^om ©d^uppenpanser ab. 
Unb eV id) meinen SIBurf emeuet^, 
!Da bdumet ftc^ metn fRo^ unb fd)etiet 
$(n fetnem IBafiHdfenbftcf 
Unb fetned 5(t6emd gtft'gem Se^en, 
Unb mtt Sntfe^en fprtngt'd juriicf, 
Unb je^o war'd um mid) gefd)eben*^^ — 



girt about me (gfirf t($ mtr urn). *<* Inft^Iac^en, a hunting tenn, to challenge. 
•^ For near by lies in coiled fold (jum tf7n5ul oebaHt). *^ ^m2 er« / couM re- 
ncto tA« t^oto, my charger rears and takes fright (bciiimet ftci^ unb fci^euct) at 
hie baeiUak look, 4rc. *' Unb jc^o ttar'd unt mid^ gefi^eben, and now I teoA 



!Da fd^totng' id) mid) be^enb i^om Stof/ 
©d)ne(l tfl bed ©djrocrted ®d)netbe blog^ ) 
©od^ atte ®trcid)e fmb Dcrlorcn, 
Sen Selfen^arntfd) gu burd^bo^ren* 
Unb loutbenb mtt bed ®(ibn>etfed ftraft 
<|)at ed jur Srbc mid) gerafft ; 
^djon feb' td) fetnen fKadjen gobnen^ 
@d bdut nacb mtr^ mtt ()nmmen 3<^bRra * 
^Id metne |)unbe, mutbentbrannt/ 
%n fetnen ^aud) mtt grtmm'gen ^tffen 
@tcb marfen^ ta% ed b^ulenb flanb, 
S^on ungebeurem Scbmerg iemjfen^* 

Unb eb' e% ibren SStffen ft<b 
Sntioinbet**', rafd) erbeb* td) mt<b/ 
Srfpdbe mtr bed ^etnbed 15(bge, 
Unb floge ttef t^m tnd ©efrofe^ 
!Rad)bobrenD btd an^ ^eft ben ®tabL 
©cbtoargqueOenb fprtngt bed fluted St^abL 
$tn {tnft ed unb begrabt tm %Mt 
yaiid) mtt bed Seib^d 3ttefenbattc, 
Sag fd)neO bte ®tnne mtr Dergebn ; 
Unb aid td) neu()efldrft erwacbe^ 
®eb^ td) bte 5tnappen urn mtd) flebn/ 
Unb tobt tm Q3(ate (tegt bet Sracbe.'' 

Sed IBetfaQd (ang gebemmte Sufi 
SSefret't je^t aOer ?)orer SSrufc 
©0 tDt'e ber D'Jttter bted gefprocben^ ; 
Unb gebnfacb am ©etoblb' gebrofb^"/ 



undone. ^ Bare, i. e. imsheathed. ^ It strikes (lit. cuts) ai me uriih its grim 
fangs. ^ Tormented (lit. lacerated) with huge pain. ^"^ And ere it could 
escape (entwinbe n, lit. ujrest itself from) their fangs, I quickly rise, and, ex- 
ploring the weak part cf the enemy (bed ^etnbe J $I5fie), / thnut deep into hu 
heart (@efrofe properly the mesentery or ^pichordis) the steel, burying it up to 
the hilt (nac^bo^renb hiB and «&eft). ^ As soon as (f9 rote) the knight had 
spoken this; and tenfold on the arches broken (am @en>&16 (i^ebroc^enX the sound 
of mingled voices (^c t>etmif(bten ©timmcn ®^all) thundering rolls on 



9Bo()t bet oermtfd^ten @ttmmen @4a0 
6id9 braufent fort tm ^ieberf^afl. 
iaut fbrtern fe(b(l te^ Orbend ®dbne/ 
)Da§ man tit ^titewitixm ftDite, 
Unb taitfbar tm Xruimpbdeprdn^ 
ma tbit bad ^oit tm ^dih jetden ; 
!Da fa(tet fetne ©time flreng 
Ocr a)?ci(ler unb gcbictct ©cl^ioetgcn* - 

Unb fpricl)t : 'fDen Drac^en, ber bted 8aitb 
fBerbeert, fd^lu^fl bii mtt tapfrer ^aub ; 
Stn ®ott btfl bu bem SSolfe morben ; 
Stn ^etnb fommfl bu giinicf bem Orbeit# 
Unb etnm fd)(tmmeru IKBurm gebar 
©em ?>en, old biefer Sracte roar. 
Sie ^djlange, bic fcad ^erj ©ergiftet 
IDte 3n>tetvad)t unb SSerberben fltftet^ 
!0i^ ift ter wiCerfpenft^gc @et|% 
Ser gegen 3iid)t pel) fred) empbret, 
Ser Orbnung betltq ^an& gerretgt ; 
©enn er ift'd, ber tie ffielt jerjlcret 

SWtttb jetget aud) ber SWametucP®, 
ffleborfam ifl ted Sbviften ®d)mucf ; 
©cnn »o tcr ^err in feiner ©rbge'* 
®en)anbe(t bat in ftned^ed 18(b§e^ 
Sa (lifteten auf betf gem @runb 
Sie 93otcr btefed Orbend SSunb, 
Der fpflicbten fcb^crfle gu erfiitten, 
3u banbtgen ^en etgnen ^tCien ! 
Sid) bat ber ett(e S^ubm bemegt ; 
Srum itenbe btd) oud metnen Q3(tcfen^'; 
Oeiin »er'2 bed -t?erren 3'>d) ntd)t tragt 
Oarf ftdb *««t feiuem Sreuj ntd)t fd)mii'fen.'* 



(lOlUStftcl^ braufenb fort) in {perpetual) echo. ^' The vagabonds in the Mahom- 
«duk anntefl, compoeed especially of renegades, were called Mamelakes. 
^* Ar VBhart our Matter in bis grecUneas once walked in deep humility (ilttC(^« 



Sterter Vbfc^ititt IM 

Sa bn'c^t hie SiRcn^c tobent oii^"^; 
©ewaU'^er @htrm bemegt ta^^aud ; 
Urn ®nabe jleben ade S3ru^er; 
Sod) fd)n)ei9en^ bltcft ber Sundltng meter. 
@ttC[ (egt er i^on ftd) bad ®en>onb/ 
Unt) fiigt bed Wetflerd flrenge ^aiib 
Unt) Qtf^t. Ser fclgt t^m mtt tent 93(t(fe/ 
X)ann rnft er (tebenb tbn jiirucfe 
Unb fprtd)t : r/Umarme mid^, mem @obn ! 
Sir iff ber b«rt're Sampf gelungcn'*, 
Sfitmm btefed ftretis ! & tfl Der fcobn 
©er Semutb/ bte ftd) felbft bejmungen'*.'' 



14. !Der n)tlbe Stiiger. 

Sallabe. 

Der ffitJb* tinb Sfb^fngrap ftteg in§ $om': 
ff?)attob/ bflttofe, ill gu# imb 3?og !" 
@etn ^engfl erbob ftd) mte^iernb oorn ; 
liaut raffelnb flurgt^ tbm itad) ber Irc^^^ 
8aut fltfft'* unb flojft' e^, frei »cm ftcppcl 
Siircf) Korn unb X>oxn, burd) ^etb^ unb @toppe(» 



tcl 9(&S(), ^e. "7^ 7%<fxfore haste thee qmekly (tDtnbe bid)) /rom my ij^. 
n /ft who ; Gr. p 437, obs. 3. " Then the vast assemblage (iD^enge) bursts oui 
iumtUkifiusly (brtd^t tobenb aud). ^« Thou hast won (btv tfl gelungen, lit. hast 
auficeetkd m) a harder victory. ''^ Supply ^at : which has subdued itse(f: 
Take this cross ; it is the guerdon of self'StUfdued humility. 

14. 

^ ^itbs unb St^etngraf was the title of the Counts of Hundsriick in tlio 
north of Germany. The legend of the wild huntsman and of the " raging 
host " (bed n}utt)enben .l^eered) is of a very ancient date, and Grimm in hit 



v 



I)cutf(^e 'iSl\)t\)oio^ii" (German Mythology) page 95, and pages 515, 516, 
517, and 518, has shown, that it originated lung before the introduction of 
Christianity. The ancient German, like the ancient Greek, or the Indian 
savage, was fond of transferring his own occupations and mode of life to 
bin divinities, and hence the rumbling of the awfully fearful forest, when 
njjtMtAH by a storm, was to him the furious chase of Wodan or Wuctaw, 



154 Seutfc^ed ie^thuS). 

fBom Strati ter ©onntagdfru^e war 
!Ded (^ot^en So^ed Suppel btanf. 
3um ^od^amt rufte tumpf unb {(ar 
Dcr ®(ocfen ernfter J^icrf'ang* 
Sent tonten (tebltd) bte ©efan^e 
:Oer anbad^tdDoOen S^nflenmenge. 

Sttfd^rafd^^ ! quer uber^n ftreuameg ^^"9*^/ 

9Rct ^ombo^ unb $u(fafa/ 

®tet^ ba ! ®te(^ ba ! fam rec^td unb (tnfd 

Sin SRetter (ter, etn {Retter ba ! 

Sc§ 3tcd)ten f»og war ©tiberd SSKnfcn*, 

Stn Seuerfarbner trug ben Stnfen. 

SBer waren [Reiter (tnfd unb rec^td ? 
3d) a^nb' ed wd()(/ boc^ wetf td)'d mc^t 



his chief divinity. After the introduction of Christianity, the ancient deities 
were converted into evil beings, and thus ^oban'S «geer (Wodan'i hott) be- 
came tofit^cnbel ^ttc (raging, mad host), consisting of goblins and maiignaot 
demons. The story afterwards received its moral aspect by a very natural 
attempt to account for the cause of this wonderful (alleged) phenomenon, so 
that the wild huntsman finally came to be regarded as a man doomed by 
heaven to the perpetual hardships of the chase until the day of judgment, 
to atone for his heavy ofiences against the laws of God and man. The poet 
has closely followed the general account; only the appellation "Wild and 
Rhinegrave" and of course the general arrangement of the plot are his 
own. In speaking of Burger, it is here in place to remark, that he is the 
father of the German ballad, and that he has been so successful' in this 
species of poetry, that none of his followers or imitators have approximated 
so closely to the spirit and popular tone of the ancient English ballad, as he 
has. 'Percy's " Reliques" were his model from which he reproduced many 
pieces, and by which he tested his own. ^ 3nS i^om fto^txt, to Uoio, temd 
the {bugle) horn, a ®tur)t t^m na($ bet Xxo% the ffmmg icf serf a) folhuM 
(lit phmgea after) him. * Biirger is very foncf^of coining words, which by 
their very sound express the thing he wishes to represent; thus {liffen is 
made frtMU flaffen by the simple change of a vowel, and means about the 
same thing, namely, the clatter and yelping of the party, particularly of the 
dogs : loudly it yelps and clatters, freed from leashes ; JTo^^el is the chain 
and two collars, by means of which a couple of dogs are fastened together* 
* Another instance in illustration of the last remark ; the word is simply an 
emphatic tafd^ : with brisk speed athwart (quer uber'n) the cross-way f^ go. 



Stc^t^e^r erfd)ten ber JReiter rec^t6^ 
SD^tt mtlbem SruJ^Un^^angefid)!; 
©rag biinfelgeJb ber Jinfe Skitter/ 
Sc^og Slt^' Dom $(ud^ n>te Ungemttter^ 

rfSBtfffommen (ter gu reciter ^rtf!^! 
SBtQfommen gu ber ebe(n 3^9^ ! 
9(uf @rben unb tm $tmme( tft 
Scin ©pici, ba§ Keb(t(^er bc^agt* !" — 
(£v rtcf «, fd)tu9 laut jt* an bie $ufte'« 
Unb fd^wang ben $ut (oc^ tn bte Sufte. 

f/@d)lec^t fh'mmet beine^ ^orne§ Slang^^" 

@prad) ber gur [)?ed)ten^ fanften SRut^d/ 

"3" S^^^rglocF unb Sfeorgefang. 

£ebr' urn ! erja^a btr ^eut nidjU ®nt%. 

Sag btd^ ben giiten (Sngel marnen/ 

Unb nicl^t com S5ofen bicf) umgamcn" !" 

"3<^9t su, jagt su*^ mein ebler ^err !" 
gtel rafd^ ber Itnfc Slitter brei'n^*, 
ffSBa^ ©locfenflang? 3Bad S6orgep(arr? 
Dte 3«9^(uft in«9 pmc!) bag'^ crfreun ! 
Sagt mtd), wad furjl(td) tft, end) (ebren^ 
Unb eu4^ ©on jenem ^®nic^t betjioren !" 



* @ttber8 SBItnfm, «Aon« /«%e aiher, was of a tUvery vHdU. "^ Shct floret (f($of 
^lit^'} /rom kia eye, like thunder-clouds. ^ Qu Xt^ttx W% «n good Hme, jutt 
in the nick of time. " ^oB lithli^ix Be^agt lit. which ddighU more tiweeUy, 
i. e. which can match it, or simply, more delightfvl. ^ ©(^lug laitt ftd^ an bte 
^ufte, heat loudly hia eidea (for joy) artd waved Ms hat, ^c. ^^ ®^U^t flints 
met betned .i^ornej Jtlang . . . $u, % &uf/e'« &/a«< doe« ill accord unih, 4rc.i 
fanften ^uthi, adverbial genitive, with placid mind, gently. ^' And 40 not 
allow thyself (la% bt^ nic^t) to be ensnared by the evil one; alter laffttt the in- 
finitive has often a passive signification. " On wi^ the chase ! or, hunt 
away / i* §tel brein, interrupted, corresponding to the phrase ilC9 ISSoTt 
fallen, p. 7. " This word is properly the (obsolete) positive of beffet. It 
seems here to have a comparative force : more, better : the chase may afford 
you better pleasure, more delight. In other parts of this poem its significa- 
tion is jwry, very much. " I. e. the knight on his right himd ; Ibetl^ftten, pas- 



w{)a I 9Bob(defprod(^eit^ (infer SRann ! 
X)u btfl eiit $elt nad) meuiem ^tnn. 
9Ber ntd^t bed ^atbioerfd pile<)en fantt, 
Set fd^er' ottd ^ternoiler bin" ! 
SRag'd/ frommer ^avr, bid) ba# oerbrtefleiv 
60 mill id) meine Sufi bod) bu^en^^ I'* 

Unb l^urre, (urre^^ oormartd ging'^, 
Selb ein unb and/ SSerg ab unb an. 
@tetd ritten SKeiter recl)td unb linfd 
3n,beiben Seiten neben am 
8(uf fprang ein mei^er ?)irfd) »on feme^ 
SO^it fed^iebn^acftgem ®eb6rne» 

Unb (outer (!teg ber ®raf M ^om ; 
Unb raf(iber flcd^d su ^ug unb 9Vo§ ; 
Unb fieb ! ba(b binten linb ba(b i^orn 
©tiirgt' einer tobt taliin »om Xro§^^. 
rfSa§ ftiir)en ! Sag |ur ^bffe ftiirsen ! 
©ad barf nid^t^^ giirflen(u|l cerwiirjen.^ 

Sad 9!Bi(b bucft fid^ end 3(ebrenfe(b 
Unb bofft ba ftd)ern $(ufentba(t. 
6teb ba ! (Sin armer Sanbmann (leSt 
®i* Dar22 in fldgtit^cr ®efta(t. 
rfSrbarmen, (ieber ^evv, Srbarmen ! 
!Bf rfcbont ben fauren ® d)met§ bed Vrmen !' 

©er recite Witter fpren^t beran^ 
Unb marnt ben ®rafen fanft unb gut 
©Dd) bag i^t^t ibn ber (infe 9)7ann 
3u fc^abenfrcbem 9ret)e(mutb* 



aye, to be gulled, fooled. ^^ For ber fcbere f i (b ani, &c , /«< kim begone, to eag 
hie paUmoeter. " Q9it$en, here to gratify. " Words imitative of the nolM 
fuid haste of the party : hurrying , hurrying , onward they go, field in and oni, 
doum kitt and up, ** o*er moes and moor, and holt and kill." *** One {and an^ 
other) of the rtUmae (einet oom ^ro^) drops Hfeleae to the ground (fiurgt toM 
^abin). ** 3)9< barf ni(bt tM n^uat not. » ©teUt ft(b bar, «(qM up to 



ierter Xbfi^nftt 191 

Ser ®raf t»erf(f^mo^t be% Stec^ten Sktntett 
Unt (d^t oom fitnfen ftd^ umdarnen. 

tf^inxocQ, bu ^unt !'' fd^naubt^ furdi^terKd^ 
©er ®raf ben armen ^fiuQct an^. 
If ®Dnfl (e(' t(^ felbfl, betm 1etife( ! bi<^ I 
^Moli, ©cfcflen, braiif unb bran^^! 
3um 3^^4)^"/ bag td) ma^r gefd^moren^ 
jtnattt tN bte ^ettfd^en urn bte 0(iren !'' 

©efagt, getjan^® ! Der ffitlbgraf fd^mang 
@t(^ ubcr'n^'' *f)aden rafd) t)oran, 
Unb bcnterber^ bee SnaQ unb Slangs 
Ser Xrog mtt 4)unb unb dttf unb SRamt) 
Unb ^unb unb ^ann unb fRog )erjlamj^fte 
Ste ^almeu/ bag ber SCcfer bampfte* 

fBom naben Sdrm emporgefc^eudbt^/ 
Se(b em unb and/ Serg ab unb an^^ 
©efprengt^ verfolgt bodb unerretc^t 
@ret(t bad SfBUb bed Srngerd ^an ; 
Unb mt'fcbf \id)f ta^^ Derfdbont |u toerben/ 
@(f)(au mttten sn)tfcben gabme ^eerben* 

iDDcb btn unb ber^^ burd) $(ur unb 2Ba(b^ 

Unb ber unb ^n, burd) ^ai^ unb $(ur^ 

SSerfoIgen unb erwtttern ba(b 

Ste rafcben ^unbe feme ®pur. 

©er ^irt/ »ott ^(ngft fiir fetne ^eerbe, 

SBtrft oor bem @rafen ftcb }ut C^rbe. 



JItm. *9 .^etanfprengett, to rufe tip to any one. >« @inen anfi^nauBen, to wiuft, 
ottoi/ any one roughly. ^^ !t)rauf unb bran, fortoardy come on! ''So taid, to 
done. " Unusual, for itljer ben: quickly bounded (f(tn>ang ft(^ rafcf^} orcr t^ 
A«d^e ahead (voran) and after him (^mter^er), ^. ^^ ^m^jorgefd^eui^t, 
nnwed up, ^ Supply n m : m order to be spared, find protection there; miU 
ten |n>{fc^en, ^c, right in the midet of domestic herds. ^ Yet up and doum. 



158 DeutfcJt^ed Sefebuc^. 

M®rbarmcn, ^err, Srbarmen ! 8agt 
SKctn armed ftitteg aSicb in 3ffub' !. 
Q3et>enfet, Itcber ?)crr, bier graft 
@o manc^er armen Sittioe ftub. 
3br gi'nd unb 5(C[cd fport bcr Slrmcn^* ! 
Srbarmen, Itebcr ?)crr, Srbarmcn!" 

Oer recbtc Xitter fprengt beran 

Unb toarnt tien @rafen fanft unb gut 

Socb ba6 be^t tbn ber (uifc 5Kann 

3u fcbabenfrobem grcDclmutb. 

Der ®raf »crfcbmdbt bed 9?ecbtcn SIBarnen 

Unb ia^t torn Stnfen ftd) umgarnen. 

ff^attob, ©efettcn, brauf unb bran !" 
3o! Sobo! ?)uffafafa32 !" — 
Unb jeber $unb fteP wiitbenb an, 
SfBad er gundc^fl loor ftcb erfab. 
' SStuttrtefenb fanf ber S^ivt gur Srbe, 
©luttrtefenb ©tiicf fiir ©tiicf bte.^eerbc, 

!Dem SRorbgeioubl entrafft ftdb faum^^ 
Sad SBtlb mtt tmmer fcbmdcberm Sauf* 
SWtt SSlut befprengt/ bebecft mit ®cbaum^ 
Dfitmmt le^t bed SIBalbed mad)t ed auf. 
Xtef btrgt W^ <« bed SBalbed OWttte, 
3n eined maudnerd ©ottedbiitte. 

JRifd) obne 3?aft mtt ^ettfcbeufnaff, 
SKit ^orribob unD ?)ujfafa, 
Unb Stiff unb Staff mit ?)6rnerfcbaBP», 
QSerfoIgt'd ber wilbe ©cbwarm aud^ ba» 
(Sntgegen tritt mit fanfter 95itte 
Ser fromme Staudner ©or bie ?)utte. 



lit. hither and thiihtr. '^ Spcare to the poor their one and all, their only pit- 
tance (iffr (SiM unb ^(led). ^^ The cheering of the men and dogs. '' ^tt« 
faUen, to pounce (fall) upon, attack. ^* Hie stag (bag SBtlb) with difficulty 
eeeapen (ftitrafTt ftd^ faum) the murderoua teme (9]lorbgen>ii^t), toit& ever 



fflferter «bf*n«tt !•• 

'•Cag at, fag ab ton btefer ©pur*! 

enhociN ©otted ^retflatt ntcf^t ! , 

3um ^tmmeC ddjgt bic Srcatur 

Unb ()etfd)t ©en ®ott bent ©trafgcrtd^t. 

3um (e^ten !]D7a(e (ag tid} wavncn, 

©onft wtrb QSerberben bid) umgarnen." 

©er 3?ec^te fprcngt beforgt f^exatt 

Unb marnt ben @rafen fanft unb gttt 

Sod) ha% (»e^t t^n bet (tnfe Wann ' 

3u fd)abenfrD^em $rei9e(mut(). 

Unb wel^e ! Xro$ bed 9ied)ten SSamen 

Sagt er t)om Stnfen fid) um^arnen !'' 

r/93erberben iin, QSerberben ^er^i! 
Sod," ruft CO f/macf)t mtr wem'g ®rau&^^ 
Unb loenn'd tm brttten ^tmme( n)drV 
©0 adjV idf^ fctnc glebermaud^®. 
SKag'd @ott unb bicf), bu SRarr, Derbrtegen*®, 
©0 win i(b metne Sufi bod^ bugen I** 

Sr fd)»tn9t bte ^ettf(i^e, ftogt in'd ?)orn : 
tf^Moi, ©efellen, brauf unb bran!" 
^ut, fc^wtnben 5)?ann unb ^utte Dorn, 
Unb btnten fd)n>tnben fRo% unb Wann ; 
Unb ^naU unb 2>d)M unb Sac^bgebruOe 
93erfd!)Im9t auf etnmal tobtenftifle. 

Srfd)rocfen bltcft ber ®raf umber ; 
Sr ftogt tnd ^orn, ed tiJnet ntd)t ; 
@r ruft unb bort fid) felbfl ntdb^ mebr ; 
Der ©cbwung ber ^eitfd)e faufet ntdb*) 



weaker course. '* And ydp and daUer and bugle'e knell. '* DeaUt, denei 
from, this pureuU. " What care I for perdition, or, perdition or none I 
^ SJ^ac^t mix toenig ©tans, intpires me with but little dread, does not trouble 
me much. ^^ lit. / wouldnH mind it a bat (^lebermaud), something like the 
English, IwouldnH care a fig for H. *» SWag'* . . . verbnefifn, though it mmj 



160 Seutf((^ed Sef^bud^ 

Sr fpornt fctn SWofiin betbe ®etten 

tint) fann nid)t Dor^ ntd)t rucfnartd^^ retteit* 

Srauf mtrl) ed biiftcr urn ifen l^cr, 
Unb tmmer biiflrer mic cut @rab. 
©umpf raufdjt cd wic cin fenied SWeer. 
^od) iibcr fctnem ^aiipt bcrab 
3?uft furd)tbar, mit ©cmittergrimme/ 
©ied Urtbel eine Sonnerfltmme : 

ffSii SBiit^ri*, teufltfrf)cr S^atiir, 

grcdj gcgen @ott iinb IWcnfd) unb %f)itx I 

Sa^ 5(4) unb ffieft ber Srcatur** 

Unb betne 9)^tjTetbat an tbr 

$at (aut bic& ©or ®cricf)t gefobert, 

SQo (od) ber 0ta(f)e S^cfet lobert. 

glciic^*^ Un^olb, fliciK^, unb werbe jeftt, 
93on nun an btd in Swigfcit**, 
DSon ^off unb Xcufd fetbft gebcgt! 
3um ®cf)re(f' ber giirflen jeber 3^tt 
Ste^ urn Derruc^ter ifufl |u frobnen^ 
5Ktcf)t ®d)6pfer nod) ®efd)bpf Derfcl)oncn !" 

Sin fd)»)cfelgelber 5Betterfd)ein** 
Umitebt bteranf be^ Satbed fiauK 
Slngft rtefelt tbm burd) 9)^arf unb ^ein ; 
3bm wirb*^ fo fd)n)ul, fo bumpf unb taub* 
(Snt^egen mebt t'bm falted ©raufen, 
Sent Sliacfen fo(gt ©cwtttcrfaufen. 



q^em2 ; f o . . . hod), still, for all that. «i See note 1, p. 94. ** The groaning 
(^(^ unb ®ei)) of creation and thy abtue qf it (SRiffet^at an i^r) have loudly 
aummoned thee to judgment (oor @erici)t geforbert), where the torch qf ven- 
geanee blazee high. •' The poetical form for the imperative flie^n, flee. 
•* QSon nun an. &c., henceforth to all eternity. ** Hereupon (^ievauf) a flash 
of lurid glare (f(^n7cfe(gel()er« lit. of sulphury yellow) encircles (umitebt) the 
foliage of the forest ; 5lngfl riefeU i^m burcft, &c., fear creeps over hie every 
iimb (lit. drizzles through his marrouy and bone). ** 3^nt With, he begine U 



S^ierte? «bfd^9ttt 161 

Dad ®raufcn weht, tad Setter fauf (^ 
Unb au^ ber Srb' empor*^ (^utu ! 
g^H^rt*' eine fd^worgc ^tefenfaud ; 
©ie fpannt (icl^ auf, |ie f rattt fid) ju** ; 
^uil wiU fie ij^n beim SBtrbel pacfeit*'} 
^ni I ite\)t feut Sngeficf^t tm liRacfem 

(££ fltmmt unb flammt runb urn iin Iftt, 
50iit grftner, blauer, rotber ®(utb j 
Sd waQt am tbn etn geuermeer > 
Sariimcn wtmmelt if)6ffeiibrut. 
Sflcb fabrcii taiifenb ?)6ttenbunbe*^ 
Saut angebegt empor Dom ®d)(unbe* 

gr rafft fi<b aup^ biir<b SBalb unb gelt 
Unb fltebt, (aut beulenb Seb unb 9(c^; 
S^ ti|r(^ tte ganje n^eite Se(t 
fKaufcbt beflenb tbm bie i^)6((e nacft^ 
aSci lag tief burcb ber grbe ftlufte. 
Urn S)?ftternadbt bod) burd) bte Sufte» 

3m SRacfen bleibt fern 5tntli$ ftebn, 

(So rafcb tie g{ud)t tbn t^ormartd retflt*^ 

Sr mu§ bte Ungebeuer febn, 

8aut angebe^t com fcofen ®eifl 5 

aRug febn bad fintrfcben unb bad ^ap^en 

Der 9?ad)en, weldje nacb t'bm ft^nappeii* — 

Sad tjl bed wilben peered 3^3^/ 
Zie hi^ gum jiingften %aQt wdbrt*^ 
Unb oft bem SufMtng nocb bet ^ad)t 
^n ©cbrecf unb ®raud Doriiber fabrt**» 



feel, *i %a\)xt em^>or, there suddenly risee, starts forth, ** B opens (f^dttitt 
ftcfi auf), it clinches {txaUt f!i^ jit). ** iSStU fte i^n pa^tn, it loould seize him. 
^ Up start a thousand dogs of hell, amid loud cheerings (laut anf^the%t), forth 
from the tibyss {impox ^om <B6i{Vinht), ^^ He hurries away. ^' However fast 
(fo xa^d^) the flight forces Hm along. «' Q3i« jum jungflen Xage, tiU the UzH 
Glt« youngest) day, the day cf judgment, ^ fQDxHbtv fa^rt paues by, I «• 



162 IDeittfd^e« itithnd^. 

Sad fomtte/ mfiflt^ er fonfl ntc^t fc^metden^^ 



16. JWetnefc 2fu*«K 
SBie 9te{«ete feinen £)^eim 8raitn ein)>f5ttgt ttit^ (elo^nt 

■ 

$((fo loantette ^raun mif fetnem SBeg gum ©ebtr^e 
^ Stolen ^utbed^ ta^tn^ turd^ euie SBufle^ ^te grog mar/ 
Sang iinb fanbtg unb brett ; unb a(d er fte entlid) tuxd^ioqetfl, 
Sam cr gegcn Die SSerge, wo 3?etnefe pjiegte su jagen ; ^.^ CLTj^ST^ 
©elbfl nod) Xaged guoor* batt' er ftd) b^orfen" erlufltgt / ^^i^^^Jt^^'"^^ 
Kber ber IBar gtng wetter nadb ^alepartud^ ba batte 
Stetnefe fd)bne ©ebaube. 93on aden ®cb(offem unb fBuriget^ 
IDeren tbm Dte(e 9ebblten^ mar Wa(epartu§ Die befle* 
Stetnefe mobnte bafe(bft fobalb er Uebled beforgtf®. 

i 1.J , g : J 

iippwn. »> 3)Uif f er fonfl n{(^t fd^loeigm, wen he not bound to hup it Htrd^ 
i. e. from fear of incurring the wrath of the wild huntsman. 

15. 

^ Reimard the fox is the name of an ApoI<^e or Comi)c Epos, originally 
written in the Low-German, and at one time extensively known, not only 
throughout Germany, but also, in vernacular versions, throughout France 
and England. There are several German translations of it, among which 
Goethe's in hexameters and Soltau's in doggrel are prominent- The extract 
here given is from book ii , and treats of Bruin the bear's reception at 
nephew Reynard's castle Malepartus. The substance of the first book is as 
follows : One Whitsuntide, King Noble, the lion, was sitting in solemn court, 
surrounded by the chief vassals of his crown from all parts of the land. 
Charges, numerous and heavy, were forthwith preferred against Re3mard, 
the arch-knave, who cunningly had stayed away. Hinze the cat, Lampe 
the hare, Isegrim the wolf, and Chanticleer the cock, each with his pecu- 
liar eloquence presented his complaints to the king — one seeking redress for 
violence done to his person, another claiming satisfaction for an outrage 
on his honour, and a third demanding revenge on the viUain for wilfully 
murdering his relatives and children "with intent to eat " The indignant 
king is determined to put a stop to this, and Sorthwith despatches Bruin, 
the bear, an uncle of Reynard's, to summon the criminal to court. His 
arrival at Malepartus and the success of his mission are found in the frag- 
ment- ' Genitive absolute, with proud mind, haughtily. ' Supply i)<it, had 
crossed it. ^ (Selbfl no(^ rXaged gU9or, as recently as the day before^ or, it wa» 
• hut the day before Ihaty^. * Of whidt he owned a large number. *®obaIbft 



aSterter Xbfc^nttt 168 

r SSrautt errctc^tc baft ©d^Iog unb fanb hie Qewbhttliije Vfortc 

5efl tcrfd)(offen'. ©a trat cr bavor unb bcjonn fid) cin wemg* jljA..^^ ^ 
Snbltd) rief cr unb fpraci^ : r^ $err Obetni/ feib tfer gu ^aufe ? 
95rainv ber 95ar, tft gefommen, bed Sonigd Q€vxd)tixd)ev fdote. h^rj. 
IDenn e§ \:iCLt ber ftontg gefd)moren®, tftr fottet bet ^ofe . . ; 
95or ©erid^t eud) fletten ; id) foil euc^ Jfojen'®, bamtt tj^r - "-*-' / 

^ 3?ed)t }u nefemen unb Sfed^t gu geben %jnem oeriDetgert/ f /• ;. s, . 

Dber ed foil %i\^ bad 8eben fofteit ; bcltiTbletbt t>r bajftnten^^ ^ 
3fl mtt ©a^if^unb !Rab eud) debro()t :Orum wa()(et bad 

fiommt unb foiget mtr nad)/ fonft vtA&jjf ed eu(() ube( befom^ 
men^' !" 
^ ^ dtetnefe ()orte genau oom Xnfang gum .Snbe bte StebC/ 
' ^ ' '*"' Sag unb lauerte fHtt unb bac^te : rrffienn ed geldng^^^ 

2)a@ tc^ bent plumpen Stttmpan bte flolgen !ffiorte bega^te? 
Sa^t und bte ®^c^e bebenfen." Sr gtng tn bte Xtefe ber So(f^ 

nung, ' ^ 

3n bte 3Btn!e( bed ©c^foffed ; benn funfMtcf) war ed gebauet 
^ . , 1 8o(i^er fanben fid) ^ter" unb $D^(en mtt ©telerfet ©angen^ 

^ Sng unb (ang, unb mand)er(et 7()uren gum Oeffhen unb ® c^Iteffen/ 
ffite ed 3^tt war unb 9liot()^*. Srfu^r er^^ ba§ man x%n fud)te 
SBegen f(i()e(mtfc^er Xt^at/ ba fanb er bte befle ^efd)trmun3« 
5Cud) aud gtnfalt" fatten fid) oft tn biefen ^DWanbenr 
5Crme Xfeiere gefangen, wtdfommene S3eute bem dtduber* 
JRetnefe J^atte bte SQBorte geljort, bod) furd)tet' er fliigKc^, 
5(nbre m6d)ten noc^ neben bem SSoten tm ^tnterfealt Itegeuw 
j. 9ttd er fid) aber »erfid)ert^®, ber 93dr fet etngebt gefommeu/ ' 



IteBetd beforgte, a« mxm a« he had any appreheruiona qf trouble, '' $8erf($Iic« 
fen, to lock up. ^ iBefann ftdb tin n>entg, hesitated a while. * For the 
king has sworn that^ you should (i^r foQet) appear at court to answer to 
charges (bci $of »ot ®eric^t eucf) fleUen). i* 3c^ foil cuc^ I)olfn, /am to fetch 
you. '^ 93leibt i^t ba^inten, if you stay away; tfi eu(^ gcbto^t 3/o» «'^ 
threatened. ^* (Sonfl m5(i^t' ed euc^ itbel beCommen, lit. else U might not agree 
with you, i. e. you might have to suffer for it. ^' SBenn ed geUnge, ba^ t(^ bes 
ga^Ue, suppose I succeeded in paying. '* ^anbett ftci^ l^ter, there were here, i. e. 
in the house. >" As time and necessity might require. ^* If he heard. ^"^ And 
out of simplicity poor ammats had often been caught (fatten ft(i^ gefangen) tn 
these mazes (in biefen 9)7&anbern), a welcome prey for the robber, le But when 



i 



IM X)eutr(^e« Sefebad^* 

/ ®inq er (tfU^ (tnaud unb fagte: Mffiert^efler £)(ietm/ 
®etb iviQfommen ! lO ergeibt mir j td) ()abe IBedper gelefett/ 
Darum (teg tc^ eiic^ marten. 34) banr euc^^ bag ifiv ge^ 

f ommen ; 
Senn efi nii^t mtv gemtg bet ^ofe, fo bavf tc^ e§ ^offen, 
(Setb )tt jegltc^er ^tunbe, meiit £)^etm^ miQfommen ! Snbeffen^* 
^^^*7 SSleibt ber label fiir ben, ber cud) tit 3?eife befoblen ; 

S)fnn fte^^ tfl wtit unb befd)n>erlt(^. O ^tmmet, tote iix tvt 

tt^tfetb! .^ / ^ 

Sure ^aare finb i\a%, unb euer Obem beflommen. ix^^/u -- 
$atte ber mdd^tige Sontg fonfl fetnen^^ 93oten gu fenben/ 
5C(d ben cbelflen 3Rann, ben er om meiften erbobet? . u^ij^ 
SIber fo fottf ed wobl fetn }u metnem 93ortbeiP^ ; tc^ bttte, 
4!)elft mir am |)cfe bed fiontgd, mo maa mtc^ fibe( oeriaumbet 
SO^orgen fe^t' td) mir »or*^ trog meiner mif lichen Sage, 
^ret nad) ^ofe )u gjebn, unb f4) gebenF tc^ nod) immer; 
Sfiur fur \izi\Xz bin icb gu fd^noer, bie 3?eife gu madden : 
$!eiber bab tc^ guoiel Don etner @pe{fe gegeifen, 
Ste mir iibel befommt ; fie fcbmergt mid) gewaltig tm 8eibe^*'' 
SBraun »erfe|te barauf : ^t'^^^ war ed, Obeim ?" — Ser ^nbre 
&^^t bagegen : /^ffiad fonnf cd euc^ b^lfen, unb wenn^* t4)'d 

ergabUe ? | 

£iimmer(i(i^ friff id) itiein Seben^® ; ic^ leib' ed aber gebu(big : 
3ft ci" armer SO?ann bod) fein <&XQ,f''^ \ unb ftnbet gumei(en^ 
^\di fijr und unb bie Unfern nic^td Se(fered/muifen wir freilic^ 
4!)on{9fd)eiben oergebren, \>\t ftnb mobl immer gu \okta. 



\^ 



he had aatiafied hviMtIf thai the hear had come alone, ^* Hoioever, it it (re- 
nurtiM) his fault {hltiht ber Xahtl fur ben), toko tent you on this errand (ber 
eucb bie 9ietfe befo^Ien). ^ I. e. bie dteife ; for the journey ia long and tedi- 
ott». ^^ (eoitfl feinen, no other. ^' But it woe thue to be, I suppose (tvobi), for 
my advantage, ^^ To-morrow I purposed going to cout^ of my oum accord 
(fret nacb «^ofe )u ge^en), in spite of my critical situation (tvo% meiner mi^\\» 
d^en Sage), and this is still my intention (fo gebenf t^ no^ immer). ^ It gives 
me a dreadful pain in my bowels. " Unb xotnn, &c , even if I should tell you. 
>* But scantily (f iimmerlt(^) do I prolong my existence. ^^ For a poor man is 
no count, you know, a proverb. ^^ Unb finben fi^ jumeilen, &c , and (f at 
. times nothing better (nid^td ^effeveS) can be found for us and ours (unl unb bit 
Unfern), then we must live on honey-comb (.gontgf4)etben ))erge^ren), and ihi$ 



Sterter «(f4^nitt 1« 

Zodi x4} effe ik niir aud 9{ot6 ; nun Btn t(i^ gefci^mDSen^. ^ 

filter ffiiften fdjUidt' id]> bad Seug, »ic fcttf f« getetbcn? -^^-^'-^ ' ^ 
•^U^^^ ScLim id) ed tmmev oermetben, fo bleibt mtVd feme »om ®aumen«'' ^^ ^ 



r#St, t»ad \)aV id} getort !" »erfe|te ber IBraune* M?>err Ojetn^, 
Si, »erfd)iiiaftet t>r fo ben |)oni9, ben Wand)cx begej^ret^® ? 
f)ontg/ mug tc^ end) fagen, gebt iiber^^ a0e @ertd)te/ 
SBemc^flend mtr ; o fc^jft mir baoon^^ ed fed euc^ ntc^t reuen I 
Dienen werb' id) tud) wteber^^'^ — r^Sbr ipottet/* fagte ter 

3(nbre. 
rrlRetn/ wabtbafttg !" oerfc^wur ftc^ ber Sar^/ r^ed tft ernfHt(^ 

gefproc^^en/' 
rf3(^ ^^vn oifo^^^' i^erfe^te bet Stotbe, r^ba fann id) end) biepeni 
Denn ber holier Sfiuftzmei wditit am Su§e bed Merged* 
f)Dm9 M cr. ®ewi% mit attem euren ®efd)(ed)te^/^'-^-' 
®abt ibr ntemal fo me( betfammen.'' !0a (iiflef bem Srauneit 
Uebermafitg nac^ btefer geh'ebtett ®petf^« '*^f fu^^ mid),» 
SRtef er, r/etltg babtn ! ^err Obetm, idf mttt ed gebenfen. 
(Bc^afft mtr ^onig, unb wenn id) andj nid}t ^tidtti^et werbe'^l^ 
f^®eben »tr," fagte ber ^udji, r;ed fott an |)ontg nic^t feblen*. 
$eute bin id) iwax id)kd)t gu ^uge ; bod)^^ foQ mir bie Siebe^ 
Sie t(^ euc^ (ange gewibmet/ bie fauren %ttte oerfiifiem 
!Denn id) fenne'niemanb oon aden meinen IBerwanbten, « 
Den id) oerebrte, wie euc^! ^oc^ fommt! ibr loerbet bagegen 
Stn bed Soniged $of am ^errentage mir bienen, 
Dafi ic^ ber 3^nbe ®ewait unb ibre ^(agen befc^me. 
^onigfatt mad)' id) euc^ beute, fo ote( ibr immer nur tragen 
SWoget*®.'' — Sd meinte ber ®d)alf tic ®d)ldge ber jomtgwi 

Sauern* • 



can always be had (ftnb too^I tmmer ju l^al6en). ** JVoio I am bloated. *^ ^en 
^Aii4i)tx ht^tfixtt, which many a man would like to get, w fond of. ^^ ®t^t 
fiber, excels, is better than aU other dishes (aUt ®ert(^te). '* Do procure m§ 
tome qf it. ^^ I will retwvn you the favour. ^ ^erfcbtvur ft(^ ber Sar, the 
hear affirmed toith an oath. '* ](f that sis so. '* / assure you (gettt^), that 
neither you nor all your race ever saw such a quantity qf it together (fo 9ie( ht\» 
fammen). *'' Unb toenn tcb au^ ni^i, &c., even though I should not get 
enough qf it. '" There shall be no want of honey. '* Yet the love, which 1 
long have borne you (bie td^ euc^ tange gemibmet), shall sweeten (foU 9erf1t« 
fctt), ^c. *<> <Bo virl aU t^r tmmer, &c., as much as you*U want to carry. 



{-O^ ^ 



"A 



166 2>eutf4^ed Sefebu^^* 

SReinefe (tef t^m sui^or^^ unb b(tnb(tngd folgte ber Sraune* 
»ffflia mtr'^ geKngen*^" fo bat^^te bcr gu4^, wtc^^ bringc bi<^ 

^ ^ 'beulf 
lRc<^ iu SKaifte/ wo btr ctn bttfrer ?)ont9 }u Ibcil »irb*^*" 
Unb (te famen gu lytufleoterd 4i>ofe ; bad freute ben SBaren^ 
3(ber oer^ebend^ wte Iboten ftd) oft mtt ^offhung betrugem 
Kbenb war ti geworben^ unb IRetnefe toufte/ gewdC^nltd^^^ 
£iege Stiifleotel nun in fetner fiammer ju ^ette^ 
Der ctn 3i«wwermann war, etn tiid^tiger SWetflcr. 3^ l^ofe - • - Z 
8ag ein etcbener @tamm ; cr battc, biefcn gu trennen**, ^''^ ' ' 
®d^on gwet tud^ttge Itetle^Wnetngetrieben, unb obcn ^ ' '" 
Slaffte gefpalten ber ^alim fafl eHenwett Steinefe merff e§/ 
Unb et fogte : wSRetn Obetm, in biefem Saume beftnbet 
®tcb bed ^oniged mtlix, a(d ibr oermutfeet ^ nun flecfet 
Sure ©cbnau^e (^inein^, fo tief ibr mbget IRur ratV icb/ 
!Rebmt ntd)t gieri^ guDte(, ed mocbt' eud) iibel befommen*" 
r/ Weint ibr/' fagte ber S3dr, r/icb fei ein »telfrag ? SKtt ni^ten ! =^/ - 
9)?aa^ ifl uberaQ gut bet aden Dtngen^''*" Unb a(fo 
Steg ber ^dr (tcb betbbren^® unb flecfte tzn $opf in bte '2>paVct 
93id an tit Obren^^ btnetn unb aucb bte oorberften %h%t. 
Stetnefe macbte ftcb b'ran^®, mit ote(em ^it\^zn unb ^rren 
S3racbt* er tit Seile bcraud. IRun war berlSraune gefatigen/ 
4)aupt unb ^it^e gef(emmt^ ed ba(f fein @cbelten^^ no(b ^iimti^ 

cbetn. 
SSoOauf batte ber ^raune gu tbun^^ fo fhrf er unb ^H^ war, 
Unb fo \i\t\X ber IReffe mtt Stfl ben Ob^int gefangen. 



*i Reyyiard went ahead (in advance of him). *^ If I meceed. *^ When a 
bitter honey will fall to your lot, tokere the honey you'll get toiU tatte bitter. 
** @ett>d^ttU(^ liege fRn^tml nun, &c., that Ruat^ usually was by thie time a 
bed in hie chamber (in feiner ^ammet |u f&ittt). *^ ^tefen ju txtontn, to epUt 
it ; f(^on $tt>ei tiid^tige ^etle ^tneingetrteben, already driven ttoo powerful 
wedges into U. ^ Now thrust your snout into it as far as you dioose (fo tief 
i^T nt5get). *'' Moderation is always prudent in all things. *^ ^it^ fx^ ht» 
ti)bvtn, suffered himself to be gulled. *» ^i« an bie D^ren, up to his ears, 
^ Reynard set to work (ntac^te ftc^ b*ran), and by dint of much pulling and 
if^ging (3ief)en unb ^tixtn), he got out the wedges (bvac^f er bte ,^etle l)eratt<). 
*^ No scolding or flattering was of any avail (e$ half {ein, &c.). ^^ ^oUauf {li 
t§ttn ^ahtUf to have one*s hands full, plenty todoj fo jiaf f er unb f it^tt toax, strong 



Sterter Stbfc^ttttt 167 

^enknt) plawtt bet Sar^ unb mtt ben ^tnterflen 3><S^n 
@d)arrt' er grtmmtg unb Idrmte fo fe|)r^ bag ^iifleotei auffprang* 
SlBad ed ware^^ bad)te ber 9)?eifter, unb brad)te fetn S3eU mtt, 
Sag man bewoffnet t^n fanbe^, ivenn ^^nianb ju fd)aben gebdc^te. 
^raun befanb fid) tnbefl tn grogen ^engflen ; bte ®paUe 
ftlemmt' tbn qetoaitiq, er jog unb serrte bruKenb Dor Sc^meqen* 
S(ber mtt aQe ber ^em mar nid)H geiDonnen^^ ; er ^(aubte 
DfJimmer t)on bannen ju fommen*^ ; fo metnf auc^ d?etnefe freubt^. 
5ttd er ati'ifteoiel faji ©on feme fc^retten, ta rief er: 
rfQ3raun^ mte fle^t e§ ? 9Rd§tget eu(i^ unb fc^onet bed f)omgd ! 
®aQt, mte fd)mecft ed ? Stufleotel f ommt unb mttt euc^ hcmiu 

t^en; 
fflad) ber SRa^lsett brtngt er etn ®d)(ucfd!)en^^ ed mag eu(t) be* 

fommen !" 
Da Qin^ Stetnefe mteber m^ 9Ra(epartud/ ber S)efle* 

0(tte. -r.;; 

16* auferfteMttg* 

Uttter taufenb froben ©tunben^ ' 

©0^ tm Seben td) gefunben, 

95tt'eb nur cine mir getreu^ — 

S t n e, mo tn taufenb ®d)merjen ^ 

3c^ erfubr^ tn meinem ^erjen, 

2Ber fiir und geftorben feu 

aWetite 2Bett mar mtr gerbro(^en/ 
2Bie »on einem ffiurm geftod)cn* 



and bold as he tea*. " What could it be. »* T%at he might be found armed 
and equipped (betoaffnet), if any one should meditate mischi^ (ju fc^aben gc* 
bac^te). ^* ®tv>inntn, to gain. «' He thought he would never get off again 
(wn bannen fommen). »t After your dinner he'll bring you a »wig.(bxin^ er 
ein <B^lM^irO ; el xa^^ eucf> befommen, much good may it do you, 

16. 

^ @0 is here the ancient and poetical relative whichy see Gr. p. 435, § 103 ; 
with gefunben supply \)abt, have found. * 3^reu bleibcn, to remain true. 
' (Stfajren, to experience; xott fiir un8 geflovben fet, who it was that died for 
us. ♦ As if perforated by a u)orm, worm-eaten (won cinem ©urm gefled^en) 



168 Sfutfd^fd eeffbud^. 

J • ' SBelfte ?)erj unb 95(ut6c mir; 
SRetned Sebend i^anse ^abe/ 
3eter Sunfc^ toav mtr tm ®raSe/ 
Uiib mv Sluai^^ war id) nod) iter. ^ 

J)a td) fo till ©titten^ frcinftc, 
/ dmxq wetitf unb me^ Derlattgte 
Unb nur b(teb x>or ^n^fl unb S^a^n^; 
SSarb mir^ p(6|(td)^ wie «)on oben^ 
©eg bed ©rabcS ®tctn 9cfd)i>bcn® 
Unb metn 3«nrc^ aufgetljan. . ,. ,.y 

S8en id) fab unb wen an fetner 
4)anb erblicfte, fragc Seiner* ; 
Swtg toerb^ td|) bte^ mir fe^n, 
Unb oon aCien Sebendjlunben 
3Btrb nur bte^^ note metne SBunttn, 
Swtg better cfen flebm 



17. Ser aRenfc^. 

3n bte SBe(t btnauddeflogen 
@tebt ber 9Renfd) Der(a(fen ba : 
SBtnbe braufen, Setter tofen, 
ffiidft^ tfljetnem ^erjen nab* 

Ctebenb rufen ibm bte ®terne, 
Stufen tbm bte ^(umen }u^ : 
rf@teb m'cbt traurtg tn bte Serne, 
Un^^ SO^enfcb, geborefl tu !" 



• Unb |nr Dual, cmd to my torment, * 3m (BtiUin, nereily. * And itaytd M 
from fright and fancy. ^ SBatb . . . toeggefi^oben, voob removed. The sub- 
ject nom. if, ber (Stein beS ®taht8 ; mte oon oben, aeifiby tome one) from on 
ingh. * 9tage Jteiner, let no one ask. ^o ^{xl nnr bte, unll but that one. 



17. 



^ 3tt belongs to rufen : toUh looing eympathy (lie(enb) the stare and flawen 
ceHltohim: " Look not sorrowing qff ttfar" (in bit Qfeme). * The dative, to 



»terter ^bfc^nitt 169 

Unb er briidft mit ttefim ®f(nen -^ ^ > ' . 
Srb* unb f)tmme( an fetn ^tt\, 
Unb tn warmen^ Imben X^^ranen 
' Soft bte etebf fetnen ®4^tiier), 

y^^ /^ J)o<^ bcr Worb DerJ^eert bie SCuen, " '^ ^ 

^ 3ebe^ ^(umd^en bat fetn ®rab ; 

3n bte SrbC/ mit fBertraue iv ^ - ' ' 
Gtecft er fetnen SanberflaK 

Unb mtt ()offenbem ®emiitbe 
^ .' ®d)aut er auf gum ©temenc^or, 
Unb ed bri42t^te garte S(ut(fe 
Xud bem burren $0f( ber«oc^* 



/ 



# 1 A. ^« 



®etned SBe^d ®ejci6rten fiteben, . 

t?^i5. ;:,'/..: ®^|^en^ ber @efabr t'bn ^rei^*, 

IRiemanb t(^et(«t feme SRiiben/ 

Unb tbn brucTt bed S(Uer« Std* 

i(engfHt(4 fud)t' er nad^ ber ©c^weSe, 
2Bo etnfl fetne ffltege (ianb, 
Xber fremb tfl tbm bte SteOe^ 
!Rtemanb beut^ )um ®ru$ bte f)anb« 



Unb er fc^out i^ertrauenb wteber 
3tt bem blauen 4)tmme( auf: 
SRetne Sugenb febrt mcbt wteber/ 
Unb i^oOenbet tfl metn Sauf. 

93teled wtrb ber 3^t )um Slaube^ 
: ~ X)o((^ nt((^t aDed fann i^er^ebn \ 
Stncr tfFd®, an ben \Ai glaube^ 
Stner^ ben bte ^Xtmz febn. 



' t». * <Set99«(re($ett, here to &tM^, aprout forth; e 9 ii not rendered. * ^reif 

ge^n, to expou, ajbandon; bet ©efft^r, to danger, dative. * Sflail^ etwol fn« 

^ ^(tt, to look for, aearek after, * The poetical form of the third pers. ling. 

pret. ind. of Hcten, to qffer, ^ Modi becomee the prey of time. " (Sintt ifl'f, 

8 



170 X>futf<^e« 8eff»iid^. 

Steben Utm U), dtauben/ (fofflen; 
%tf f tm X)unfe( glanjt etn Stci^t/ 
Unb ii^ fet^' ten ^tmmet offnt/ 
SBeim bad {)er) tm lobe bnd^t^. 



OKX ttoie it, tn loftom / frtuf, bdieoe, • FF%m nqf Aearf thaU mow to 6fal 
(im X9H Miit, lit. ftrvoAa tn detdh). 



/ 



^lifter mbf^nitU 



1* Xp^orHmen* 

Son Scan $aut ^ 

{tefert bad 8eben t^n unferen tbealen f)Dfftiungen unb SBorfcU 
^en etwad 3(nbered att etne profatfc^e^ unmetdfc^e, ungeretmte 
Ueberff ^ung ? « 

2. ®ott 

®Dtt tfl baft etd^t, bad feCber n{e seffdenV aOeft ft(ibtBar mac^t 
unb ftd^ in S^^bett oerf(e{bet* Jtidft betn 9uge empfbtbet ben 
®trab(/ aber bein f)ers beifen SBarme* 

!Der ti^mlUd)t, ad^te @ro{[e auf ber Srbe mare nut bet/ ber 
ftcft gar mc^td 956fe* bcwuft ware* 5 — abcr btcfer gtnjtge (fl 
Cangfl gef reu^t^t ; bennoc^ geben wit ®e(bflfc^met(^(er btefen 9Ia^ 
men ben ^iirflen unb ben ®ente*d^ 

4. S>cv iSji^taf. 

f)etHger @ii^(af ! (Sben barum i)erd(td) man bt(^ mtt bem 1^^ 
be^« 3n etner SRtnute gtefefl bu me^r &et()e fiber bte @ebad^t^ 
nigtafel bed ^errt^ten SReufd^en^ aid bad SlOac^en eined (angflen 
Za^e^. — Unb bann fubtfl bu bte auftobente^ entbraimte Sruft 
unb ber 3Sltnid) flebet auf/ wteber ber 9Rorgenfonne tDurbig* 
@ef mir gefegnet/ btd betn traumtofer Sruber fommt^ ber noc^ 
met fd^oner unb (anger befanfttgt 

1. 

^ Which, though it$eff never teen. ' ^et f{^ gar ni^U, &c. , toAo is conaekme 
€f no wrongy ia enUrdy free from any eoneciousneea qf tin. * On this form ol 
the plural see Gr. p. 400, § 42, 3d. The article before ^iirfirn and @enle*« 
Mrvea simply to point out the case (dat. pi). * @^en barum, for thie ver^ 



17d JDeutf4^e« 8efebu(ft. 

Seber gfreunb tfl bed anbem @otme unb Gotmenbbiiiie |ii0(e{<^ i 
er ){e(ft uttb er foldt 

SBeim bu Dergibft fo tfl bet SRenfd^^ ber in bein 9)er} SBititben 
mad^t ber ®eetmirm/ ber bte 9Rufd^e(f(i^aale gerloc^ert/ »e((^ebte 
OeffHuttgen mit 9 ^ ^ ( ^ n oerfd)(te$et. 

7. S)ev SBaffevfall mit bem StegettBogcn. 

£) wte ^ifwebet auf bem grtmmtden S^a(ferfhtrm ber Sogen 
bed Sfrtebend fo fefl ! ®o fle^t ®ott am ^immel, unb bie®tro^ 
me ber 3^iten flurgen unb retgen^ unb ouf aOen SBeQen fc^mebet 
ber Sogen fetned ^rtebend. 

8. S)ie SBIitmett auf bem ®arge ber Sitngfratt. 
®treuet nur SUimen auf fie, il^x b(u()enben ^reunbimten 1 3^r 
brac^tet ja fonfl t^r Slumen' bet ten SBiegenfeflen. 3e$t fetert 
fie iix gro^ted^ ; benn bte Satire tfl bte S^tege bed {){mm^tt. 

9. (Svinitetung. 

Dte Srtnnerung tfl ta^ ein^tge ^arabted/ aud metc^em mir md^t 
getrteben iDerben fonnen. ©ogar bte erflen SItem maren m(^t 
baraud su bringen"'. 

10. S)ie tt&c^fie ®onne. 

f)tnter ben Sonnen ru(fen Sonnen tm (e^ten $B(aU/ t>r freoM 
ber ®tra(^( fltegt fett Sabrtaufenben^ auf tern SBege sur fletnen 
(Sr^e^ aber er fommt ntcibt ^n* O bu fanfter^ naber ®ott, foum 
tbut* ja ber 9Rejtf(ibfngetfl fetn fletned/ junged SCuge auf, fo 
fhabtefl bu fc^on btnetn^^ o ®onne ber @onnen unb (Seifler ! 

1. 
Der aRenf((^ beflebt tn SBabrbett ®tbt^^ er bte Sabrbett 

rMMon thou hatt been likened unto death i^tx^lid^ matt bic^ bem Sobe). ' JFbt 
ye once toere wont to bring her (i^t }>xa^Ut {a i^v) flowere on her fttriMcqh 
fettioaU (Siegettfeflen)* * I- e. SBiegenfefl. ^ SBaven ttic^t |tt (rtttgett, were 
not to be got (lit. to bring) out of it CbaxaviS), could not be expelled from it, 
* fltegt fett 3a$ttaufettbett, has been flying for thousanda of years on ite way 
to thie little earth of aura (auf bem iEBege $ttr fleinen @tbe). * ^uft^^ttn, to 
epen ^^ ^9 ^a^Iefl bu fc^ott btnetn, when thou already ahineet into U 



gfunfter Xbfc^nttt 173 

spretd/fo 9tbt er ft((^ fetbfl ^re». SBer bte 93a^r(feit «mat(, 
^erratt^ fi(^ felbfr 

2. 

Sd gtbt nur etnen ^empel in ber SBelt^ unb bad tfl ^er matf4^ 
, Itc^f Sorper. Sfttc^td tfl bettt'der ate btefe ^o(^ ®efla(t. 

3. 

Sd finb ntd^t^^ bee bunten ^arben^ bte (ufYt'sen Xone tmb bte 
UDarme Suft^ bte und tm g^u^ttng fo begetflern ; ed tfl ber fhOe^ 
wetffa^enbe ®etfl unenblk^er ^offnungen^ etn fBorgefu^t oteler 
frot^en Xage^ bed 9ebet^(td)en Safetnd fo manntdfatttger 9latti^ 
ren^^ ; bte ^((^nung ^6(^ereo emtger SUtt(fen unb ^riid^te/ unb bte 
bunfte &i^mpat\^ic^^ mit ber gefelltg (td^ entfaltenben 9Be(t 

i. 

^rett^ett unb Unflerb(t(i^fett ge^ort^ lote !Raum unb ^tit, )u« 
fammen ^ tote Sell unb Swtgfett gletc^fam Staum unb 3^t aud^ 
f&Utn, fo fuOt Mmadft unb Mgegenwatt jtnt betben @|)(^arem 
®ott tfl bte ®p(^are ber Tugenb. 

5, 
Die SRenfc^bett tfl ber t)b\^ext @tnn unfered ^(aneten/ bet 
©tent/ ber btefed ®(teb mit ber oberen SBelt i^erfnupft, bad 
Vuge, bad er^^ gen 4)tmme( (lebt 

iQSoit 0dtH 

t>te SBeU tfl fo (eer^ iDenn man nur Serge^ S^^^iT^ unb. ®tabte 
bartn benft ; aber bter unb ta Semanben ju t»i^m, ber mit und 
itberetnfltmmt/ mit bent lotr and) fltUfci^wetgenb fortleben, bad 
tnac^t^* und btefed Srbenrunb m^^ etnem bewobnten ®arten* 

2. 

!Rtemanb gtaube^^ bte erflen Stnbrucfe b^ 3ugenb i^erwtf^ in 
fonnen ! — 3fl er^® in etner (tebttd^en ^retbett umgeben ©on 

» Supply if: if he exposes truth. " J« m mrf. " ^e« Qthti^li^tn ©afetn«, 
Ae.t (flte anticipation of,) the driving existence of such a variety of natures 
(i. e. orgamzations). ^* And the obscure sympathy tm'tA the social deveiop^ 
meats of aU nature around us (ber gefeHtg ft(i^ entfaltenben SBeU). ^* I. e. uits 
fer^Ianet. i* ^a^X . . . |lt, concerts into, or simply, moAM. ^"^ lAt no one 
beiieoe. ^* Sfl ev . . . aufgemac^fe n, Aa* A« jr^'U'n up* i. e. <f Ae Aa«. The 



ni X)eutfd^ed Sefebu^. 

fdl^Dnett unl^ eMen ^egenflanten, in bem Umdange mtt s^^^ 
9Renf(i^en auf^ell)ad)fen'^ — t^aben t^m fetne Wetfler bad %t» 
(e^rt/ toad er juerfl totffen mugte/ um bad Uebrtge (eic^ter ju be^ 
gretff n/ — ^at er gelernt, toad er nte au oerlernen brau(^t, — 
lourben fetne erften Doinblungen fo geUttet/ bafi er bad ®itte 
funfttg (etct)ter iinb bequemer ooQbrmgen fanm o^ne^^ fid) trgenb 
etioad abgewobnen ju miiffen : — fo totrb biefer SRenfci^ etn ret^ 
nered^ o'bttfommenered unb gliicfU'd^ered Seben fu^ren/ o^ etn 
Snberer/ ber fetne erflen Sugenbfrafte tm SSStberflanb unb ttn 
3trtli^iim iugefe^t Ij^at 

SBoit tgcetetu 
Unflerbttdf^er footer! SBenn ed btr oergonnt tfl^ and etnem 
onbern Slpftuni/ aid bu bter ed a(^netefl^ auf betn ®efd)(ec^t ^te^ 
meben feerabjubltcfen/ — toenn \)\x bte aSolfer oon 8ften*d ®ef!U 
ben bid }u ben berq^nifc^en SQ3d(bern gu bem JDueQ toaOfabren 
fiebfl, ben bein SOunberflab bcroorftrbmcn Keg, — toenn ed btt 
oergonnt '\% bte gange ®aat 'tz^ ®rogen^ tz^ Sbten, bed ^err(t^ 
(^en )u itberfd)auen, bad betne 8ieber beroorrtefen ! — Unflerb(u 
dber ! — »o au(i^ betn bober ^^Mz^ \z%X toettt — bebarf t% 
tttebr jii fetner ©eKgfeit?! 



2. SBaKenfletp'd atbfe^ung* 

993aBenftetn^ b^tte ttber dne %xmzt oon betnobe bunberttattfenb 
9ffann |it gebteten, oon benen er angebetet tourbe, a(d bad Urtbrii 
ber ^bfe|ung tbm oerfiinbtgt merben foOte^* Die metflen Officte# 
re toaren fetne ©efcbopfe, fetne SSBtnf e ^(udfprudbe bed ©cbtcffald fur 
ben gemeinen ©otbaten. ^rengentod toar fetn Sb^get), unbeugfam 

entire period is conditional. ^' D^tte . . . gu mufTett, wi&md bemg obliged to 
break off from some bad habit. 

2. 

^ WaJLenstein wu for many yean geneialissimo of the imperial forces in 
the thirty years' war. A character, in many respects most extraordinary* 
<m which Schiller dwells with minuteness and evident admiration, hoth in 
his classical history of that war and in a dramatical trilpgy : '< Wallenstein'e 
Camp," «The Piccolomini,*' and " Wallenstein's Death." >3bm ixiffttt* 



guttfter «bf4^ttttt 176 

f^p Gtfik, fetit gdbieterifi^er ®etil ntc^ fa^td^ cine Jtronf ung uitge^ 
m^ )tt ertul^en^ Sitt SCugenbltcf foOte t^n je^t von bet guOe 
ber ®malt in bad !Rt(btd bed ^rtoatflanbed berunterfUlr)en^ 
Sipe folcbe Sentenj a^d^ ^<nen fotc^en SSerbrecber )U 
voPfhecfen, f(#ten ntcbt ote( meniger ftunfl gu fcflen, ate ed gefo^ 
fict batte, fie bent SttdS^ter )u entretfen^ ^u(^ batte man begwe^ 
gen bie ^Bcrftd^t gebraucbt/ jttei oon SBatfenflein'd genoueflea 
St^nben su Ueberbrtngem biefer fcbttmmen Sotfcbaft |ii mablen, 
tt)e((^e buri^ bte f(^metcbelbaf(eflen 3uftd^^ungen ber fortbauetrn^^ 
ben fatfer(t(ben @nabe fo febr ate mogUcb gemi(bert werben foQte* 

SBaOentletn wu^te (ongfl ben gongen 3nbab tbrer ©enbung, 
ate bte ^bgefanbten bed ftatferd tbm vcr bte ^ugen traten. (it 
%c^t 3ett gebabt, (icb }u fc^mmeln^ unb fetn ®eftcbt setgte ^eiter^ 
U\U ttKibrenb bag^ Scbmeri unb 2Butb in fetnem Sufen flurmtem 
3(f>er er t^atte befcblofien ^ geborcben* Dtefer UrtbettefprudS^ 
tiberrafc^te tbn/ e(fe |u etnem fiibnen ©cbritte bte Umflanbe retf 
unb bte ^nflalten ferttg waren. ®etne iDettlanftgen ®titet ma^ 
im in 9D(^men unb SRabren )erflreut} burcb (£tnatebung berfe(^ 
bien fonnte ber ftatfer tbm tzn 9{en>en fetner Wadjt lerfcbnei^ 
bem 9)on bet 3Mfunfit enoattete et ®enugtbuung, unb tn btefet 
^offnung be(latften idn bte ^topteietungen etned itattenifcfjen 
^fhrpbgen/.bet btefen ungebanbtgten ®etfl/ gletcb etnem £nabeiv 
am ®dt^e(banbe fubtte* ® ent^ fo btef et/ t^atte ed in ben Stet^ 
aen ge(efen/ ba§ bie gldnsenbe Saufbabn fetned f)etrn nocb (ange 
wiift geenbtgt {eP, ta% tbm bte 3ufunft no(b ein ftbimmetnbed 
®tadP aufbemabte* S^an btaucbte bte ©terne nid^t ju bemuben/ 
urn mit Scibrficbetn(t(bfett ootbet ju fagen^ ta% etn ^einb® tote 
®uflao 3(bob>6etQen ®enetal tote SBaOenfletn niibt lange entbebr^ 
ttcb (afen ioutbe» 

f/Det Satfet tfl oertatj^en," antwortete fflattenfletn ten ®e^ 
jipmbten/ f^ tcb hetcinxe tbn, abet t(b oetgeb' tbm« Sd ifl flat, bafi 
ibn bet bocbfabtenbe Sinn tt^ Satetn^ bomtnttt. 3^^^ ^but 
1 — — • — ' 

Mgt metbett foKte, wot to be amwunced to km. ' (Sine Stx&afwn^ Ac, to nib- 
mU to {leave) any vyury ut^evenged. * @oIIte t^n je^t |erunta;{liir}en, wu 
now to thrutt him down. * (Sie bent 9%i(^ter |tt entrei^en, to extort it from the 
judge, * SSB&^vntb baf, whUet. "* tl^od^ (onge ni(^t geenbigt fet, toot far from 
being enided * ^a$ m $einb, &c., <Aat on CTieins/ /i&e GuOactu Adolphue 



y 



176 2)eutf(fte< eefe^H^. 

mvfl we(^e^^ ba$ er mtc^ tmt fo iDentgem SBtberflanbe ^tngege^ 
Ben M/ A^er id) totd gef^ord^en*^' Dte Kbgeortneten entttefl er 
furftUcf^ befc^enft/ unb ben ftatfer erfuc^te er tn etnem bemutf^tgen 
®4^rei6en, t^n fetner ®unft ntc^t }n berauben unb bet ben erwcr^ 
Benen ffiurben su fcf^ii^en* SOgemetn war bad SRurren ber %xs 
mtt, ate bte Stbfe^ujrg tf^red Se(b()erm befannt wurbe/ unb ber 
Befle X^etl friner Offtctere trat fogtetd) and bent fatferttc^en Sten^ 
(te* 93te(e folgten ti^nt auf fetne ®uter naci^ SBobmen unb 9Rab^ 
reu/ Stnbere feffelte er burd) betrac^tKc^e ^enfionen^ urn ftc^ t^^ 
rer^^ bet ®e(egenbett fog(et(i^ bebtenen su fonnen. 

®etn ^(an ivar ntc^td wentger ate^^ Slube^ ba er tn bte ®ttffe 
bed ^rioatflanbed )uriicftrat Der ^omp etned Stontgd umgab 
ibn tn btefer Stnfamfett unb fd^ten bent UrJbettefprud|)e fetner 
Smtebrtgung $obn \\x fprec^en^^ Set^d ^forten fiibrten )u 
tzxa ^atafle^ ben er tn ^rag bewobnte/ unb bunbert ^aufer xsixi%^ 
ten ntebergertffen werbeu/ urn bent Scbtofbofe Staum ju macben* 
XebnKcbe ^aUfle ivurben auf fetnen ubrigen sabtretcben ®ittem 
erbaut* Saoaltere and ben ebelflen ^aufern metteiferten urn bte 
Sbte/ tbn 3u bebienen^ unb man fab fatferttcbe Sammerberren 
\>tt{ gotbenen ®(b(uife( }urucfgeben^ urn bet SSaOenftetn eben bie^ 
fed Stmt )U beffeiben. Sr bte(t fecbiig ^agen, bte i)on ben treff» 
(tcbf^en S^etflern unterrtc^tet murbeit; fetn fBoritmmer ivurbe 
(letd burcb funf^tg Xrabanten beivacbt ®etne gemcbnlttbe 'Za^ 
feP^ toar nte unter bunbert ©angen^ fetn ^audbofmetfler etne 
oomebme Stanbedperfon. Stetfte er uber Sanb^^ fo lourbe tbm 
®erdtbe unb ©efolge auf bunbert fecbd« unb oterfpanntgen SBo^ 
gen nacbgefabren ; in fecb^tg Saroffen mtt funf^tg ^anbpferben 
folgte ibm fein $of. Die ^racbt ber Sioereien^ ber ©lanj ber 
Equipage \xvi^ ber ©cbmucf ber 3tutmer mar bem itbrigen 9uf^ 

vawid not long avffer a general Utu Watterutem to be diapented uyUh. * ^f 
f6(dttn, qf 1^ sovereign of Bcmaria. ^^ ' Tit true, lam grieved, it iapau^ to 
me. ^^ Vim f{(b, &c.» in order to be able to make immediate twe cf them toftm 
opportuniiy presented iUdf (bet @elegm^ctt). ** 9l{^t8tt)ntgcr a\9, any thing 
bid. " ^o^n n>re(|ien, to bid defiance to, to ecom. ^* (Seine geto5^nU(^e %a* 
fel, Ac, kia ordinary dinners were never leas than a hundred courses (I^Ultbcrt 
®dngen). ** Sleif te er liber ^anb, fo tourbe, &c., if he travelled abroad, he 
toas followed by a hundred vehides, some drawn by six, others by Jbur horses 
(bnnbf ri ft^ • unb t^terf^ftnnigen ^agen), which served to convey his baggmgo 



Sfinftet %bid^niit 177 

n>anbe gemag* ®ecl^d SBarotte unb eben fo tielt Sttttet mttgtctt 

beflanbtg feine ^erfon umgeben^ urn jeben 2Btnf )u ooO)teben/ 

SUDoIf ^atroutden bte Sftnntt urn fettten ^aUfl mac^^en^^ urn 

ieben Sdrm ab)u6a(ten« ®etn tmjner arbettmber Ropf brcuicbte 

®tiile, !etn ®eraffe( ber SBagen burfte fetner SSo^ming na^e 

fommen unb bte ®tra§en tourben ntd)t felten huv4) Settett ge^ 

fperrt. ®tumm^ lote bte Bud^nge su t(m^ mat aui) fetn Unu 

gang, ^initev, s>erfc^(offen/ unergriinbltcb^ fparte er fetne iQov* 

tt mebr a(d fetne @efd)enfe/ unb bae SBemge, toad er fprac^^f. 

wurbe mtt etnem totbrtgen Xone audgeftogen* ^x lai^te ntemaM/ 

unb ben 93erfu()rungen ber @tnne lotberflanb bte Staltt fetnei 

S(utd. Smmer gefd^dfttg unb oon grogen Sntwurfen bewegt/ 

entfagte er aOen (eeren 3^^i^^uungen^ tooburdb ^nbere ha^ foft^ 

bare Seben oergeuben. Stnen burd^ gan} Suropa au^ebretteten 

JBriefme^fel beforgte er fetbfl" 5 bte njetflen Jtuffd^e fc^rieb er 

mtt etgener 4)anb nteber^^ urn ber Sl^erfc^mtegenbett $(nberer fo 

loentg ate mogltci^ an}ui»ertrauen* Sr »ar ^on grower ®tatut 

unb bager^ oon ge(bltcber ©eftcib^^farbe/ rotbttc^en furjen f)aaren, 

{(etnen^ aber funfe(nben Sugen* Stn furd)tbarer/ iurucffdj^redfen^ 

ber Srnfl tag auf feiner SttrU/ unb nur bad Uebermaag fetner 

Selobnungen ftfnnte bte jtttembe ®c^aar fetner Dtener fefl^ 

batten. 
3n btefer pra()(ertfd)en Sun!e(()ett erwartete SaOenfletn ftite, 

bod) ntcbt mufftg, fetne gtangenbe ®tunbe unb ber 3iad)e aufge^ 

benben Xag ; ba(b Iteg iffti ®uflao ^botf^b^dretgenber Stegedlauf^* 

ein 93orgefu6l beffelben geniegen. aSon fetnen b^cibflt^gccibett 

^(anen Wf rb fetn etngtger aufgegeben ; ber Unbanf bed ^atferd 

batte fetnen Sbrgetg oon etnem (dfltgen ^uqA befrett Der b(en^ 

benbe &d)imme;^x fetned ^rtt>at(ebend oerrtetb ben flolgen 

®d)wung fetner SnttDurfe^ unb oerfd^toenbertfcb mte etn 9Ronard^ 

fcbten er bte ©uter fetner ^offnung fcbon unter fetne gemtffev 

fBeft^ungen }u }dl)(en. 



end atUndanU, '* Tvodvt patroU to go the rounds about kit palace. " JBS» 
correapondenee, whith extended over all JSurope, he tarried on kkna^, 
»• Mo$t of his writing voae done by hit oum hand. >• ditifttihtx €{egeflailf« 
tnqtid course t^ successive victories, 

8* 



178 Seittfjt^ed ieithndf. 

8« Dad ftreu) bed ®&ben^* 

®ett toir tn tie t»et{[e 3i»t^ etngetreteit toaren^ f onnten totr jebe 
Slad^t bte &6)in\feit bed fiibltc^eit ^tmmeld ntc^t genugfam be^ 
tounbem^ wetc^er tn 6em 9Raa@/ aid lotr nad[^ ®uben oorrucftett^ 
tteue ®ternbt(ber unfem ^(ugen entfaltete. ST^an bat etit toiin:; 
berbar befannted ®efu(^(/ toenn man bei bet Stnnaberung gegen 
ben 9(equator unb befonberd/ toenn man oon bet etnen ^emtfpbare 
tn bte anbere iibergebt^ aUma\)lidj bte ®terne nteberer loerben 
unb iu(e$t oerfd^wtnben ftebt^ wetd^e man ton fetner erflen Ktnb^ 
beit an fennt^ IRtc^td ertnnert etnen Stetfenben (ebbafter an bte 
unerme$(td)e Sntfemung fetned ISatertanbed aid berVnbltcfetned 
neuen ^tmmeld* Dte ®rupptrung ber grogen @terne/ etnige leu 
fhreute ^Rebelfterne/ welc^e an ©Ian) mtt ber 9RtId)flra@e UDettet^ 
fent/ unb Stdunpe/ loeld^e burd) etne au{[erorbentItd)e ®c^n>dr)e 
audgegetd^net ftnb^ geben bem fubltd^en ^tmmel etne etgentbum^ 
Itd^e ^b9rtOdnomte« Dtefed ®c^aufptel fe^t felbfl bte StnbtU 
bungdfraft betjentgen tn Setoegung^ n>eld!)e^ obne UnttttUft tn 
ben bob^nt StfTenfcf^aften, bad ^tmmeldgemolbe gem betrad^ten^ 
tote man etne fd^one Canbfd^aft ober etne majeftdttfd^e Studftcj^t 
betonnbert* 9Ran bat ntcj^t notbtg 93otantfer )u fetU/ urn bte 
be(0e 3i>ne bet bem blogen SInbltcfe ber IBegetatton in erfenneti ; 
Dbne^ Stnntni^ tn ber Sfhonomte eriangt in baben, obne' mtt ttn 
t)tmmelddl^arten oon Slamfhab unb la SatOe loertraut )u fein^ 
^blt maU/ baft man ntd^t tn Suropa t|l^ toenn man bad ungebeure 
®ternbtlb te^ Scj^tp ober bie pbodpi^oredctrenben SQoIfen 9Ra# 
geSand am f)ortiont aufftetgen ftebt Die Srbe unb ber f)tm^ 
mel^ ailed ntmmt^ tn ber 9(equtnocttat®egenb etnen exottfc^en 
Sbarafter an*« 

Dte ntebern ®egenben ber Suft toaren fett etntgen Tagen mit 
Ddmpfen angefd^wdngert SBtr faben erfl tn ber ^ad)t loom 4ten 
ium 5ten 3ultud, tm 16ten ®rab ber SSrctte, bad Sreu) te^ @ii^ 

3. 

> Sttmt, hat hunim and tHU know ; this is the force of the present in this in- 
•tence^the English idiom requires the preterite; 9on feinet crfleit J^tAs 
beit, /rom hu earHui ehUdhood. * JDI^ne . . . ctlongt gu ^dbtn, toUhtmi 
haomg aeqairtd, ' O^ne . . . ^ettrattt )tt fein, imMoitf hkngfamliiar toift Ut» 
tehttial mapt of Ftamatrad or la CaiBt, 4re> * Vttiit^mctt, to auomn. 



Bfunfter Sbfdftnttt 179 

ten^ sum erflen 9Ra( beutKd^ ; e^ toav {larf ^enet^t^ unb erf(j^ten 
von 3^tt 2u 3^t^ iwtfd^en ^olfen/ beren 9Rttte(|>unft oon bem 
S!Betterleud)tcn gefurcfet^ etn plberfarbene^ 8td)t luxM »arf. 
SBetm ed etnem [Retfenben ertaubt tfl^ ocn fetnen perfonKd^eit 
gtn^rungen }u reben, fo fe^e idi Mniu^ ba{[ tc^ tn btefer !Rad[^t 
^inen ber Xraunie metner erflen Sugenb tn SrfuOung de(;en fa^* 

2Benn man anfdn^t^ ben 93(i(f auf geograp(tfd)e Smarten in 
(eften unb bte ^^efd^retbungen ber Stei fenben }u (efen, fo fit^lt 
man etne %xt oon SBorltebe fur getotffe Sdnber unb S((tmata/ oon 
toeldj^er man itc^ tn etnem (^o^ern ^(ter ntc^t moffl S?ec()enf(i^aft 
geben faun, !!Dtefe Stnbriide t^aben etnen merfbaren Stnffai0 auf 
unfere Sntfd)lii|re/ unb n>tr fud)en utii^ toit tnfttnf tmd^tg mtt ten 
@egenfldnben tn Seste^^ung }u fegen^ loelc^e fett (anger 3^'^^men 
gel^etmen dtet) fur und f^atUn. ^n etner (Spodje, too tcj^ ben 
f)tmme( fhibtrte^ ntd)t urn mtd^ ber 3({lronomte )u mitmtn, fon^ 
bem um bte ®terne fennen }U (ernen, wurbe id) oon met ^uvd)t 
in ^emegung gefe^t/ weld^e benjehtgen unbefannt ift, bte etne 
f!|enbe Seben^art Iteben. & fd)ten mtr fd^mergdaft ber Scoffs 
nung iu entfagen^ bte fc^enen ®tembt(ber }u fe^^en, ioe(d)e tn ber 
Sia^e bed @ub|>o(d Itegen* Ungebutbtg/ bte ©egenben bed Xequai» 
tord }u burd^manbern/ fonnte idj^ bte $(ugen ntd)t gegen bad ge^ 
fltmte ©eoDoIbe bed ^tmmete ert^eben^ obne® an bad ftreu) tei 
®ubend au benfen unb obne mtr bte erbabene ©tede te^ Dante 
tnd ©ebdd^tmg surud^urufen/ loefd^e bte beriibmteflen Sommenta* 
toren auf bicfed @ternbt(b begogen f)ahen* , 

©te 93efriebtgung, welc^e lot'r bet ber Sntfedfung btefed ftreu* 
ged te^ ®ubend empfanben^ wurbe (ebbaft oon benjentgen ^ex^ 
fonen ber ®d)t{fmannf(^aft getbetit/ me(c^e bte So(onten betoobnt 
fatten. 3n ber Sinfamfei't ber JWeere griigt man etnen @tent 
icote etnen ^reunb^ oon bem man (ange ^eit getrennt war. 93et 
ben ^ortugtefen unb @pantern fc^etnen nod) befonbere ®runbe 
btefed Sntereffe gu oermebren : etn reh'gtofed ®efub( mac^t t^nen 



* Statf Qtnti^tr lit. tAronghf indmed, i. e. very low, near iU setting. * $o 
fe^e i(b ^tnju, then 1 toould add. "> Unb xoix fud^eit, &c., and we seek, aa U 
were instinctively, to place ourselves in some relation with objects, which for a 
long time, fyc. " D^nc art ... ju benfen, toithout thinking of; o^m mix tnS 



ISO Seutfc^ed 8efebu(^. 

tin &tttnhHh (teb/ beffen %otm t^nen bad ^tid)tn bed ®(attben€ 
tnd ®ebdc()tntf| vuft, melc^ed oon t^ren ISoreltern in ben SBitflen 
ber neuen 3Be(t auf^epflanit »urbe. 

Da bte betben gro^en ®teme/ toelc^e bte @pt(e unb ben gfuf 
bed Stvemc% kesetc()nen« ungefat^t bte namltc()e gerabe ^uffletgund* 
^aben/ fo muf bad ®ternbt(b in bem ^ugenb(t<t n>o ed burd) ben 
9Renbtan ge^t/ beina^e fenfred^t fleben* Stefen Umflanb fennen 
ade fBotfer, »[>e(c()e jenfeit tti SBenbefretfed ober tn ber fub(tc()en 
f)emtfp(^are UDObnen* Wan ^at beobad)tet^^ urn tDe(d^e 3^t tn 
ber lRad)t tn oerfd)tebenen ^af^xc^ieiUn, bad Kreui tm @iiben 
gerabe ober genetgt t|l. @d tfl bted etne U^r^^ weld^e itemlid^ 
rege(ma§tg/ na^e }U urn 4 Wtnuten tagltc^/ dorrudft/ unb fetn arts 
bered StembUb btetet^^ bet bem blogen 3(nb(t(f etite fo (etc^t an^ 
iufleOenbe Seobad^tung ber ^eit bar^^ SBte oft Morten tDtt in 
ben @aoanen oon 93ene}ue(a ober in ber USuftt, welc^e fic^ )9on 
Sima nad) ^rujTtQo erfirecft/ unfern Segioetfer fagen: M^Rttter^ 
nac^t tfl oorbet/ bad ^eu) fdngt an fid) }U netgen.'' SBteoft ^a< 
ben btefe SBorte und bte rui^renbe @cene ind ®ebdc()tnt{l gerufnt/ 
too ^aul unb fBirgtnie^ ft^enb an ber JQueOe he^ fluffed/ ftc^ gum 
(e^ten 9Ra( unterf^alten/ unb too ber ®retd/ bei bem %nb(tdf bed 
ftceuied im @itben, fte tximttt, baf ed 3^tt ifl }u fc^etben ! 

9Ie:i;anbeY «ott ^tttniolbt 



4* Die (eittge Sactlta, 

X>a^ ()evrfd)enbe SRotto in btefem Silbe ifl bad (finreiffenbe 
®e^^( ber tnnigflen Vnbac^t bte^ tm trbifd^en f)er)en nU)t 



®M^tnii surfid$urufen« vntfumt recalling to memory. • ®etabc 9[itffleigttii(|, 
right ateension. ^'^ It has been observed, or, obeervaiioaM have bun wuuU, 
When the indefinite pronoun man has a verb in the active, it is genenUy 
beat rendered by an impersonal passive. ^^ (S^ ift bie0, &c., this i» a clock 
whidi advances pretty regularly about four minutes a day, nearly, ^* ^xbit» 
ttn, to offer, present : and no other constellation presents so ready an opportst* 

niiy of observing (cine fo leic^t ansu^Ucnbr Seoba^twig) the am eita ' --'- 
glanet (beim blo^nt 9lnb(t(f), 



, giinfter Kkf^^nttt 181 

m^t 9taum fmtenl)/ in ®efange audbrtd[^t; fomte^ man ott^ 
w^m auf grofen Xnbetungdbtlbern bed ^erustno aded tn ettte 
fromme Segetfletung 6infc()me(}en ftebt ^bet ba tfl ed ein^ flil^ 
(e ^nbadbt/ mte tie feterlic^eit, landeiogeneit lone alter Sivd)cna 
ll^^mnen; in Stap^aet'd SUbe tfl bfe Sejie^ung auf SRuftf 
nod) befHmmter^ unb ed tfl bte gange gebetmmfooOe Xtefe unb 
SBunberfude btefer magtfd^en Sunfl anbeutenb^ ^ter entfaltet. 
2)et ttefftnmg tn ftd^ i^^rfunfene $au(ud^ mtt bem gemalttgen 
©d^wett jut Sinfen/ erinnett und an jene aUe Sraft bet 9Re(obu 
en/ me((^e "latere besabmen unb S^^f^n bemegen fonnte^ abet ben 
9Renfd)enitnn serretfen^ ben ®etft unb bte ®ee(e burc^fc^netbenb* 
Ste barmDntfcl)e ^obett bet gegeniiberflebenben SRagbalena/ be» 
ten ooOenbete @(^Dnbett^ tn ben nac^ bem Q3efd)auer gewanbten 
®eftd)td)ugen^ ber S)redbener ^Rabonna auffi^denb dbnltd^ tft er^ 
tmtert und an ben bolben Stnf(ang ber tn ewtgem S^^^^n ^^^^' 
Itgten ®etfler^ wetd^er tn ben 3Aubertonen ber trbtfc^en SRuftt 
iwax ^djwid^tv^ bod) abet noc^ oemebmltc^ioteberfttngt !Dte 
®eele ber tn ber Wttte flebenben, (obpretfenben SaciKa"® ergtegt 
fid) in etnen @trabl gerabe aufiodrtd/ ber oerf (arte Xon bem 
bimm(tfd)en iid)tc entgegen* Durd) bte beiben anbem 9!ebenf(^ 
guren/ melcbe ben Staum }mtfcben jenen brei 4><tuptftguren aud^ 
fhUtn, runbet ftc^ bad ®anse^ }um oollen nnunterbrod^enen Sbor. 
S)er finbUc^e Sreid ber f (etneu/ gang oben in SBolfen fd)n>ebenben 
Sngelein^ ifl g(eid)fam ber btmm(tfc^e!ffiieberfd)ein unb yiad)\iaU 
bed gro0en S^ord. Ser flare QSorgrunb nnb bte oerfd^tebenen, 
ierfheut umberliegenben ^nflrumente^ fleden^ und bie gauge/ 
manntgfaltige/ munberbare ^elt ber S(dnge unb Xone oor^ auf 
beren ^oben bad Funflreid)e @ebdube te^ b^tftgen ®efanged rubt 



4. 

1 Just a» in Perugino't l€Wge devotion pictures (^nl&ehtng^bilbern) we aome' 
times see every thing melting away into a pious ecstasy. * Significantly , sym,' 
Mieally. > St, Paul profoundly tcrapt up in himself. In this and in the 
following^ sentences marked 3, the papil will find an application of the 
principle of syntax explained* on page 303 Gr. * The consummate beauty of 
whose features (in ben . . . @eft(!&td$ugen) facing the beholier (nac^ tern Q3es 
fi^aurr gett)anbt), resembles so strikingly the Madonna at Dresden, reminds us 
Hf (CTinncrt nn5 an), 4*c. ' 7%e whole is rounded off" into a full unbroken 



182 Deutfd^eft Sefebui^. 

uttb ^dj aui t^m er^ebf • Der @tnn/ tte @eele bed ®emalM, 
tfl burd^aud gefubtood, gani begetflert unb mufifaltfcb) bte 9(u^ 
fubtung tm ffbd^ften Qxatc objeftto unb grunbltc^. 



5. Sie @Utue bed oattf antf c^ett 3(po((o. 

Die Statue bed ^podo tft bad boc^f^e 3bea( ber ^unft uiitet 
aOen SBerfen bed $Htertbumd, wldje hex B^H^i>^und beffelbeit 
ent^angen ftnb. Sr ubertrtfft aKe anbem ^iiber beffelben^ ft 
tote i^omer'd $(poOD ben^ welc^en bte fofgenben Stcbter malem 
Ueber bte ^enfcbbett er^aben tfl fetn ®en>ad)d^ unb fetn ®tanb 
Seuget oon ber t()n erfuSenben (Bxb^cK (Sin etot()er ^rubltng, 
tote tn bem gtucfltcben Slpftunt/ beHetbet bte retsenbe 9Rannlt(b« 
feit wfffommerter ^af^xc, unb fptetet mtt fanfter S^xtlid^feit ouf 
bem flotjen ©ebciube fetner ®Keber. 

®eb^ mtt betnem ®etfle tn ta^ SHeid^ unforperltdber @cbonbet^ 
ten^ unb oerfucbe etn Sd)6pfer etner btmmKfcben IRatur ju toer^ 
ben, lint ben ®etft mtt 95tlbem, bie ftcb fiber bte SHaterie erbe^ 
ben, }u erfiiOem T>tm bter t'fl mc^td ®terb(t(bed, nocb wa^ bte 
menf^Itcbe Surfttgfett erforbert, Sieim 5(bem n5(ft ®e(^nen er^ 
bt^en unb regen btefen Korper, fonbern etn ^mmttfcber ®etfl, ber 
ftcb mte etn fanfter Strom ergoffen^ b^t gfetcbfam bte ganse Um^ 
fcbretbung btefer ^tgur erfuDet. Sr bat ben ^^tbon, miber toel« 
(ben er erft fetnen Sogen gebraudf^t, oerfolgt, unb fetn macbttget 
@(brttt bat tbn errettbt unb erlegt. 93on ber $o()e fetner ®e« 
nugfamfett gebt fetn erbabener ^(tcf, wte tnd Unenbltcbe, toett 
fiber fetnen ® teg binaud^ 93eracbtung ft$t auf fetnen Stppen, 
unb ber Unmutb, toefcben er tn ftcb itebt^, blabet ftcb tn ben IRu^ 



circle, {d^^ov, lit choir). • (SteQett und . . . 90X, represent to ue. i Unb ft^ 
and i^m tx^tht, and out of which {aoil) Uri»ee, 

5. 

^ Unb fetn (Stanb, &c., and hie (very) attitude (®tanb) gioee wiineee qf the 
greatness, vyith which he is filled, ^ Supjriy f^At: but a heavenly «ptn<, which 
has poured itself forth, like a gentle stream, has, as it were, filled the entireeon' 
tour of this figure. * ^vX ttber fetnnt ®ieQ fiinaud, far beyond his wetory. 
* ^d(^rn ex tn ftc^jie^t, lit. which he draws into himself, 1. e. which he sup- 



gSnftet Kbf^nitt. 188 

fbm fritter Kafe, tint tvitt bid tn bie fblic ®Htnt Itnauf * 9ber 
ter Sn'ebe, weld^er in etner fe(tgen ©htte auf berfelben fdl^mebt^ 
bleibt ungedort/ unb fein ^tuge tfl ooD ©uiigfett^ wte unter ben 
SRufen, bte t^n }u umarmen tDunfc^en. 3" <^llen und ubrig ge^ 
bltebenen ^ttbem bed 93aterd ber ©otter, tDeld)e bie Runft oer^ 
efert, nd^ert er fid? m'c^t ter ©roge, in me(d)er er ftd) bem QSer* 
flanbe bed gottlid^en Sic^terd^ offenbarte/ wie bier in bem ®tf 
fic^te bed ®obned^ unb bie eingelnett ®(^i>nbeiten ber itbriden 
©otter treten bier^ toie bet ber ^anbora/ in ©emeinfcJbaft )ii^ 
fammen®. 

Sine ®tim 3uptter'd,bte mit ber®ottinnberSetdbeitf(bn>an^ 
ger ift> unb ^ugenbraunen/ bie burcb itit SBinfen fecnen SBiOen 
erf(dren ; ^ugen ber fionigtnn ber ©ottinnen mit ®ro§(^eit ge^ 
toolbet^ unb ein a)?unb, um ben bie bocbfte $(nmutb fcbtoebt. Sent 
toeicbed ^aar fpietet wie tk jarten unb ftuffigen @cb(ingen ebler 
SQBeinreben/ gleicbfam oon einer fanften Suft beioegt/ um biefed 
gottlicbe Daupt Sd fcbeinet gefalbt mit bem &e(e ber ©etter^ 
unb oon ben ©ra^ien mit bolber $ra(bt auf feinen &i^cxttl gei 
bunben, 

34 oergefe aOe anbere u6er ben ^nblicf biefed SBnnberu^erM 
ber Rmit, unb xd^ nebme fe(b(! einen erbabenen ®tanb/ um mit 
3Biirbtgfeit onjufcbauen, ' DERit 93erebrung fcbeinet fl(ib meine 
iBruft lu ermeitern unb ju #beben/ wie biejenige^ bte {(b vom 
©eifle ber Seijfagung angefcbtoellt fe^e^ unb icb fiibte micb im 
©eifte meggeriidft nad) ^elod unb in bie Ipcifcben ^aine^ Orte^ 
bie XpoDo mit feiner ©egenmart beeftrte ; benn mein Q3i(b fcbeint 
Seben unb QSeuoegung }u befommeU/ mie be^ ^i^gmalion ©cbon^ 
beit ; mie ifl ed moglicb/ ed su malen unb su bcfc^reiben ? bie 
Sunit feibfl mu^e mir ratben unb bie |)anb fii(iren/ bie erflen 
3u9e, bie icb bier entworfen, fiinftig audgufuferen. 3cb ^ege ben 
S5egriff, melcbcn icb t)on biefcm 95tlbe gegeben, }u beffen giigen, 



ftresaet. a Xxitt bid in bte <Sttrn ^tnauf, me* up into Ms haughty foreheatU 
* The poot is Homer, whose ideal of Japiter, the father of the gods, has never 
been equalled by any work of art. ^ I. e. Apollo, the son of Jupiter and La^ 
tona. B Xretett ^ier in . . . ©emetnfd^aft sufammeit, are here blended into one, 
at in the case of Pandora. * Lake'that loAicA / see swelled by the spirit of pro* 
phecy. Apollo w^ the god of divination. '" It was a custom among the an- 



n 



184 IDeutf^ed 8efetn4* 

wte hie ftran^e berjentden/ metc^e tad ^aupt ber Sott^en;^ bie 
fie fronen woUttn, md)t erretcf^en fonnten^^ 



SBtr gtngen tn ben S)om unb blteben tatin, bid totr tm tiefett 
S>unfe( nt(^td me^t unterfd^etCen fonnten. ®o oft id) ftoln be« 
fuc^e^ ge^e td^ tmmer wfeber tn btefen i^enrttc^en Xempe(, urn bte 
@d^auer bed Sr^abenen iu fiiblen. fOor ber fiubnbett ber 9Ret^ 
flenoerfe flurat bet ®etfl ooD Srftaunen unb SSewunberuns }ur 
(Sthe, bann ^ebt er ftc^ »ieber^ mtt ftoiiem %lu^ uber bad fSoU^ 
bringen btntoeg, bad nur etne 3bee efned oertoanbten @etfled war. 
3e riefenmagiger bte ffitrfungen menf(t>Uc^er Srafte and erfd^et^ 
nen, befb ^Dl»er fc^wtngt fid) ta% Q3en)u§tfetn bed wtrfenben 
3Befend tn nni uber fie binaud^ SBer tfl ber bobe ^rembltng' 
in btefer 4>uOe^ ba$ er fo tn mannt'dfalttgen ^ormen fid) ofFenba:> 
ren, btefe rebenben Senfmofcr »on feiner ^xt, tie au0em (Be^erw 
flanbe )u ergretfen unb ftd) anauetgnen/ bintertaffen fann ? SBtr 
fftblen S^brbunberte fpater bem ^nfller nad) unb abnen bte StU 
ber fetner ^bantafte^ tnbem n>tr btefen Q3au burd)ioanbem. 

S)te ^radbt te^ btmmelan ftcb motbenben Sbord^ b^^t etne maje^ 
flattfc^e Stnfatt/ bte aOe QSorfleOtfltd ubertnfft* 3n ungebeurer 
Sange fleben bte ®ruppen fd)(anfer ®du(en ba, wte 93aume etned 
uratten ^orfled ; nur am bod)f^^n @tpfel fmb fie in etne Krone 
9on ^eflen gefpalten, bte ficb mtt tbren 9iad)barn in fpi^en IBogen 
.molbt unb bem ^uge^ bad tbnen fo(gen wiVi, fafl unerreicbbar tfl» 

cients to crown the stataes of their divinities on festive occasions. If the 
image was too high to admit of coronation, the wreath was laid at its feet. 

6. 

> ^ann ^tlt er fic^ wkhtt, &c., then it rises again, in proud flight, beyond 
the aceomplished loork (fil>tx bad ^BoUlbnngen ^tnioeg), which was but an ideaof 
a kindred spirit. * Ueber f!e ^naui, above, beyond them ; fie refers to SBtrFttn« 
gen. ' Who is the lofty stranger in this mortal coil, that he should be able to 
reveal himself in such a variety of forms, (tn fo mannigfattigen Gormen f{(^ 
offenbaren), and to leave behind him these speaking monuments (rebenben ^enfs 
miler), cf the manner in which he seizes {apprehends) outward ob^ets, and 
makes them his men (n(i» ctu^itciijncii). * Hte spleniour of the heaven-ward 



Stinfter Vbfc^nttt 185 

£af t ft(f^ au(^ f(^on ta« Uiientiegltdl^e^ be« fBeltaU nid)t im be^ 
fd)tanften Sftaum oerftnn(ic()en/ fo (tcgt g{etc()ii>o(( tti btefem ti^f 
nen Smpcrfheben hex ^fetter unb SRauem bad Unaufbattfame/ 
toefd^ed bte Stnbtttungdfraft fo ieid)t in ta% (Sreiuentofe oer^ 
(angert Ste grted)tfd)e 93aufuntl tfl undrettig ber Snbesriff 
bed QSoOenbeten/ Uebereinfh'mmenben/ fR^iitt^nnQ^tMcn, Srlefe^ 
nen/ mtt etnem SBorte bed ®d)onen. $ter inbeffen, an ten gotbt* 
ft^en @au(en/ bte^ etniebt denommen, wit fRof)tfialme fc^manfen 
wiirben unb nur^ in srofer Vnsal^l )u etnem ®(^afte oeretnigt/ 
9Raffe mac^en unb t^ren graben Sud)d betialten'fonnen; unter 
t^ren Scgen, bte gletd^fam auf md)td ru(ien/ (uftig fd^ioeben/ mie 
bte fd)attenretd)en SBtpfefgewolbe bed SBalbed — ^ter S^^tl^t ber 
(Sinn tm Uebermutb te% fiinfUertfc^ fBegtnnend. 3^R^ dtie^ 
4)tfd;en ®efla(ten fd^etnen f!(^ an aOed an)ufd[^(te(fen/ mad ha ift, 
an aOed/ mad menfd)(td^ tft^ biefe fle^en^ mte (Srfd^etnungen and 
einer anbern SBe(t/ mte gfeenpatafle ba/ urn 3^udi^fi i" d^i^^ ^on 
ber fd^Dpferift^en ^aft tm SRenfc^en, bte^ etnen tf^tirten ®eban^ 
fen btd auf ha^ 9euf erfle loerfolgen unb bad Sr^abene felbfl ottf 
etnem ercentrtfd^en Sege }u erretc^en metg. 

& tfl fe^t iu bebauem^ baf etn fo prad^ttged ®ebaube unt>o(« 
lenbet bleiben mn^. SBenn fd^on ber Sntmurf, in ©ebanfen er^ 
Qanit, fo mdcf^ttg erfd)uttem fann, mte ^atte ntd^t bte SBtrfttc^fett 
und ^tngert(fen ! ^ 

3d^ eridf^ie btr mc^td oon ben beriid^ttgten (letltgen bret Stbnia 
gen'' unb bem fogenannten Sc^a^ in t^rer ftapeOe; ntd^td oon ben 
$aute(tffetapeten unb ber 0(adma(eret auf ten ^enflem tm 
S^or; ntd)tdoon ber unfdg(td; retd^en ^tfle oon ®o(b unb ®tIbeo 



mg archu of the choir, lit. the heaoen^voard arching choir. * This somewhat 
obscure sentence is rendered thus : Jliough it be true, that the w^fimty of the 
univeree (bad Unermef It^e bed ^eltaUd), cannot be represented to the eenees 
within the limite qf finite space (laf t ft^ tttc^t im bef^r&ttltett 9>iaume verftnnlt^ 
^ett), yet there ie in these boldly towering piers and walls an irresistible som&' 
Mtg (bad Unauf^altfamc), which the inuiginatUm so easily prolongs into the in- 
finite (fo letd^t ind @reit)enlofe oerl&ngert). * Which can pursue an isolated 
thought to its utmost Hmit 0>U anfd ^ett^crfle), and reach the subUme, even 
though iU road be indirect and eccentric (felbfi auf etnem ercentrif^en SSege). 
' S)ett ^eiUgen brei JlSmgen, lit. the three saintly kings, i. «. the Magi qf lAf 
East. 



186 Seutf^ed Sefebu4 

tooritt hit (Sebdne M f^tiii^tn Sngelbert'^riii^en/ttnt t^ret »uiu 
berfdl^onen ctfettrten Krbett/ bte man beuttgen laged fd^merltc^ 
nod^ittabmen im @tanbe toare. 9)?dne 9ufmerffamfett b^tte 
emett toic^ttsent (Segenflanb: etnen SRann toon ber beiDcg^ 
(t<(^flen ^bantafte unb toon jarteflem ®tnne, ber |um erflen 9Ra( 
tn biefen ftreuigangen ben Stnbrucf bed ®ro§en in bet 90^ 
tbtfc^en Saufunfl empfanb/ unb bet bem ^(nblicf bed mebt a(d 
ll^unbert %u% boben Sbord oor (Snt}ucfen note i^erfleinert mar. Of 
ed mat thftlidf, ht btefem flaren ^nfcbauen bte @r6ge bed Xenu 
pM nocb einma(> g(etd)fam tmSteberfcbeme/ an erbltcfen ! (Begen 
b«6 S|tbe unfered 9ufentbabd toetfte bie X>unfe(beit tn ben (eeren^ 
einfamen, 9on unfem Xrttten mteberbaOenben ®etob(ben, gtotfcben 
ben ®rabem ber fturfurilen, 93tf(bbfe tinb Stttter, bte ba tn &tetit 
lo^ei^ VMin^t^ f(baurtge SStlb ber fSoraett tn fetner @ee(e. 

^eovg Bforfler. 

7. S(ud ben Vbberiten^ 

Sie Sltbenfenfer waren »on je^er^ ein febt muntered unb getft^ 
reicbed ISoIf/ unb finb ed nod)/ mte man fagt Stb^ntenfet/ nad^ 
Sont'en oerfe|t/ gemannen unter ttm fcbbnen ^immet, ber btefed 
oon ber !Ratur i^ergartelte Sanb umfltegt/ wte Surgunberrebeit 
tuntl 93erpflan}ung aufd 93orgebirge. 9}or aflen anbern ISblfem 
bed Srbbobend waren bte iontfcben ®rtecben bte ®unfl(tnge ber 
SKufen. iJ)omerud felbjl war, ber grogten SBabrfcbeinKcbfeit 
nacb^ etn 3onter. Die erotifcben ©efange, bte mtlejifcben ga* 
beln (bie 95orbtIber unferer Koueflen unb Stomane) erfennen 3^^ 
ttien fur i^r QSaterlanb. Oer ?)orag ber ©rtecbeu/ Hkau^, bte 
g(ubenbe ©appbO/ ^nafreon ber danger, Slfpafia bie Se^re^ 
rinn, ^(peDed ber SRater maren aud 3omei| ; ^(nafreon fogar cin 
geborner Xejer*. ©tefer Segte mod)te etwa etn Sungling ©on 

7. 

> This IB the title of a satirical romance by Wieland. Abd6ra was a city 
of Thrace, which, tAough the birth place of DemocrituSyProtagoras and other 
distinguished men, had become proverbially notorious for the stupidity of its 
inhabitants. * SBoren von {thtx, have ever been. ' The preposition nac^ often 
follows the case which it governs ; lit. according to the greatest probabilUy, 
mo9t probably. « @{n ge^onter Xtitx, a Teian by birth. • SBenn anber^, ifin^ 



Siinfter Xbf^ititt 187 

«4tie(fii ^a%ttn fdtt (wenn anberd^ SSanted re<l^t serec^itet M)/ 
aM fetne lOhtburger nac^ 3(bbera ai>d^n* ^^ i^S ^^^ t^nen; utib 
}um SBewetfe/ tag er feme ben Stebedgottem gewet^te Seper ntc^t 
iurucfgelaffen/ fang er bort bad Sieb an ein t^ractfd)ed 
!02 a b d) e n (in Sarnefend ^udgabe bad etn unb fe4)it3fle)/ wor^ 
tn etn gewtjfer milber tbractfc^t Xon mtt bet )ontf(()en ®raite/ 
bie fetnen Stebem etgen tfl/ auf etne gan| befonbere 9(rt ab(ti&jt 

SBcr foHte nun nid)t benfen^ tie Xejer — in ibtem erflen Ur* 
fprunge ^tbemenfet — fo langc S^t in ^oni^" cinbeimif^ — 
QRitbiirger dm^ ^nafreon'd — foQten au(^ in Zbtacien ten Sba* 
rafter etned geiftreic^en 93o(fed bebauptet baben ? ^ffein (uoad 
aud^ tie Urfac^e baoon gewefen fein mag) bad ®egentbei( ifl au« 
%ev 3tt>^tf^(- ftaum wurben tie Xe>er )u ^Stbbertten^ fo fdblugen 
fie and ber ikt^. lY^icf^t/ ba§ fie ibre t»ormalige SebbafHgfeit 
gan} oer(oren unb ficb in ®(^opfe oerioanbelt flatten, mie ^uv es 
na\? fte befcbulbigt. 3bt^e Sebbaftigfeit nabm nur eine n>unber« 
tic^e Senbung/ unb ibre @inbi(bung gewann einen fo boben fSor^ 
fprung iiber ibre Sernunft^ bag ed biefer niemald loieber mogficb 
iDar/ fie ein^ubofen. 

Sd mangelte ben Stbberiten nie an^^ SinfaKen; aber fetten 
pagten ibre SinfaOe auf tie ®e(egenbeit/ too fte angebracbt lour^ 
texif ober famen erfl^ menu tie ®e(egenbeit oorbei war. ®ie 
fpradb^n vtel/ aber immer^ obne fid) einen ^ugenbUcf }u bebenfen^ 
mad fie fagen foDten ober toie fie ed fagen icooKten. Sie natiirli^ 
c^e ^olge bieroon mar^ bag fte fe(ten ben ^?unb auftbaten, obtte 
ehoad ^(bemed in fagen. ^um Unglticf erflrecfte fid) bie fcbltm^ 
me ®en)obnbeit auf ibre ^anblungen \ tenn gemeiniglid) fd)(offen 
fte ben Sdficbt crfl, wenn ber Sogcl entflogen war, ©ted jog" 
tbnen ben 9[^orwurf ber Unbefonnenbeit gu'^ ; aber tie Srfabrung 
betoied, bag ed ibnen nicbt bejfer ging, toenn fte ftd) befannen. 
Sl'^acbten fte (welcbed }temlid) oft begegnete) irgenb einen febr 



deed, provided ; Bftrnes is a well-known Commentator and Editor of classi- 
cal aathora. * Scarcely had the Teiana become. "* ^uf ber ^rt fc^Iagen» to 
degenerate, ^ Juvenal, the Latin satirist, calls Abdera vervecum patriam, 
the natwe land of bkxlAeada. * Their imagination got so far in advance of 
(geioann enten fo ^O^ett ^orf^rung) their reaeon. ^^ The Abderdes were never 
« loant ctf. ^t 'S)ie< |0g t^nen gti, tMa brought upon them. ^^ ^ad)ten fte ix* 



188 2>etttf(^ed Sefebu^. 

tummen ®tretd[^^^ fo fam ed tmmer ba^er^ wett fie ed ^ar iu ^ut 
mad)en wcOten ^ itnb wenn fie m ben $(nge(egen(etten t^red ge^ 
metnen SBefend recf^t lan^t unb ernfHt(f)e iSeraibfc^tagungen 
Melteit/ fo fcnnte man fid)er brauf tecf^nen^ bag fte unter affeit 
mod(td)en Sntfd)(te$ungen bte fd)(ec^tefle ergretfen murben. ^nm 
Sttmpel : Sd f!e( t^nen eitt, bag etne ®tabt wte SCbbera btQig 
and) etnen fc()6nen ^runnen ^aben mujfe. Sv fodte tn bie 9)iitte 
t^red grogen 9Rarftp(a$ed defeat werben^^ unt }nr ^eflrettung 
bet ftoflen wurbe etne neue ^iiftage gemad^t ^te (tegen etnen 
berut^mten ^{(b^auer oon ^t^en fommen^\ urn etne ®tuppe i»on 
©tatiten au oerferttgen/ weld^e ben (Sett bed -JS^eered/ auf etnem 
oon oter @eepferben geiDgenen ffiagen mtt D^^mpben, "Zritonen 
unb Setpbtnen umgeben^ oorfleSte. Ste ®eepferbe unb S)e(pbt^ 
ne fodten etne SRenge SBafferd aud tbrer iRafe beroorfpri^en^ 
$(ber iDte ^ded ferttg flanb^ fanb ft(^^^ bag faum SBaffer gc^ 
nug b<k war, urn bte !Rafe etned etnstgen Delpbtnd ju befeuc^ten; 
unb aid man bae 28erf fpte(en (teg/ fab ed ntcbt anberd mi, a(d 
ob aOe btefe ©eepferbe unb ^Delpbtne ben @(^nupfen b&tten* 
Urn ntcbt au&gelacbt iu tocxten, (tegen fie a(fo bte gan^e (Bruppe 
tn t'bt B^udbaud brtngeu/ unb fo oft man folcbe etnem J^remben 
miei, bebauerte ber ^uffeber bed B^ugbaufed febr ernflbctft tm 
IRamen ber 16b(tcben Stabt Slbbera^ bag etn fo betrltc^ed ftunf!^ 
toerf aud Aargbett ber IRatur unbraudbbar bletben muffe. 

Stn anberma( erbanbelten fte etne febr fcbone ISenud toon dU 
fenbetU/ b(e man unter bte Wetflerflucfe tei $raxtte(ed gablte* 
Ste mar ungefabr funf gug boc^ unb fcttte^® auf eiiien KUar 
ber (tebedgbtttnn gefledt merben. ^(d fie angelangt mar^ gertetb 
gang $(bbera tn (Sntgiicfen uber bte @cb6nbett tbrer ISenud^ benn 
bte 5(bberiten gaben ficb fiir^® feine 5tenner unb fcbmarmertft^e 
gtebbaber ber ftiinfte and. r/(Ste iff ju fflbon/' riefen fte etnbel^ 
Itg, rfum an etnem niebrtgen $(a$e in fleben. Stn SRetflerflucf/ 
tai ber @tabt fo ote( Sb^e macbt unb fo mei gefoflet t^at, tatm 

gettb einen fe^r bummen ^txti^, if they ever became gmttyofa very eUlytnek, 
^3 @r foQte . . . gefe^t wcrben, U woe to be placed, i* Jtommen kffett, to tend for. 
>* 94ntb f{(^, U wu found. i« ®oIlte gefleUt toevben, was to be placed, ^f 3ii 
(lnt}U(fen qerat^en, to become enrt^iftured, traneported wUk joy. i* Oobcn fU^ 
fitr . . . am, pretended to be, "^^ lOfttt ^rtmbett . . in bie 9tttgcn f&Ut, meets the 



Sunfter nb^^nitt. 189 

ni4^ in ^oc^ aufgefleOt toerben ; fte muf bad Sr(le frfai, mad 
bent ^remben'^betm Qintxitt in ^bbera in bte Vugen faOf 
Diefem g(ucflid)en ©ebanfen iufolge fledten fie bad Hetne meb(u 
d)e S((b auf ein^n Obeltdf «>cn ad)titg Su§ ^ unb mtetootit ed nun 
unmoQlidi voav, in erfenneit/ ob ed etne 2)enud ober etne SBaffer^ 
nil^nipbe t^DtfteSen foQte/ fo not^t^ten fie todi aOe %xtmtm 
}U ^efleben, bag man ntc^td S^odfommenered fe^en fonne* 

Und bunft, btefe 93etfpte(e bewetfen.fc^on me^r aid )u ml, ta% 
man ben ^btertten fein Unrec^t tt^at, wehn man fie fur toarme 
Sopfe Melt $(ber mx }n>etfe(n febr^ ob ftc^ etn 3uf) benfen taft 
ber tbren Sbarafter fidrfer aetd^nen fonne a(d biefet: ba§ fie^ nad^ 
bem 3^UQni^ tt^ ^nitinu^, bte ^xb^d^e in unb um if)xt&tatt ber^ 
geftalt uber(^anb nebmen (te^en^^ baf fte fe(bfl cntlid) genot^tgt 
waren^ tbren qudfenben SWtburgem ^(a( au macf^en unb bid pi 
Studtrag ber (Sad^e ftdj^ unter bem @d!^u$e bed Adntgd ftaffanber an 
etnen brttten Oxt }u begebem Stefed Unglucf beftet bte 9bbenten 
tttd)t undewarnt (Sin wetfer 9Rann, ber ftd^ unter t^nen befanb^ 
fagte tbnen lan^e iUDor^ bag ed enb(td) fo f ommen murbe. Ser 
^ebler (ag tn ber "Zbat blod an ben ^itteln, woburdl^ fie bem 
Unglucf fleuern wodten/ mtewobi fte nte baju 9ebrad)t werben 
fonnteu/ bted etngufeben. SBad tbnen ^(etc^mobl bte Stugen b^tte 
offnen foOen^ mar^ bag fte faum eth'c^e 9J2onate oon $(bbera toeg^ 
geaogen waren, aid etne SRenge loon ftrantc^en aud ber ©egenb 
t>on ©eranten anfamen unb tbnen aUe tbre J^rdfd)e fo rein megpu^ 
ten, ba§ etne 9)?et(e ringd um $(bbera nid)t einer ubrig bUeb^ bei^^ 
bem mieberfebrenben grubltng Bgsxsxs^ Koaf Koaf entgegen ge* 
fungen b<ktte. 



eye tf the eiranger (aUraOe the attention), *» ^ie ^5f(bc . . . fibtX^Mh neb" 
men lie^en, wi^irtti Me /lygr* to merease, get the upper hand ; btrgeflaOt, to 
racA an extent. *> IDer bem tvtebetfebrenbett ^ritblittg, &e., to^ couU haoe 
hailed (or simply, to haU) the return tf spring by tinging hit Brekekex KbasB 
Kbax. This is a comical imitatioii of the croaking of frogs, and is bonswad 
from Aristophanes. 



1 



190 Sentfdfted Sefebtt^. 

8* Det SSergmann^ 

rff)err/' fagte bet iite, ittbem er fic^ {u f)etnrtc^ wanbtr^ 
rrber Sergbau mug oon ©ott defegnet loerben ! ttnn ed gtbt fet^ 
ne ftunfl/ tie t^re X(et(()aber dludfttc^er unb eb(er mad^te^ bte 
me(^r ben ®(auben an etne (immltfd^e SBet^tiett unb S^J^dung er^ 
tDedPte unb bte Unfd^ulb unb Atnb(t(f)fett bed ^ergend retner evf 
tfkite, aid bet DSergbau. Vrm lotrb hex SSergmann geboren unb 
arm ge^et er wteber bat^tn. Sr begnugt fic^ in toiffcn, too bte 
metaOtfcf^en SRdc^te gefunben werben/ unb fte in Xage )u forbem^; 
aber t^r blenbenber ®(an) oermag nid^t^ nbet^ fetn (autred i)er^ 
Unent}unbet oon gefdt^r(td[^em SBatinfmn/ freut er fid) me^r uber 
tt^re n)unberltd)en iBtfbungen unb bte ®e(tfamfetten t^rer $er« 
funft unb tbrer 2Bo^nungen> ate uber t^ren aOed Der^etfenben 
9Seft$. ®te b^ben fur tbn fetnen Stet) mebr^ menu fte SBaaren 
gen)0(.ben finb, unb er fu(f)t fte (teber unter taufenb ©efabren unb 
9)?ubfe(tgfetten in ben fOeften ber Srbe^ ate bag er tbrem S?ufettt 
tie SBe(t folgen unb auf ber Oberfldc^e bed SBobend burd) tau^ 
fd^enbe, binterlifhge fiiinfle nad) ibnen trac^ten foOte. 3ene 
9Ritbfe(tgfeiten erbalten fein ^evi frift^ unb feinen ®tnn toacfer^ 
er gentegt feinen fdrglidb^n Sobn mtt tnnigticf^em Sanfe unb 
fletgt jeten 7ag mit oerjiingter Sebendfreube aud ben bunfein 
©ruften fetned Serufed. D^ur er fennt^ bte dieiie bed Std^td unb 
ber fRnfie, bte SBobltbdttgfeit ber freien Suft unb ^udftd^t wn 
ftd) f^evy nur ibm fc()me(ft Xranf unb ®peife rec^t erquicfltc^ 
unb anbdc^tig n>ie ber Seib bed ^errn^; unb mit melc^em (iebe^ 
i^oden unb empfdng(ic()en ®emiitb tvitt er nic^t unter fetned®(ei^ 



8. 

^ This is an extract from Heinrich Ton Ofterdlngen, an unfinished novel by 
Novttlis, which is supposed to have been intended as an apotheosis of Poetry. 
A company of travellers on foot, among whom was young Henry, the hero 
of the piece, bad been attentively listening to an aged miner, one of the par^ 
ty, who not without much warmth and emotion, had been giving them an 
account of his past life, and now goes on to conclude his story by an equally 
enthusiastic encomium of his occupation. ^ @{e {tt Xage }U fdrboni, to bring 
them to light. ' QSermag ntc^td fiber, has no power over. * 9^ut er fennt, 'lit 
he only that knows. » I. e. the Sacrament. * (Sx ge»5^nt ft(^ ni^t, 4^., 
he does not aeeuetom himself to an obtuse tni^erenu towards these super^ 



af&nfter ICbf(^nttt 191 

i^tn, Dter (ergt fetne ^rott unt Sttnter uitb er^olt fi(^ banfbat an 
ber fdl^Dnen ®abe bed trauKdl^en (Sefprcic^d ! 

r/Setn etttfamed ®ef<l^dft fonbert t(^it oom Tage unb brat Um^ 
gange mtt 9Renfc^en etnen grogen 'Xl^etl feined Sebeitft ab. (St 
Qtwbint ftd^ md^t® iu etner fhimpfen ®(etd|^giilH9fett gegeit btefe 
ubmrbtfc^en^ Heffinmgen S)tttge/ unb be^att bte ftnbltd|^e Sttnu 
mung/ in bet t(m aOed mtt fetnem ecdettt^umltd^flen ®etfle unb 
tn fetner urfprung(td)en bunten Sunbetbatfett erfcbetnt !Die 
9Ratur totO ntc^t ber audf(^(tet(t(^ IBeft^ etned Sinstden fetm 
9iU Stgentt^um oenoanbett fie fid^ tn etn bofed ®tft/ mad bte 
atut^e i»erf(^eu(^t/ unb bte oerberbltd^e Zuft, aOed tn btefen ftretd 
bed Seft^rd )u Stefan, mtt etnem ®efo(ge tm unenb(t(^en &tts 
gen unb lotlben Setbenfc^aften ^erbeilocft ®o untergrabt fie'' 
(etmftd^ ben ®ninb bed Stdenttiiimerd/ unb begrabt Hn ba(b tn 
ben etnbrec^enben Xb^runb^ um and $anb tn $anb gu 9e^en^ unb 
fo t'bre Ketgung/ XOen angugel^oren^ aOmaf^ltg )u befrtebt^en. 

ffSBte vufiiQ arbeftet bagegen ber arme^ genugfame SSergmamt 
in feinen tiefen Stnoben^ entfemt oon bem unrubtgen Tumult 
bed Xaged unb etngia toon SBt^begter unb Stebe )ut Stntracbt be^^ 
feett (St gebenft tn fetner Stnfamfett mtt tnm'ger $era(t(^fett 
fetner ©enoffen unb fetner ^amtUe^ unb f&blt tmmer erneuert bte 
gegenfetttge Unentbebrttdj^fett unb ^lutdoenoanbtfc^aft ber SRen^ 
fd)ien* ®etn 93eruf (ebrt tbn unermubttdbe ®ebu(b unb (a§t ntd^ 
lUf ba0 fidb fstne ^(ufmerffamfett in unnu^e ®ebanfen ^erfheue* 
Sr bot mtt etner munberltd^en/ barten unb unbtegfamen SRac^t )u 
tbmt/ bte nur burc^ b^rtnacftgen %ki% unb beflanbtge SBac^fam^ 
fett }u uberiotnben tfl. 3(ber toeld^ed foflltd^e ©ewac^d bliibt tbm 
aud} tn btefen fc^auerh'dben Ttefen, bad toabrbafte $Oertrauen au 
fetnem btmmttfcben SSater^ beffen 4><^nb unb Surforge t'bm aOe 
%aQe in unoerfennbaren 3cid)zn fid^tbar totrb. 2Bte unjablts^ 
fSflal babe tdb ntc^t ^ov Oxt^ gefeffen/ unb bet bem @(^etn metner 



tennioiw and pnfaimd thm^^ and he reUtuu Aat ekUd-Hhe tone of mmd m 
vM^everythmgappeart to him mitooion mostpeeuUartpirU (i. e. tignificaney), 
and in tht wonder^ variety tf itt primeval splendour (in feiner ttvf^rfingli^eit 
buntctt SButibet^rhit). ^ Refen to 9tatttr. " Um and ^anh in ^anh )tt ge^cn, 
Ac.,inorder to past from hand to hand, and Unu by degreee to gratify her in- 
tUnioiant to become the property of aB (^en an|itQC^9tf]i). * IBor Ott, at the 



192 2>eutf<(^ed 8efebu4 

iampe tad fd^Itdl^te $ru)tf()( mit ber intttgflett 9intad)t betrad^tet! 
ta babe id) exft ten betitgen ®mn btefed rdtbfelbaften ^tltntffed 
te^t gefafft unb ben ebelflen ©ang^^ metned ^ersend erfcbiirft^ 
ber mtr'etne ewtge $(udbeute gewdbtt bat.^' 

S)et $((te fubt nacb etner Sette fort unb fagte : nSBabrbafttg, 
bad mug etn gottltcber 9Ratin getoefen fetti/ ber ben !B?enfd)en gu^ 
erfl bte eb(e Kunfl bed Sergbaued ge(ebrt unb in bem ®cboc§e 
ber Selfen btefed ernfle ©tnnbtlb te^ menfcbttcben 8ebend »erbor« 
gen bdt $ter t'fl ber ®ang mad)tiq unb gebrecb^^ aber arm; 
bort briidFt tbn ber ^elfen in cine armfeh'ge/ unbebeutenbe Kluft 
iufammen/ unb gerabe bier brecben bte etelflen ©efcbicfe eim 
SCnbere ®dnge loerunebetn tbn^ hi^ ficb ein oertoanbter ©ang 
freunblicb mit ibm fcbaart/ unb feinen Sertb unenb(tcb erbobt« 
Oft ierfd^Idgt er ftcb t>or bem ^ergmann in taufenb Xriimmem^^ ; 
aber ber ©ebulbige (dgt ficb nid)t fcbredfeU/ er oerfolgt rubig fet:» 
nen Seg unb jte^t feinen Sifer be(Dbnt^ inbem er ibn ba(b tDteber 
tn neuer SRacbtigfett unb ^oflicbfeit audrid)tet^^ Oft (ocft tbn 
ein betriiglicbedXrumm aud ber mabren Sticbtung; aber.balb er^ 
fennt er ben fatfcben ^eq, unb bricbt mit ®en>a(t querfelbein^ 
bid er ben wabren erifiibrenben ®ang totebergefunben b<(t. SBte 
befannt wirb bier nicbt ber ^ergmann mit aOen Saunett bed 3u^ 
faOd^ wit ficber aber and), bag Sifer unb 93efldnbigfett bte etnju 
gen untruglicben SRittel ftnb/ fte }u bemeiflern^ unb tie oon tbnen 
bartndcfig oertbetbigten ®cba$e gu beben^*." 

f/Sd febtt eucb geoDig nicbt/'' fagte ^einricb/ f/an ermunternbeti 
Sieberm ^d) foDte meinen, ta% eucb euer Seruf unwiKfiibtlicI^ 



end of my gallery, the word is here used in a technical significatiaii. 
^« ®att^ among miners is a metaUk vein ; rrfi^fltfen, ii also a mining term, fo 
duoooer. ^^ Here the vein it huge and britUe,but poor ; there a rock compreM' 
e» U into a paltry and in»ign{ficant Jisaure {Stluft), and U ie jtui here that the 
nobleet lodet commence (gerobe ^ter hxtdftn bte ebel^ett @tf^idt tin), ^' Oft 
2ttf(i^{&gt tt ft(i^, &c., cften U ia dashed into a thousand pieces btfore the miner, 
1^ 3nbem rr i^n, &c., when soon he discovers U (i. e. the vein) again in a new 
thickness and richness ; the verb ouSrtd^ten, which literally signifies lu tlroiigAt- 
en, is among miners to discover, ^k^^ii^tit and ^^h^xdjUtxi are also techni* 
cal, the former being the thickness (lit. hugeness) of a .vein, the latter its rich- 
ness (lit. courtesy, affabUUy),, '« Unb ^\t 90n i^nen, &c., and to dig up the 
treasures so obstinately d^ended by them (i. e. by the caprices of fortone). On 
this construction see Gr. p. 303. >• Qnd) einen Q^efang jum ^tfUu grbeit 



%ttnittx Xbfdjftiftt 



IV ^efSn^en be^dftem unt tie SOhiftf etne nrilbmmene fBedbb 

terinn ber ^ergleute fern mugte*'' 

f/Sa 6abt tl^r ivat^r gefprodl^en/' crtDteberte ber Wte; r>®ef«ttg 
ttitb 3it^i^fpte( gef^ort }iim Seben be^ 93er9maiind, unb fetn 
@tanb fann mtt mebr SSergnugen bte Stet'se berfelben gente§eiiu 
a(d ber unfrtge. 9Ruftf unb Xait) ftnb ei^tntlid^e ^reuben M 
fBergmannd 5 (ie ftnb tote etn fro^Udl^ed ®ebet unb bie Srinne# 
ritngen unb ^offhungen beffelben belfen.bte mu^fame Xrbett tu 
(etc^tern unb bte lauge @infamf ett oerfurgen. 

rfSSenn e^ eucb defdfft, fo wtd tc^ euc^ gfetc^ etnen ®efang turn 
Sef^en geben^^ ber fletttg tn meiner Sugenb gefungen murbe* 



„^tt ijl bet ^ttt b« ©rbe, 
SBer i^re Xtefen mtft 
Unb ieglt(|)ev HBefc^metbt 
3it i|)refit €^00$ vergift 

SB« i|rcr ?[f Ifengltebet 
©e^etmen i@«tt 9er{hH 
jUnb unoetbrolfen meber 
311 i^rcr fBtxt^att gcjt. 

<^ tfl mtt i^r oetBuabet 
Unb ititttgttc^ ^tfttcoft, 
ttsb loitb 9011 {^v tttt§fiitbct 
m» Mihr' lie feitte Srottt 

($r fte^t i^r aHe Xage 

SD^it neuer.lStebe |u, 

Un^ fc^eutiit<^t S(ei$ iu><!^ $tagt, 

eie Icif t iW Seine (Rtt^. 

Sie m&(^ttgen ®ef(|id^t€ii 
^et langfl verfloffi^ 3ett 
3fl fie i^m 8U bettt^ten 
iRit 9tettnbU(^{eit bemt. 



^etr Sonoett ^tirge Sftftf 
Um»e^R feitt ^ngefic^t; 
Unb in bie 9U(^t ber StlBtftt 
©tra^lt t§m etn eto'gel Sid^t 

<Sfr trip anf atten SSegen 
(Sin n)o^IbeEannte< Sonb, 
Unb gem lommt fte entgegct 
S)en ® erfen feiner .^onb. 

S^m fblgen bie ©etvftffer 
<&itl|Tei(^ ben ®erg ^inosf ; 
Unb aOe 9e(fcnf(^l5ffer 
Zfjm i^re ®(^5V i^m ftsf* 

@r fa^rt be< eotbU ®tr9nf 
3n feined ^(nigS ^qxl^, 
Unb f^mildft bie S)iabeme 
Wlit ebeitt Steinen ani. 

3n)ar ret^t er tren bent iUnin 
S)ett glit'tfbegabten 9lmt, 
^t^ fragt er nad^ i^m tvfttig 
Unb Meibt ntit Srenben arm* 



@ie m5gen fit^ ertonrgen** 
9(m Bfn$ urn @ttt unb ®elb ; 
<Sr bteibt anf ben ©ebirgen 
^er frol^e $err ber SBett/ 



9tobaUl. 



9 



^•LaOumbiiiehm'mdkoairalihtfMKfiflkg 



9. X)ad Xint mtt bem Somen^ 

3n bad frieb(td)e 7(a( emrettenb^ fetner (abenben ftuMe mc^t 
ttd^tcnb, waren fie faum^ ctntge ®d)rttte oon ber leb^aften Quctte 
bed na(^e fltegenben Sacked ()erab^ a(d bte ^urflinn ^ang unteii 
tm ®ebufd)e fcc^ ffliefcntbald etmad ©eltfamed erblicftc, bad fte 
a(foba(b7ur ben ^Itger erfannte ; b^fanfpnn^enb/ »tc fte tbn ©or 
Surgem gemalt gefeben, fam cr entgegen^; unb biefcd 93ilb ^u 
ben furcbtbarcii 95t(bern, bte fie fo eben befcbaftigten, macbtc ben 
wuttbcrfamfteit Stnbrucf. f/g(febt ! gnabtge grau/* rief ?)ono* 
no, »*f!iebt!" ®te wanbte bad fpferb urn, bem flctlen 95erg gu*, 
too fte berabgefommen loarem !Der 3ungltng abet/ bem Untbtet 
entgegen/ gog bte ^tflole iiltb fcbog/ old er fid) nabe genug glaub^ 
te ^ tetter febocb mar gefebtt ber 7tger fprang fettmartd/ baft 



9. 

^ The yonng princess, escorted by Honorio, her equery and page, is just re- 
turning from an horseback excursion to the ruins of an ancient family castle. . 
Her prince'Unde, who had been one of the smalt party, had just left them 
and hastened back to the city to aid in the extinction of a fire, which had 
broken out right in the midst of the market-place (where just then afiur was 
holding), and which threatened ruin to the entire city. The first part of 
the NoveUe consists of a description of the preparations for a chase which the 
prince, attended by a numerous hunting-train, was about to undertake — of 
the departure of the party — of the occupations of the princess at home, and 
of the motives which induced her to visit the ruins. The ruins themselyes 
are also described at length, both as sketched by the painter and as actually 
seen by the princess and her escort. A most masterly translation of the en- 
tiie piece may be found in Fraser's Magazine, Vol. vi. No. xxxiy., 1832 ; and 
also in Carlyle's Miscellaneous Essays. — G&schel in his lecture on this NoveUe 
(Unter^aUtttt^en |nr <B^x\t>ttnn% ©(t^T^er ^ic^t^ uttb ^enhoeife, 2tct SBanb, 
<Settt 235), conceives the aim of the poet to be to show forth the power and 
victory of the True, the Beautiful, and the Good over everythii^ which sets 
itself up in hostile opposition to them ; the key-note or text of the whole being 
expressed in the concluding verse . *' So have tamed and fimdy iron'd, to a 
poor child's feeble knee, him, the forest's lordly tyrant. Song and Piety*" 
s lEBaren fte Unm . . . itxah, ihty had scarcely descended. ' .^eranf^Tingeiib, 
Ac, epringmg cn,a8»hebuta ehort tohile ago (9or Jtsrjem) had teen him 
painted^ he came Unoarde her. On their way to the ruins of the castle they 
had passed through the city, right over the crowded market-fdace, where 
among other curiosities, the frightful pictures of wild beasts then exhibited^ 
liad attradsd their attention. * ^em fletlnt iBctg )tt, towardi thM §Uqi hSL 



Sunfter Xif^nttt 196 

9ferb iht^te/ bal ergrimmte Tdter aber oerfbl^tf fetnen ffieg^ 
auftvortd unmitttlbax ber ^urfltnn nac^^. ®te fpren^te/ wad bad 
9ferb oermoc^te/ tie flette, fleimge @tredfe ^tnan^ faum furd^^ 
ttnt, bag etn parted ®efd)opf^ folc^er ^nflren^un^ ungetooint, fie 
ntd^t aud(a(ten toerbe. Sd uberna^m ftc^^ t>on ber bebrdngteit 
[Rettermn an^eregt/ flteg am {(etnen ©erode bed f)anged an unb 
toteber an, unb flurste )u(e$t md) befttgem Q3e(lreben fraftlod iu 
93oben. T>ic fcbone Dame, entfcbloffen unb qeioanbt/ i^erfebtte 
ntcbt/ ficb ftradf auf ^te ^uge ju (leOen/ au(^ bad ^ferb rtcbtete 
ftd^ auf/ aber ber ^t'ger nabte id)en, ob^tetcb ntd)t mtt befttger 
©cbnette; ber ungletcbe SSoben, bte fcbarfen ©tetne fd)tenen fe{* 
nen Vntvkh in iintevrtf unb nur bag f)onorto unmtttelbar btnter 
t>m berflog^ neben t()m gemagigt beraufrttt/ fcbten fetne ftraft 
aufd IReue ansufpornen unb ju retgen. QSetbe Sfenner erretcbten 
iugletcb ben Qvt, too bte ^urfltnn am ^ferbe (lanb, ber Sfttter 
beugte ficb berab/ fcbog unb traf mtt ber }toetten ^tflole bad Un^ 
gebeuer burcb ben Ropf, ta^ ed fcgletcb nteberflurgte/ unb au^u 
flrecft tn fetner Sdnge^ erft recbt bte SKacbt unb Ju^cbtbarfeit fe^ 
ben (te#/ oon ber nur nocb bad ^orperUcbe ubrtg geblteben ba (ag* 
^onorto war oom ^ferbe gefprungen unb fntete fcbon auf tern 
^tere, bdmpfte fetne (egten QSeioegungen unb bte(t ben gejogenen 
^trfcbfdnger tn ber recbten ^anb. !Der Sungting toar fcbbU/ er 
war berangefprengt^^ wte t'bn bte ^urfltnu oft tm Sangen^ unb 
JRtngetfptel" gefeben batte. 

f/®ebt t'bm ben 3?eft"/' fagte bte gurfttnn, nid) furcbte, er be^ 
Tcb«btgteucb nocb mtt ben SraDen." — rfOSergeifet!" erwieberte 
ber 3und(ind/ "^^ tfl fcbon tobt genug/ unb tcb mag ta% ^eO ntcbt 



• Umnitted&ar ber ^rjHnnna<^, straight after the prineess. * ^ie fteile fleinige 
Strcdfe ^tnan, up the eteep stony tpace. '' It overdid itedf, apwrred on hy the 
diitreaaed prineess, and stumbled again and again (fHefi ... an unb mieber on) 
on the loose gravel cf the steep {am fletnen @et5IIe be< Ranged). * Unb nnr H% 
dec and only Honorio flying dose after him, riding with chedeed speed by his 
side {ntbtn i^n gentSftgt l^erauf titt) appeared to goad and provoke his force 
anew. ' Stretched out in fuB length, first clearly disclosed (etjl rec^t fe^en Itefl) 
the might and terror of which only' the bodily huU (ba0 Sthx}fitxlifi}i) was left fy- 
ing (ilbrig geblieben ba lag), ^^ @r mar l^erange^rengt he had come Shshing 
on, 11 3m ^an^tn^ unb ^ingelfpteT, in the spot A of the lance and the ring, 
1* Ohe him the rest, i. e. make an end of him, " ^ef ^a(b alber, &c., but on 



vtrberbett/ bad nad^ften Sinter auf eurem ®4(ttten dUiQett foS.'^ 
— r/^re^ett ntc^t!" fagte bte giirfltnn; r^Sfled/ toad oon S^oiti^ 
tntgfett {m tiefen f)erien wo^nt, entfaltet fid) tn fD((^em Slugen^ 
BHdf." — #/$(ucl^ t(^," rief ^onorio, w»ar mc^t frommer ate je$t 
ebetv befl^alb aber benfe id) and S^^ubtgfle^^ x6) hlide btefed 
^eO nur an, wit ed euc^ jur Sufi begletten fann,'' — rfSd wurbe 
tntc^ tmmer an btefen ^i^tedlidfm Slugenbltdf mnmtn," oerfe^te 
He* — r/3fl ^d bod!^"/' erwteberte bcr 3ung(tng/ wetn unfdi)u(b& 
gered IxiumTpf^itid^tn, aU menn bte !2Baffen erfc^tagener Setnbe 
»or bcm ®teger ber gur ®(ibdu getragen wurben." — tf^d) toerbe 
mtc^ an eure ^bnbett unb ©ewanbtbett babet erinnem^^ unb 
barf ntcbt brnjufe^en/ ta^ tbr auf metnen Sanf unb auf bte ®naf 
be tti ^urflen lebendtangltcb recbnen fount. 3(ber flebt auf ; 
fd^on tfl fetn Ifeben mebr tn tern Xbtere^ bebenfen totr bad 2Beu 
tere**, oor aDen Dtngen flebt auf!" — ^Sa td^ nun einmaf 
fntee," oerfe^te ber !3ung(tng/ ttta tcb mtcf) tn etner ©teOung be^ 
flnbe, bte mtr auf jebe anbere SBetfe unterfagt ware/ fo la^t mtc^ 
bttten oon ber (Sunfl^ oon ber ®nabe/ bte tbr mtr guwenbet^^ ut 
biefem 3(ugenb({(fe oerftcbert gu merben. 3(b babe fcbon fo oft 
euern boben ®emab( gebeten urn Uriaub unb Sergiinfh'gung etner 
Dettem Sletfe. ffler bad ®(ucf bat an eurer Xafel |u ft^en, wen 
ibr beebrt/ eure ©efeOfcbaft unterbalten }u burfeu/ ber mug bte 
fflelt gefeben baben." — r^Stebt auf!" mteberbolte bte giirfltnn/ 
fftcb mocbte nid)t gem^^ gegen bte Ueberjeugung metned ®emab(d 
trgenb ehoad m&nfcben unb bttten ; aOetn menu tcb ntcbt trre, fo. 
tfl bte Urfacbe, toarum er eucb btdber guriicfbtelt/ ba(b geboben^^* 
Seine Kbftcbt war/ eucb }um felbflflanbigen Sbetmann berange^ 
retft iu feben^^ ber ftdb unb tbm aud) audtoartd Sbre mad)te, wte 
btdber am |)ofe/ unb id) tad^Uf eure Xbat ware ein fo empfeb^ 



that aeeount I think of uihtd iajayfiUUai, I look at thit 9km oiUy at U can at- 
tend you to do you pUature. i« And yetUia, i« 3(b ivtrbe mic( Ott . . HM- 
matttxn, iMhall eail to mind at the tight of it, ^, » Qebettfett tvit ba< ^ei* 
tnt, letutbe thinking of the rett, of v)hat comet next. ^^ @o la^t mi<^ bitten; 
Ac-t kt me beg thit moment to become atture^ (Derfii^eirt |tt tverben) of the 
fawfur and condetcention tohich you vouehtqfe me (bte i^c mix |tttt)enbet). 
1" 3(^ mbf^tt ntc^t geme, I would not wUUngly, or, I were loth. ^* ^ebeit, hen 
to remove, put an end to. *o (5u^ }ttm, Ac, to tee you ripened into a 



letitet Stetfepog/ aH etit junger fSRann nut tn tie ®e(t nritne^imen 

Dafl aitflatt etner |ugenO(tdl>en ^reubeetne gekotfTe^raueriiNr 
fetit (Seftc^t |og, (^atte bte Surfltnn nid^t ^tit su bemerfett/ nod^ er 
fetiwr Smpfinbung Staum sit geben ; benn bafttd ^^n QSerg b^t^ 
diif/ einen ftnaben an ber f)an^^^ fam eine 3^<=tu^ serabe^u auf 
tie (9ruppe (od/ bte lotr fennen^ unb faum mar ^onorio fid^ be^ 
ftitnenb aufgeflanbeti/ aid fie ftd) ^eulenb unb fc^retenb fiber ben 
Seid^nam l^r marf, unb an btefer ^anhtun^^, fowte an etner^ tlb* 
g(et(^ remHc^ anflanbtgen, tod) bunten unb feltfamen Meibung 
fogletc^ erratben (tef , fie fet bte SRetflennn unb SBarterinn btefe§ 
babtn gefhedPten ©efd^opfeS^^ mte tern ber fd^warg&ugtge, fd^war)^ 
lecftge Snabe/ ber etne $(ete tn ber $anb t)idt, gletc^ ter 9Rut^ 
ter wetnenb, wentger befttg^ aber ttef gerubrt, neben tbr fniete* 

Sen gemattfamen Kudbriic^en ber Setbenfdl^aft btefed ungludf^ 
(tc^en SBetbed folgte, jwar unterbroc^en, fbgmeife/ tin Strom ten 
Shorten/ wte dn ^ad^ ftdb tn %bfa|en ton J^elfen in ^elfeifWtrif** 
®ne nattir(t(^e ®pra(^e, fur) unb abgebrDd^en^ mad^te ftd> etn^ 
brtngltc^ unb rubrenb ; i^ergebend toiirbe man fietn unfere SRunb^ 
orten uberfe^en t^otten/ ttn ungefabren 3nba(t burfen mtr nidjt 
9erfeb(en^« r/®te baben bidb ermorbet armed Xbter ! ermorbet 
Dbne ^tti I Z)u warft sabm unb battetl tid) gem rubtg nteber^ 
gelaffen unb auf und gewartet ; benn betne ^ugbaffen fd^mersten 
tid)f unb betne firaOen flatten fetne ^raft mebr ! <* Die beige 
®onne febtte bir, fie ju reifen. ©u tt>arfl ber f(%6nfte beined 
®(ei(ben^; ti>er bat je einen foniglicben 7iger fo berrlicb audge# 
fhecft im @(b(afe gefeben^ wie tn nnn bier (iegfl/ tobt urn nicbt 
toieber aufgufieben ! SBenn tn bed SRorgend aufwac^tefl beim 
fruben Xagfcbein unb ben Slacken auffperrtefl/ audfhedfenb tic 



independent nobleman, ^^ With a boy at her hand, the acdisatiTe absolute, 
6r. p. 467 ; gerabe}it <mf bie ©tit^^e lo0, etnUght up to (he group. ** Unb an 
biefet tganblung, &c., and by thU action, as well as by her dkanly decent, 
though party-coiour^ and unutwU drese, you would immediatdy auppoee her 
to be (enat^en Kef, fte fet, lit let you guess that she was), Ac '* IDiefeS ba« 
l^te gefhredten &tf^hpft9, of iMs outstretched, i. e. lifeless creature. »« ®tc 
eitt ^CL^, &c.,asa stream leaps intermittingly (tn W>fa^tn) from rock to rock. 
••IDen ttngeffi^ten Sn^alt, &c., the approximaU purport we muA not omit. 
•^TftDtt wast the fairest of thy kind. '-> mtm f(^on, though. » Un«, mi, 



198 t>tutf^t% eefe6u(ft. 

totfft S^n^e, fo fd^tenf! tn m^ su (ad^elit/ unb/mennfc^on^ hxhU 
lent)/ na^mfl bii jboc^ fptetenb tetn gutter au% ben f)anben dner 
SfroU/ oon ben S^'ng^^n ^t'ned fttnbed ! ^te (ange begletteten mtr 
btd) auf betnen S^^^^^n^ n>te (ange war beine ©efeOfd^aft un^ 
widjtiq unb frud^tbar! Und ! und^^ ganj etgentltd) fam tte 
@petfe 9Dn ben ^reffern unb fuge Sabung wn ben ®tarfen. ®o 
tetrb ed ntd)t me^r fetn! SBebe^ we^e !" 

@te (atte ntc^t cm^etlciQtf aW^ uber bie mittlere ^o(^e .bed 
fBergd am @d^(offe ^erab Sfetter (^eranfprengten/ bte a(foba(b ftit 
ba* Sagbgefolge be^ Su^ft^" erfannt tourben/ er fetbfl »oran^. 
@te fatten/ tn ben (tnterit ©ebtrgen iagenb^ bte ^ranbwolfen 
auftletgen feben unb burd^ XbaCer unt Bd^lnd^ttn^^, wk auf ge^ 
tDaltfam be^enber ^cig,t>, ben graben SQeg nad^ btefem traurtgen 
3etc^en genommen. Ueber bte fletntge ^lb%t ctnberfprengenb® 
flu^ten unb flarrten fie/ nun bte unerwarteteSruppegetoal^rtDeir^ 
benb/ bte ftd) auf ber (eeren ^(ac^e merfwiirbt'd aud)et(^nete* 
!Rad^ Ahn erflen Srfennen i^erfhimmte man^^ unb nad^ etntgem 
Srbolen ti>arb/ wad ber l(nb(tcf ntd^t fe(bfl ergab^ mtt memgen 
SIBorten eridutert ®o flanb ber ^iirfl oor bem feltfamen uner^ 
tforten Sretgnig, etnen Sreid umber^* ©on 3?ettern unb 9{a(^et(ett« 
ben in ^u^e. Unfd)(u{i|td toar man ntd^t^ ivad in tbun fet ; ans 
iuorbneu/ audgufiibren mar ber ^iirfl befc^dftt^t/ a(d etn SRann 
fed) tn hen $retd brdngte^ grog ©on ®eflalt/ bunt unb munberttd!) 
geftetbet tme ^^rau unb $tnb. Unb nun gab^^ bte ^amttte gu^ 
fammen ©d^mer) unb Ueberrafd^ung gu erfennen^^ !Der SRann 



Ac., to ua, to U8, in eery truth (gatt} etgentlt(^), meat came from the eater and 
noeetnese md of the strong. ^ Sffie had not done toaiHngt when, fyc. ^ ^{e 
(tlfo^tilb, &c., which immediately were recognized aa the hunHng'train of tk/B 
prince, he himself at their head. '^ Unb bur(^ Xf^altx Uttb ®^lu(^ten, Ac, 
and through dale and ravine, as if in a furious chase (auf getvaltfam ^e^enbeir 
3agb), had taken the ehortest road towards this mournful sign. ^ Riding in 
full speed over the rocky baldness (of the hill) they etopped and stared ({lttt^« 
ten unb flanten) as they now perceived (nun . . . gewal^r werbenb). " After the 
first recognition there W€U a dead pause (verflummte mdn), and after they had 
somewhat recovered from U (na<^ eintgem @r^oIen), then what the scene itself 
did not reveal (wad ber ^nblidF nt^t felbfi ergab), was explained in a few 
words, ^ @tnett Jirctd UXtli^tt, &c.^ the accusative abnolute, compare note 
21, a circle around him qf riders and followers, who had hurried after on foot 
(9lac^et(eitben )tt $ttf e). ^ @a^ . . . su erfenncn, manifested. - 9VeU then. 



S&nfter Sbf^nitt 199 

abet gefa^t, flanb in etfrfurc^t^ooDer Sntfernung i^otbem g&tilen 
unb fagte: rrSd tfl nid)t Alagenigett; ac^/ metn $err unt mdd^$ 
tt^er Saget/ atic^ tev Some t(l (od, auc^ f^ter nac^ bent ®ebtrd' tf^ 
er f^in, abet fc^ont tbn^ babt 93armteritgfett/ bafi er mdl>t timfom^ 
tttc, »te bted 9«te Xbier." — wDer Some ?" fagte ber giirfl 5 
wb«ft bii feine ©pur ?'' — w3o/ 4>err ! Stn SBauer bort unten, 
ber fic^ obne IRotb auf etnen fdaum gerettet batte^ wtedmtcb n>ei^ 
ter ^ier iinH binauf/ aber tcb fab ben grogen Zxwpp SRenfdb^n 
unb ^ferbe oor mtr, neugtertd unb butf^beburfttg ettte id) bter^ 
^er;'' — rfJClfo," beorberte ber giirjP, tmu^ bte S^flb pdb «ttf 
btefe @ette |tel|^en y tbr labet eure (Sewebre/ gebt facbte lu SQert 
ed t(l fetn Ungludf, menn tbr tbn in bte ttefen SBdlber tretbt, abet 
am Snbe^ guter ^Sllatm, loerben lofr euer (Befcbopf nt(bt fcbonen 
fonnen ; tDarum wart tbr unDorficbttg genug^ fie entfommen in 
laffen?'* — f^Oad gener bracb au^," ©erfeftte jener, ^,»tr btelten 
und ftiU unb gefpannt, e^ i>erbrettete fid{^ fcbneS/ aber fern ton 
un%, mv batten Saffer genug |u unferer 93ert()etbigung/ aber em 
^utoerfcbCag flog auf^ unb warf bte ^rdnbe bid an und f^ttan, 
isber und meg ; mir iiberetlten und^ unb ftnb nun ungliicfUdb^ 
iente.'' 

i^^ocb war ber ^itrfl mit ^norbnungen befcbdftigt/ aber etnen 
9(ugenb(t(f fcbten affed gu flocfen/ aid oben 00m alten ®(bIog b^)^^ 
ab etltg ein ^D^ann beranfprtngenb gefe()en toarb, ben man ba(b 
fur tm angefteQten ^Bdcbter erfannte^ ber bte Serffldtte te^^a^ 
lerd^ bewacbte, tnbem er barin fethe SBobnung na^m unb bte 3(r^ 
better beaufft^^tigte. Sr fam aufler ^t^em fprtngenb, bocb batte 
er ba(b mit wentgen Sorten angesetgt/ oben fainter ber bbbem 
Sttngmauer ^abe^ ftcb ber Sbroe im ®onnenfcbetn gelagert/ am 
9u0e etner bunbertidMgen ^ucbe^ nnt oer^atte fid) gani rubtg* 
9(erger(tcb aber fcb(o§^ ber SRann: r^Sarum babe icb geflem 



commanded the prince, the party must draw to ihia (the left) eide. " Hbcr fin 
$ulverf^(ag flog auf, &c ,butan expUmon took place, and kuried the branue 
on to iu, and over our heads (uber ttttS weg). ^* This painter is introduced 
in the first part of the piece. He was engaged in taking sketches of the 
ruins o) the ancient castle, and for this purpose had filled his residence 
there. ^ The conjunction that must here be supplied : thcU up there ^ lior, 
'had toid hmtelf down^ 6e&snd the ringwaU, in the euntbine, ^re, *<> ©dftltepcn, 



tiO Sevtf<|e« eefe»«4* 

flicfaie SHfs 01 Me &tM geUosttt, nm fie aiiApn(ai p lalbl*^, 
er »are m^ wtetet oufgeftanbeo/ bad Sett mare toc^ mttn gaoe^ 
fett/ itnt td^ ^otte int(^ beffen^/ »te bitttg^ settlebeiii gebruftcf 
X)er StMt'bem fetne miittwrtf^^ CffBibnn^en oud^ l^ter iit 
Gti^en fameiir ba er fid^ 9obt f<i^n tn Satten gefunben bottc^ 
100 oen me^rereit Geiteit imoennetblMlKdlkbeCberaiibrobte/faste 
bferoitf : „SM(I^ S^gfd^ft gebt ibr mix, baf, »eiiii lotr c»re( 
tb»en fd^nen, er md^t tm Sonbe unter ben SRetntgen Serberben 
onrt^^?'' — //^ter btefe ^rou nnb^biefed Jtinb/'ermeberteber 
93ater bafKg, „tchitttn ftc^^ tbn sn iobmeiv tbn mbtg iu erboftc^^ 
bti td^ ben beff^agenen ^aQen^ benmf id^afft, ha lotr tbn boas 
nnfd(Kkb(t(l^ unb unbef^K^tgt leieber iiintff brtngen iperbea.'^ 

Sier Jbiabe ftl^ten feme ^(dte oerfiul^en iii woBei^ etn Snfbii' 
ment oon ber 9Crt; bad man fonfl bte fanfle, fitfle %l»ttm uamm 
pflegte ; fie »ar fur) gefd^nfibeit*^ wk bte ^)fetfm y met H ocr« 
ftanb/ wttfte bte onmiitbtgflen ^Zmie barond berocr in lotfen**, 3n^ 
bef batte ber ^nrfl ben SBartel gefragt me ber SoiQe btnanfgc, 
fbmmen. Z)tefer aber oerfe^te: »X>uxd) ben Debboesg, ber, onf 
bet*ben ®etten oermauert^, oon leber ber euiitge 3u9^d "^^^ 
nnb ber etnitge bletben fott; }ii>et ^ufpfabe, bte nod^ btnouf fubr* 
ten, boben lotr bergefblt entfleOt, to9 IRtemonb M bnrd^ jenen 
erflen engen %ioeg )u bent SAttberfd^teffe gelangen fonne, moin*^ 
H gnrf^ gfnebrtcb'd ®etft unb ©eff^mad oudbtlben lottt.^ 

^ad^ etmgem 9^a((H)enfen, wobet^ ft(^ ber Siirfl uad^ bem 
iftnbe umfafir ta^ unmer fanft g(et<Mam lu iMroIubtren fbrtgefo^ 
rm bolte**, wenbete er fid^ sn Donorte nnb fagte : ifX>u baft bente 
•W gefetflef; t>cirenbe bad 'Zageioerf. Sefe^ ben f^nalen aSkg, 
i^ftet enre ^utbfett berett, aber f^Kefrt m*t eber, aU bid ibr bad 
wf*opf m«t fonft |itrjttfr4ett<^ fwntt ; aOenfattd mad^t em 
»e»fr «^, wr bem er fii^ fihrifttet wenn er bernnter wOL a^ann 

battel Ar*!^> *!i?? ^* «««»>n^ in loffea, to gd U deamtd. ^VbA U^ 
r^ *^^ etl^ lgc bittbftt fpg). •' «%ic* iV»^'j;V,,d.rtde. ip« Olid «-3 



Ijdfff (er Hbf^fitlt 901 

nnb ^M nA§m f&r bad Uebrtge fle^cti^." Stbg fc^'ifte $efiD« 
rio 04) ait/ bte 93efieb(e )u ooOsteben. 

tM Stmt oerfoljte feme SRelDbie, bte fetne war, etne ?^n« 
fblge Dbne ®ffe^/ unb otefletd^t eben be^wegeit fo ben^dtretfenb ; 
bte Umfle^enben fd^tenen mte begaubert i^on ber Seme^ting eiiter 
Iteberarttgeit S^etfe^ M ber 93ater tmt anftanbtgem Sitt(^uflai« 
mud 2U rebett aitftng tinb fortful(^r : t9&ott t^at bent ^iirfleit ®etd« 
bett gegeben^ unb gugteic^ bte Srfenntntg, ta^ ade ®ottedtDerfe 
wetfe ftnb, iebed nac^ fetner %tt. ®ebt ten 3^(f^n^ we er fefl# 
fle^t unb ftd|) ntc^t rubrt/ ber ffittterung tro|t unb bent ®Dnnen^ 
fd^tn ; urabe IBdunte iteren fetn ^aupt, unb fo gefrimt fd^auter 
tDett umber ; fhtrgt aber etn Xbett (erunter^S fo mtO e% ntc^t b(et^ 
ben, load ed toav, ed fdOt gertrummert tn x>te(e ©tucfe unb bebecft 
bie ®ette te^ f)anged. 9(ber auc^ ba moden fte ntd^t oerl^arren, 
mutbwtfltg fpringen fte ttef (tnab, ber ^adj nimmt fie auf, )um 
gtuffe trdgt er fte. IRtc^t totberflebenb, nt(^tti>tberfpenf!tg/ etftg, 
neittf g(att unb abgerunbet gemtnnen fte fd^neOer t't^ren Seg unb 
gelangen oon ^(ug gu S^& enbltc^ gum Ocean, wo bte 9ttefen tn 
®(^aaren ba^er gteben unb tn ber ^t'efe bte S^^^^ lotmmetm 
iDod^ mer pretf t ten Sfu^m te^ ^exxn, ten tie ®teme (oben oon 
@n)tgf ett gu Smtgfett ? SOSarum fef^t t)^r aber tm S^nten um« 
l^er^^? QSetrad^tet bier bte IBtene, nod) f)>dt tm ^erbfl fammett 
fte emfig unb baut ftd) etn ^aud, mtnfeU unb magered^t^', aid 
SRetfter ntt^ @efe&e; fd)aut bte ^metfe ba! fte femtt tbren SBeg 
unb oerltert t(n ntd^t, fie baut ftc^ etne SBol^nung aud ®radbaU 
men, Srbbrodletn unb £tefemabe(n, fie baut ed tn bte f)obe unb 
molbet ed gu^; aber fte bat umfonfl gearbettet, benn bad ^ferb 
flampft unb fd)arrt atiei aud etnanber, febt bin ! ed gertrttt t(re 
fl^aifen unb gerflreut t^re ^(anfen, ungebutbtg iH^navbt ed unb 
fann nid^t raflen ; benn ber |)err \)Cit bad Stog gum ©efeOen bed 



met, Ac., toAo 9till had gene m at if sqfily preluding, ** The man and 
woman may take charge qf ^ re»t. *^ But if a pari ruehee down, H uritt noi 
remain v)hai it was, but faUe, dathed into many pieces, and covers the side of 
the dedimty (bie (Beitt be< ^g^ait^d). ** 3m f^ernen timber, far into Uie dis- 
tance. ^ SBmUU unb Wagerec^t, lit. reetangular and perpendicular, I e. of 
wieeiy exact dimensions. On the compotind tvtnfef? unb wagereAt see note 1, 
p. 94. ; «U §We<fler unb ©tfeHe, hitrserf bnlh architect and workman, *♦ ^<c 



•02 S>entf(^eft 8efe6nA* 

9Btiibe^ ^tmciifi unb aunt ©efa^rten bed @turmed, ta0 ed ben 
SRann ba^in trage, mo^tn er wtd/ unb bte ^xau, WD^tn fte be< 
gel^rt ; aber im ^almenwatb trat er ouf/ ber Some, ernflen ®(^nt^ 
te6^ bur(^}oa er bte SBiifle^ bort berrft^t er fiber aSed ®etbtet 
unb md|)td mtberjtebt tbm. Zod) ber SRenfcft wetg tbn }u }a(^ 
men/ unb bad dt^ufamfle ber (9efd{)dpfe bat (£()rfurd^t oor bem 
Sbenbttbe ®otted/ womat^ auc^ bte Snget ^emadft fmb/ bte bem 
f)erm btenen unb fetnen !Dtenem. ^enn in ber Somen^rube 
fd^eute fid) X)antel ntc^t ^ er biteb fefl nnt getrofl, unb bad iDtlbe 
S3ru0en unterbrac^ nt^t fetnen frommen ©efang.'' 

Dtefe mtt bem )(udbrudf etned naturUc^en Sntbuftadmud ge^ 
battene Stebe^ beglettete bad fttnb (te unb \>a mtt ammitbtsen 
Tonen 3 aid aber ber Sater geenbigt batte^ ftng ed mtt retiier 
ftebte/ better ©ttmme unb gefil^tcften Sdufen 2u tntomren an", 
morauf ber Sater bte ^ibtc ergriff, tm Stnflang ft(^ b^ren Iteff, 
t^^ Sint aber fang : 

wfUii ben @ntbetw ^ier tm ®xaUn, 
$or' tc^ bt9 ^^pitttu Sang ; 
@ngel fd^mthtn, t^n |tt laben, 
SB&re H bem @uten bang" ? 
S5»' ttsb S9»tnn, ^m unb tviebcr**, 
Scbmttgot ft(^ nm t^n ^cran ; 
3a» bte fanften frommen Sicber 
^a(ett'< i^nen anget^an!" 

2)er Sater fu^r fort, bte ©tropbe mtt ber ^(ote )u begtetten^ Me 
SRutter trat bte unb ba aid amette ®ttmme mtt etn^. 

Stnbrtng(t(^ aber ganj befonberd mar^ bag bad fttnb bte ^tilm 
ber ®trop()e nunmebr iu anberer Orbnung burd^etnanberfc^ob^z 



lavt ti, &e., 9he buiUU U akft and ardu9 U in. ^ (Srnflett @<!^tUte§, wSOt 
nuijeatic »Up. ** Tibtt «pMefc ddwered vfitk the exprcMian <^ a natwral oi- 
tlvnann. *^ ^ng H mit retnet ^e^te, &c., Ae, totl& a pure aicAxlioiM «oiee 
eBmmmeed ku tme (|tt tntontren), to&creupoit the father took 19 <A«>liife, and 
oeoompanied m wmmni (tm GinHang). ^ &&re ba bem 0ttten bang ? emdd Ac 
good man there he afraid ? ** Loon and Uonete, up and doumy preee aroand 
kirn kmmgly ; ^aben*l t^nen anget^an, haoe made the^ $0. *^ IDie Setter, Ac, 
and the mother here and there joined in {ttat... mit tin) a$ a aeamd. •^3)«^ 
hoi Stvah^dui,, that the MU nam woaldeh^ the tinea «^ the abrophe inio m 
iMte arrangement (Jbutd^ eittOttber f<b9b), andther^ifnotprodnee a new 




gfinfter Sbf<^nitt* 908 

«nt boburd^ idd md^t etnen neuen ®{nn f^vwxbxai)Uf bo^ baft 
^efu^l tn unb burd^ fid|) fetbfl aufre^nb txi^oifU. 

w@ngel fc^toeBen ouf mib nieber, 
Un0 in S:5«ett |ii txlahtn, 
ISel(| em ^immlift^er @cr<mg ! 
2n. bctt @rttben, in bem @rabett 
SBare ba bem ittnbe bang ? 
^iefe fanften, frommtn Siebev 
Saf en Ungln(f ni<^t ^eran«* : 
(Snqtl [(^toeben ^in nnb ttiebev, 
Unb fo i^ e< fc^on ^^t^ax^'* 

{)terauf mtt Sxaft unb (Sr^bung^^ begannen aOe bfet : 

v^enn ber (Stv'e^ ^rnfc^t anf @vben, 
Ueber SPteere lerrfc^t fein f&lid ; 
8dtt)en foUen SSminer toetben, 
Unb bie ^BeUe f^mntt im&dH, 
SBlanfel (S^wert erflam im $iebe«* ; 
@Iaub' nnb ^offhung finb erfuUt ; 
SBunbertl&tig ifi bie SteBe, 
^ie ft^ im &tUt tat^Uf* 

SCQeft mar fltll, f)bxte, f)ovd)U, unb nur er<l a(d bte X&ne ^tv* 
ballten, fonnte man ben Stnbrucf bemerfen unb aQenfaOd beobad^i^ 
ten* ^0ed war n>te befd^wtcbtcgt; jeber tn fetner %vt gerubrt 
Ser ^urfl/ aU tttnn er erfl je^t bad Unbetl uberfabe/ baft tbn 
oor ^urgent bebrobt \)att^, bh'cfte nteber (^uf fetne ®ema\^lxnn, tie, 
an t'bn gefebnt^^ ftcb ntd^t loerfagte/baft gefh'cfte Xu(^(etn ben^or^ 
lugteben unb bte Ifugen bamtt su bebecfen. Sd tf^at tbr wobF/ 
bt^ jugenbttcbe ^rufl oon bem Drucfe ertetc^tert }u fubten^ mtt 
bem bte i^orbergebenben SRtnuten fte be(a(let batten. Sine i^oK^ 
fommene ©tttte beberrftbte bte Wenge, man fc^^ten bie ©efobren 
oergelfen in baben^ unten ben 33rllhb^^ unb oon oben ta^ (Sxfttf 
ben etneft bebenHtc^ rubenben Somen. 



yet heighten the emotion by exciting it in and through iUe!f. >> «^e(anlaffen, to 
Buffer to approach, to let come nigh. *^ Hereupon with emphaeie and ekvettion, 
** ^uvvfif^toanUn, lit. to reel back, i. e. to recede. •« QUttering eword »ink» 
powerless (erflarrt) m its aim. *« 2)ie, an t^n gete^nt, &c., who, leaning on 
him, did not forbear' {9ttfa^U ft(^ nic^^t) to take out her embroidered handker- 
diief, and to cover her eyes therewith. ^^ It did her good, it iom a pleasure to 

ker «• Unten ben Q3rflnb, &c., the conflagration. heUw and aibooe the rising of 

7* 



9H . Seulfdifed eefekuc^. 

Siirift ftnnt SHnf, bte ^fetbe na(^er (^erbeUttfu^ren^ brad^trbrr 
^urfl iuer(l toteber in tit @vuppe ^emegung, bann »enbete er 
fid^ )u tern SQSetbe unb fagte : ^^3^^^ Qiaubt alfc, bag t^r^^ ben 
entfprungenen Somen/ n>o itiv tl^n antrefft, tuvd) euern ©efang, 
burd^ ten ©efang btefed Sinbe^, mit ^iilfe btefer S^otentone be^ 
f(|)mtd{)ti9en unb t(n fobann unfd^bltd^/ fbmte unbefc^abtgt in fet< 
nen 93erfc^(u§ mteber lutucf brtngen f onntet^^ ?'' @ie beiaitcn H, 
oerftd^ernb unb bet^euernb^ ber SafleOan n>urbe i^nen al% SBeg^ 
wetfer iugegeben. iRun entfernte ber giirfl mit SBenigen fto^ 
etligfl/ bie S^^WHnn fo(gte (angfamer mit t^m tibrigen ©efotge; 
SRutter aber unb B^t^n fKegen fleiler gegen ben SBerg binan^^ 

93or bem Sintritt in ben |)ob(n)eg/ ber ben Bugang |u bem 
©tbtog eropete, fanben fte bie Sager befcbaftigt, burred Ketftg 
iu boufen^ bamit fte auf jeben ^aV^ tin groped geuer angiinben 
fonnten. — ##S^ ift nicbt ^0%** fagte bie Jrau, rre* wirb obne 
bad atted in ®htt gefcb^^^n^^* ^eiter \)in, auf einem SRauer^ 
fliicfe ft^enb/ erbticften fie ^t^onorio/ feine Soppelbiiibfe fn ben 
3cboo$ gelegt''^ auf einem ^oittn, aid wie )u jebem Sreigni§ ge« 
fa§t. $(ber bie ^eranfommenben fcbien er faum gu bemerfen, 
er faS wit in tiefen Sebanfen oerfunfen/ er fab umber wte ger^ 
(hreuf*. Die grau fprad) ibn an mit ^ittt, bad geuer nicbt an^ 
^finben gu (aifeu/ er fcbien jebO(b ibrer Sf ebe wenig ^ufmerffam^ 
fett 2U f<benfen'*; fte rebete leb()aft fort un*b rief: w®cb6ner 
junger ^ann, bu b^ft meinen 7iger erfcbtagen, id) fbxi)t tit 
nid^t) fibone meinen Somen, guter junger ^ann, id) fegne bicb.-'' 
. t>onorto fcbaute gerab' »or ftcb ^in'^ bortbin, mo tit Sonne auf 
ibrer 8a()n ficb gu fenfen begann. — r/Du fcbaufl nacb Slbenb," 
rtef bie^au/ r^bu tbuft mob( baran^%bortgibt'd met gu tbun; et(e 
nur, faume nicbt/ bu mirf! iiberminben. $(ber guerft uberminbe 
tid) fetbft." ^ierauf fcbien cf gu (acbelu/ bie grali (Keg meiter^ 

iAe AiMoiMly reponnf Itbn. ** ^afl t^r (ef(i^mt(i^t{gen f5nntet that you etmJUl 
opptatt^ 4*e. ^0 (Stiegcn fleilev, &c., imnmtod uptoiht tteeper pari itfthehUL 
^^ Sluf icben 9aU, the same as allenfaUS above : in any case. ""nuyOlaa go 
Peaceably (in @ute) toi^Aout tt<rf. " @eine 2)o<)^)e«>UG^fe, &c., Aw douhMtar^ 
•^ 'y*n^ in Ai« Idp ; in aponiion, at if prepared for every emergency. "»* SBie 
jcr^reut « if toandering in mind. « Slufmerffamfeit ft^ealm, to/wiy ottcii- 
^ ; Uh^ft, vnih HvOneae. ^* ®ttaU WX ftc^ Un, etraight oui bitfore Am. 
^' ^ti t^ttfl fto^l batan, i<*» toefl thai thou do9t so. '• Stoxtntt jifSf ober, Ikc.. 



ttnnte ft(^ abet nid)t tntf^alUn nad) htm ^x&dbleihtfiben tie^^ 
mM ttm)ublt(fen ; etne vbtWdje @onne uberfc^ten fein (Stfidft, 
fie diaubte nie etnen fcbonem Sungltng gefebett iit babem 

ff^Skrm euer fttnb^'< fa^te nunmebr ber iOavteU r^llbtenb unb 
fin^enb^ mte t^r ubergeugt fetb/ ben Somen antocfen unb berubtd^n 
tmn, fo teerben wtr und beffelben febr (ettbt bemetflern^^ ba ft(^ 
bad den>a(H$e Tbter gan) nab' an bie burdb^^o^^nen (Semolbe 
bfngeCagert bat/ bur(b bte wtr/ ba bad f)aupttber oerf4^utret tfl^ 
einen Stn^ang tn ben ®(blo{lbof gemonnen babem Socft^ tbn 
bA fttnb \)imin, fo fann tcb bte Oeffnung mit leidbter 9Rube 
fcbKegen^ unb ber ^abe^ teenn ed tbm gut baud^t^ burcb etne ber 
fletnen ffienbeltreppen^ bte er in ber Sdfe ftej^t/ bent Xbtere ent^ 
fcblupfen* 2Btr moOen und oerbergen, aber tdb n>^be mid) fa 
fleOen®^ bag metne ftugel jeben Kugenbh'cf bent Stnbe gu |)u(fe 
fommen fann." — r^Ste Umflanbe finb aOe ntcbt nbtbtg/ ®ott 
unb ftunfl, ^rommtgfett unb ©(ucf mttfTen bad Sefle tbun.''— 
it& fet®^/' loerfegte ber SBarte(/ waber id) fenne meine ^fiid^ten* 
Srfl fiibr' tcb ^ucb burcb ethen befcbmer(tcben @tteg auf bad ®e« 
mauer Mnauf/ gerabe bem Stngang gegenuber^^^ ben tcb erm&bnt 
babe ^ bad $tnb mag (^tnabtbtgen^ gtetcbfam in bte Srena bed 
@(baufpte(d unb bad befanfttgte ^bter bort Ht^eretnlodfen." Sad 
gefd)ab*) Sartel unb flutter fa^en oerflecft r^on oben b^tab, wie 
bad fttnb bte S^enbettteppen btnunter tn bem fCaren ^ofraum 
ftcb jetgte unb tn ber titjtern Oeffnung gegenuber »erfcb»anb^ 
aber fogCetcb fetnen glotenton borcn lx^^\ ber ficb natb unb nacb 
»erlor unb enbKcb oerftummtc. Otc fpaufc mar abnungd»ott ge^ 
nug/ ben atten mtt ®efabr befannten Sdger becngte ber fettene 
menfcbKcbe gatt®*. Sr fagte fid)/ ^a% er Keber perfbnKcb htm 



bui could not refrain from looking back at him onee mere. "^ ®o toetbot tvfar, 
Itc, to« thallthen very etuily get the mastery of him, tmee the powerful animal 
has couched himaelf (^iitgelagert ^al) quite dose to the perforated vaults (tun^« 
iroc^enen ®etv5tbe) through which, the main door-way being blocked up (batet 
•^aitj}ttl^or Oftfc^itttet tfl), we hone gained an entrance into the eastle^couri, 
^ Supply if. "^ / shall put myself into such a position* ^^ Let it be so, 
or may be. ^ ^nf bad ©emSiter ^inattf, gerabe bem (Singang gegenuber, 
to the top cf the wall, just opposite the entrance. ^ SlbeiL fogIet(^, &c., but 
fbrtkufith made his flute give note, whkh by degrees grew fainter (ft(^ ua4) unb 
nac^ verier) and at laei died away aUogtiher (verfhimmte). "*^er feltene 



306 3)cutf(^ed 8efebu<^. 

gefaMtd^en Hievt entgegen ^tnge ; bte SRuttcr jetoc^, ttitt (^et^ 
term ®eftd)t, ubergebogen (^orc^enb^/ (teg rnc^t tie mtnbefle Utu 
ru^e bemerfen. 

SnDltc^ ^orte man bte S'>>^^ wteber, bad ^tnb trat aud ter 
f)db(e (eri^Dr mtt gUngenb befnebtgten $(ugen/ ber Some Winter 
iJntn bret'n^/ aber (ansfam unb/ mte ed fc^ten^ mtt etmger f6e* 
fc^merbe. (St get^te (^le unb ba Su(t ftc^ ntebergulegen, tod) ber 
jinabe fubrte t'bn tm ^a(bfretfe tuxd) bte ment^ entbldttertett, 
buntbelaubten f&aume^, btd er ft4) enbttcb in ben (e|ten ®tra(^it 
ber ®onne/ bte fie burd^ etne Stutnenliicfe bereinfanbte, mte tttt 
tlaxt nteberfe^te unb fetn befc^mtcb^t^^n^^^ ^<^^ abermald begamt/ 
beffen SBteberbolung mtr und aucb ntd^t entjteben fonnen. 

v^ul ben ©ruben, ^itx tm ©raben, 
^&i:' ic^ bed $ro))^eten @ang; 
^n^el f^toeben, t^n ju laben; 
ISSaVe ba bem ©uten bang? 
S5»' unb i^btotnn, ^in unb tviebec, 
<S^mi(gen ft(^ um t^n ^eran ; 
3a, bte fanften frommen i^iebar 
$aben*l t^nen anget^an/ 

Snbeffen batte ftdb ber Some gang fnapp an*^ ta^ ittnb btnge^ 
(egt unb tbm bte fd^mere recite 93orberta$e auf ben Sd^oog gebo^ 
ben, bte ber ^nabe fortfingenb anmutbtg fhetcbeUe^ aber gar batb 
bemerfte^^ ta^ etn fcbarfer Sorngmetg gmtfcben bte ^aCfen etn^ 
gefloc^en mar. ©orgfalttg jog er bte oerle^enbe ®pt$e b^roor^ 
itabm (dcbelnb fetn buntfetbened ^aldtucb oom IRacfen, unb oer^* 
banb bte grauttcbe 7a$e bed Untbterd/ fo ba^ bte ^?utter ficb oor 
greuben mtt audgeflrecften Slrmen gurucfbog®^ unb oteCletcbt ans 



inenf(^ti(^e %aU, thu singular event. "* ttebergebogen l^orii^enb, bending over 
to liMten. 91 The Hon after him. es <^y^x^ i,{^ j^entg entbl&tterten, &ic. , tAroug^& 
the few di^eaved mamhtinted trees, tiUfinaUy in the last raye qf the n<a,ioAicA 
it eent in through a gap in ihe n/ine, he eat down, as if transfigured (ttte 9ecs 
n&rt), and again began his pacifying song, the repeOJtion of which we also can^ 
not forbear. 8* ©anj fncOpp an, quite dose to. ^ W>tx gar batb beinerfte, bap, 
9tc-, but very soon observed that a sharp ihombranchhad stuck itsdfinbdiween 
the balls. *'' (Bo ba$ bte ^utttx, &c., so that the mother for joy bent herself 
back with outHrelched arms, and perhaps, according to custom, (angemo^ntti; 
SSrtfr) fcould have clapped and shouted applause, had she not been reminded 



> 

^emo^ntet Setfe QetfaO gerufen unb geflatfc^t lattt/ tmire fk 
ntc^t bur(j^ etnen terben Saitflgrtff bed Sdrtett ennnert loorben^ 
tafi bte ®efa(r nidjt i^oruber feu @loxxtid) fang tad fttnb met^ 
tet/ nac^bem ed mtt toentgen Xonen i^orgefpteft bcttte: 

y^ettn bei @»'ge ^errf<^t auf (Srboi, 
Ueber SReere ^mf(^t fctn 9U(f. 
Sdtten foUen S&mmer toerbett, 
Uitb bie )9Q3eUe [(^tvanft luriitf. 
Qfanfel ®^tt)ert erflant tm ^itbt^, 
® Uttb' itttb $of nuit0 ftnb erfiUlt ; 
SBttnbctt^&tt0 ifi bie Siebe, 
^ie ft(^ im (»ebet tnt^mt" 

3fl eft mogtfct), }u tenfen^/ ba§ man tn ben 3^9^ ^^n^ fo 
grimmigen ®efc^opfeft^ bed X^rannen ber 28d(ber, beft Sedpoteh 
beft X^ierretd^ed/ einen Sluftbrucf oon ^reiinbftc^fett/ oon banfba^ 
rer 3ufrteben(ett (abe fpuren fonnen/ fo gefdl^ab eft bt^t/ unb 
wtrfHcb fab^^ baft Ktnb tn fetner fOerfldrung auft^ wte etn ma<ib^ 
ttger ftegretcber Uebermtnber^ (ener^ iwar ntcbt note ber Ueberwun^ 
bene, benn feme Sraft b(teb tn tbm oerborgen, aber bot^ wte ber 
®eidbmte/ tote ber bem etgenen frtebttcben SBtQen Knbetmgegebe^ 
ne^^ Daft fttnb flotete unb fang^o metter, nati^ fetner 9itt bie 
3etlen oerfcbrdnfenb unb neue btnjufugenb^ : 

„Unb fo ge^t mtt pten Ainbern 
©eltget @ngel gtrn |u diatf^*\ 
SB9fe< SEBoUen |n ver^inbent, 
Btt befdrbeni f^bnt Xf^at 
@o bef^wdren, fefl |u banneit** 
Siebeit @o^n and jffrte ihtie, 
3H ^* ^aibti ^o<^t)^raniieit, 
9tommer ©inn uitb SD^elobie." 



XtoAre fte ttifi^t . . . ertnttert toorben), &c. *^lfUU potnble to imagiaM, *' Snf • 
fc^eft, fo appear, *« 7%e former, i. e. tAe 2ion. *« SBte bev htm, %Le.,Ukt ohm 
given up to hie oum peaceful will, ** ^ad^ fetner ^rt, &c., trfter Me foMon 
ehaJSUng the linee, and adding new onee. *7 3^ fRati)t ge^en, to deUberaie, ad- 
viee. ^ The subject of this somewhat involved sentence is the last line, 
ftommet (Sinn nnb SD^elobie, thue pume mmd and melody eubdue and Jurmly 
duUn, ae a dear eon, to a feeble knee, him, the lordly tyrant qf the forett. 



308 Stutfdfti 8tfe»«c^* 

10. Dte tta(^t{td)e SBafferfa^rt hex 3ttapel 

SH^ tie Dammcrung einbrad), fuferen mir fanft am Ufer bm\ 
Die ©egent) ocrfd)»amm fanft in 5lbenl)(uft^ un^ ctnc fnfc&e 
5tu|)(und flteg and ten letfep(dtfd)ernben J^Iut^en. ST^ad) iitit nad) 
oerl(^attten bie Xone am Ufer entlang; etn @tern nad) tern anbern 
trat auS^bem erfterbenben ®Ians, uiib etne betttge ®titte fdjweb^ 
te auf ben SlBaffern^ nur burd) ben euitontden 9tuberfd)(a9 unter^ 
bVod)en/ iinb mann 6te unb ba etn ^eioobner ber 7tefe empor^ 
fprang. 

Sefet »arb geuer gemad)t. ^^ett fpielte ber ®d)etn uber bte 
SBeOen f^in y unsdbltge wetge ^^iicfen, gelocft Don ber Sdrme 
URb bem ®(an$, flurjten fid^ in bad (euc^tenbe ®rab, urn toteber 
ftte Sober ben S<f<^^n ^tn ®^^^ su merben. Unb ftei^^ ecn Tpv&d^ 
ttged Sd^ufpiet begann. Durc^ ben Dampf am SBerge boben 
fifb bte ^iinfen empor^ mte Seud^tfugeln^ tie in bober Suft 
oerfcbwanben ober gldnjenb wteber nieberlh'egen. ^^xoeiUn, unb 
gembbnticb tn ber DunfelMt/ mtrb ber gan^e Sampf |ur %iams 
me. ^Du 3eit gu 3^(t n><^f^ ^^^ ^^^9 ^<>nn etnen ©tetnregen 
and/ unb btefe gliil^enbe ^a(fe bilbet bie (eucbtenben ^unfen. 
aRajeflatifcb fpiegelt ficb bie groge .t>errlicbfeit in ber bebenben 
Stutb/ lint ed id/ ate ob ficb bie 'liefe offnet, unb ^(ammen ber« 
audfabten. ST^acb unb nad) wirb ber d?aucb gldnsenber^ erfl in 
ber ^bb^/ bann tiefer unten 5 wit eine filberne SBolfe fcbmebte er 
«m ben SSerg ; ein SlBinbflog tbeilte ibn, unb je^t trat ber 9Ronb 
in freunblicber ®roge unb $err(id)feit empor^ ein entgiicfenbed 
®(baufpie( ! ^eiter fcbnoamm er nun bi>ber^/ unb bad aittembe 
@i(ber gofi ficb auf ben @o(f, n>ie Sicbt iiber einen faltigen VRans 
ttl, aud. 

SBie mir nun ru^ig ba^in glitten in ben freunbticben ®trab(en. 



10. 

1 9it^ren toit fa<^f am Ufer ^tn, we iUnehf sailed along the ^ore. * 7%e 
Umdteape toae euyimmmg (floating) in a gentle evening-breeze, ' Through the 
emoke of the mountain (i. e. ihe Vesuvius) sparks mounted i^, Hke fire-baOs^ 
which {either) vanished high in ^ air (tn ^O^er ^ttft), or descended again in a 
huninoHS track fglfinjenb). * Serenely it (i. e. the moon) now ascended (swean) 
higher, and its tremtilous silvpr poured itnelf npen the gulf, Hke %A< upesi the 



gtittfter nhfd^niit 209 

tint ta# fc^bimmemte Ufer mit fetnen 93&(bern unb $)fidebi tn 
gmetfelbaftet Sdmmerung oertDDrrett ba tag/ uitter mtr bte fc^u« 
felnbe bemeglid)? SSeKe, uber mtr bte ttoi^tn ©eiltrne unh hcA 
unermeg(td)e (Btwblbt bet SRac^t — ba flteg^ bte Srinnentng 
auf ben jitternben @tr«^(en )u mtr meber^, unb metn ®etfl fam« 
mette euc^ urn ftd)/ meine (ieben (Sntfemten. — 

3m Oflen toarb ed fci^on tmmer rotber; nur ber Sl^orgenftem 
funfette nod!) ^eO/ unb oon ben 28affern fHeg etn (etcftter IRebel 
auf. Da (anbeten mtr mteber mit retdf^en ©(^a^eU/ unb mte 
neugeboren gtng tc^ burci^ bad betbftute ®ebufd!) unb bte fd^(um^ 
memben •t'utten. DSac^ unb nac^ enoa(^te bad fieben; bte 
@d)atten ber ^ad)t fc^manben unb ed regte fic^ mteber. O ba0 
ber Xraum metned Sebend fet mte btefe ^a^t, metn Srmadf^en 
mte btefer SRorgen ! 

fQil^tXm feittfc 



!!• 3^^i ©egenftanbe ber Semunberun^ unb 

^wti Stnge erfutten bad ®emutb nttt tmmer neuer unb lune^^ 
menber Semunberung unt Sbtfurc^t^ je ofter unb anbaltenber ftd^ 
bad 9?ad)benf en bomtt befd^dfttgt : ber befltrnte {)tmmeC 
uber mit, unb bad morattfc^e ®efe^ tn mtr* 
^etbe barf id} nidjt aid tn Dunfelbetten x>erbuC(t/ ober tm Ueber^ 



many folds of a maatU. < S)a fHeg He (Stimttnn^ . . . ttieber, thm mmonf 
descended. 

11. 

^ This and the last two pieces are inserted for the purpose of giving tha 
learner of maturer mind a specimen or two of the philosophical style of the 
Germans. The extmcts from Kant are perhaps the only passages in all his 
works that approximate at all to eloquence. Always cool, deliberate, sub- 
^, logical even to rigour, and clear, too, except where obscurity arises 
from a natural imbecility in the use of language — ^he calmly pursues his 
analysis of the intellectual and moral constitution of man, incapable of 
being moved by aught around him or within him, save by the contemplation 
of the " starry heavens above us and the moral ]aW within us." ' Fichte, on 
the other hand, is always bold, fiery, and eloquent. The extract is charao- 



810 fOtutf^t^ iti^btt^. 

fc^meitgltd^en^ auger meinem ©efic^t^fretff/ fucf^en unb blod i>er# 
mut^en ; tc^ fe^e {ie oor mtr unb oerfniipfe fie unmtttelbar mtt 
bem 93eiDuf|tfetn meiner Sirtfleit), Sad er(le fditgt Don bent 
9(a|e an/ ben i^ in ber ciuferen @tnneniDeit einne^me/ unb 
eneeitert bte fBerfnupfung, bartn i^ flebe/ tnd unabfeb(td^«®to6e^ 
mtt ^etten uber Setten unb ®9flemen oon &pitemen, uberbem 
nodf^^ in grrntenlofe 3^^^it i^^^^ pertobifcben ^emegung, beren 
3(nfand unb gortbauer. X>a^ }iDette fangt oon metnem unfi(^t« 
baren Seibfl, meiner ^erfonlicbfeit an, unb iletlt mid) in einer 
9Be(t bar, bie mabte Unenblic^feit bat/ aber nut bem SSerflanbe 
fpiirbar ift, unb mitwetcber (baburcb aber aucib }ttdlei(i)-mtt aflen 
ienen ficibtbaren SS^elten)t(b tnidf, ni^t wit bort in b(od aufddtger/ 
fonbem attgem^tnec unb notbiDenbiger SSerfniipfung erfenne» 
2>er erflere ^nbticf etner aabttofen SBettenmenge Derni^tet gletc^^ 
fom meine SBicbtigfeit/ aU etned tbierifcben ©efcbbpfd, 
bad tit SRaterie/ baraud ed marb/ bem ^laneten, (einem bto* 
fen ^unft im SBettatt)/ wieber juriicfgeben mu%, nacbbem ed eine 
{urge 3^it mtt Sebendfraft oerfeben gemefen. Ser }meite erbebt 
bagegen tneinen SBertb/ a(d einer SnteUigen)/ unenb(i(b^ 
burcib ni^'ne ^erfonticbfeit/ in wetcber ta^ mora(tf(be ®efe$^ mir 
etn Don ber Xbierbett unb feibft oon ber gan^en Sinnenwelt urn 
abbangiged Seben offenbart/ menigflend fo fo oiet ftcb an^^ bet 
imecfmdfligen IBeilimmung meined Dafeind burcb biefed ®efe(/ 
tDe((be nid)t auf ^ebtngungen unb ®ren)en biefed Sebend einge^ 
fibranft ift, fonbern ind Unenb(i(be gebt/ abnebmen (dflt^* 

Smmanitel Stant 



. teristic of him. "3m Ueberf(^U)engIt(|ett, m t^ ttxmscendeiU, in that tMeh ii 
beyond my grasp. » 3nd unabfe^Ud)s@rope, into the unbounded ditiant^ or, 
far beyond the reach qf my sight. * Ueberbem no^, lit. besides yet, moreover. 
A 3n ti>el(^et bad motalifc^e, &c., in to&icA (i. e. personality) the moral Un» 
reveals to me a life independent not only of my animal existence (ber ^^ier^cit), 
but even of the entire ujorld cf sense ((^innentvclt). * ^entgflend fo 9i(( ftd^ 
an9 . . . abnebmen U^t, at ^eoft, as far we can judge from, ^. 



%unfUv Sbfd^ititt 211 

fp f C t (^ t ! hu er^abene r grofer 9Iamf/ htv tu ntdS^td^ 93e» 
(tebted/ wad Stnfdl^metd^bing bet {t(i) fu(^rt/ tn tit faffeft^ fonbern 
Untenoerfjung oerbngfl/ bod!^ auii^ mdf^td brobefl^ mad natur(t(i^e 
3(bnetgung tm ®emutl(^e erre^te^ unb fdS^retftf/ um ben ffltOen )u 
bewegem fonbem b(od tin ®efe( aufileOfl/ tDetci^ed oon felbfl tm 
(Semiittie Stngang ffnbet, unb bod^ fi(i^ fe(bfl totber SBtOen 93et^ 
el(^ning (iDenn^tetd^ ttt(^t tmmer 93efb(gun$) ermtrbt^ Dor bem ade 
IRet^ungen Derfhimmett^ menn fie ^Itidf in ®e(^etm tbm entgegen 
wtffen, metd^ed til ber bet^ter murbtge Urfprung^ unb »o ffnbet 
man bte SBttrjel betner ebetn ^bfunft/ meld^e aOe 93ermanbtf((K(ft 
mtt IRet'dungen flbU audfd^(a$t/ unb Don loetc^er !ffiur)e( abjuflanu 
men bte unnac^(d§(t(^e Sebtngun^ bedjentgen SBert^d tfl*^ ben fld^ 
SAenfdS^en attetn felbfl $eben fomten ? 

Sd faim nt(^td SRtnbered fetn^ aU wad ben SRenfc^en fiber 
ft(^ felbfl (aid etnen 7beiC ber ©trntemoelt) erbebt wad tbn m 
etne Orbnung ber Stnge tn&^ft, bte nur ber 93erflanb benfen 
fann, unb bte luqlei^ bte ^anje ®tnnenwe(t^/ mtt tbr ^bad 
em|)trtfcb«beiHmmbare Dafetn bed QRenfci^en tn ber ^txt unb bad 
@<inie ader 3»c(fe unter ftc^ bat^. Sd tfl ntcbtd Xnbered, aid 
bte 9 e r f n ( t cb r e 1 1, t.l bte ^retbett unb Unabbanst'df ett 
bon bem SRecbantdmud ber gangen 9tatur^ bo^ )ug(et(b aid em 
93erm6gen etned !G3efend betracbtet^^ we((bed etgentbumftcben^ 
namttcb oon fetner etgenen 93ernunft gegebenen retnen prafttfcb^n 



1 ^et bit nt<^t9 SBelieBttS }C. in hit faffefl, <Aott who containut no tngrxOiaU 
ing elemmi (ttt(|t9 ^tlithM, lit. noCUng' popular, favourite), lefttcA addraaa 
man by courting hU favour (tva^ @inf(^mei($e(iq|g bei ft(^ f&^tt, lit. wMeft 
6rmg'« a&mg toiM tY vMmuaHon). ^ ^ad . . . erregte, which would txdU. 
The clause is parenthetical. ' IVhich it Iht origin worthy of thee. * Unb 
9on U)e(($er Sl^urjel, &c., oiul to tpHng from which root is the inditpenBaJble 
condition cf that worth, ^c, * Unb bt( SUgleti^ . . . nntet f!cl^ ^at and which 
(order of thing%) hat control over the entire phenomenal world (^innenioelt), 
and with it over the empirically determinable (i. e. phyeieal) exittence of wum 
(ent^irtfd^sBeiiintmBare ^afetn be9 972enf(^en), and oner the totality of final 
causes (baS @ange aUer ^totdt), * ^oi^ snQtet($ aU tin SBermdgen etneS 9Be« 
fens (etrac^tet, n)et($ed . . . untenoorfen tfl, at the same time, however, con- 
ridered as the faculty of a being, which is subject to peculiar laws (etgentl^fints 
Ud^n @efetKtt), ^. In the ethical syBtem of Kant, SBernuttft is equivalent 



212 2>etttf((^ed it^thudf. 

®efe^en, bte ^erfon alfo^ ate )ur ®iimenme(t qel^briQ, Hxtx etg^ 
nen fper(6nKc^>fett uittemorfen ifl, fofe^n fie jugtcid) jur inteffigu 
b(en SBelt gel^ort ; ta ed benn nt<i^t )u oevmunbem ifl^ menn bet 
5Wcnf(^, ote )u beibcn ffietten gcbbrtg, frin cigcnc^ fflcfen, in 
iBestebund auf fetne iioette unb \ibd)fte SefKmmuna, m4lt anberd 
ate mtt aSetebruns unb bte ®efe(e berfelben mtt bet b^c^flen 

3miiiattttel Jtant. 



ld« iDie Sefltmmund bed !07enf^en. 

SBtr erbltcfen au^er und etne fBevbtnbutta/ tit metc^er Reiner 
fur ^id) fetbfl arbetten fantt^ obne fur atte 3(nbere }U arbetteu/ ober 
fur ben SCnberen arbetten^ «bne gugkici^ fur fic^ fetbfl lu arbetten, 
inbem ber glucfttc^e ^ortgong etned SRttgKebed glucfltc^er ^ott^ 
gang fur atte tft ; etn ^nbttcf/ ber fij^on burdl^ bte ^armonte, bte 
n>tr in bem ^Oermanntgfalttgflen erbltcfen, tnntg ipobltbut, unb- 
unfem ®eifl macbttgfl erbebt Sad Sntereffe fletgt, menu man 
etnen fdiid auf ft(^ fe(b(l tbut unb fid^ ate Witgtteb btefer gro{kn 
tnntgen 93erbtnbung betradj^tet Sad Oefubt unfrer SSurbe unb 
unfrer firaft fletgt^ menn mtr und fagen, mad 3eber un^er und fi^ 
fagen fann : r/9)}ein Safetn tfl nt(f)t loergebend unt smecfbd ; t^ 
bin etn notbmenbtged ®lteb ber grogen fiette/ bte oon ber SnU 
micfetung bed erften SRenfcben jum Dotten ^emugtfetn feined IDas 
fetnd bid in bie^migfeit binoudgebt 

3(tted/ mad jemald gro0 unb meife unb ebe( unter ben SRenfd^en 
mar, btejenigen SBobltbater bed SRenfcbengefc^ecbted, beren 9la# 
men i^ in ber ^Sklt^^d^idfte aufge^eicibnet ftnbe, unb bie mebren, 
beren SJerbienjle obnc tbre !Ramen Dorbanben finb, — fie atte f^c^ 
ben fiir micb gearbettet ; icb bin in ibre Srnte gef ommen ; id^ be^ 
trete auf ber Srbe, bie fie bemobnteu/ tbre ©egen verbreitenben 
gfugjlapfen. 3db fann, fobalb id) mitt, bte erbabene JTufgabe, bte 
fte' ftcb aufgegeben batten^ ergreifen^ unfer gemeinfamed SBruber^ 



to the Ccmcunee of other syttenui. ^Vat9 httm nic^t |it )»fmntibcrn i% mi 
kmet Uitna maUer of wrprue. 



Siinfter %bi^nitt 213 

%t^ifkd)t tmmer metfer unb gtucfUd^er ju madden ; tc^ fanit ta 
fovtbauen, too fie auf(^6ren mu§ten ; id) fann ben l(^err(t(i^en Xem^ 
pe(/ ben fie unooOenbet (affen mugten^ fetner ^ottenbung mktt 
brtngen. tMbtx i^ werbe auft^oren muffen, tote fie/' burfte ft(i^ 
Semanb fagen. (0, ed tfl ber er^abenfte ®ebanfe unter alien ; 
x^ loerbe/ loenn idf jene evf^abne Xufgabe iibeme^me, nte ooKen^ 
bet f^dbtn ; tdf^ fann a(fO/ fo geiotg bte Uebemel(^mung bevfetben 
meine Sefltmmung ift, id) fann nte ouft^oren )u totrfen/ unb mtt^ 
Ifttn nte auf(|oren )u fetn. 

!Dad, wad man Xob nennt, fann metn !ffierf nidf^t abbred^en ; 
benn metn !ffierf foK oettenbet wttttn, m^n tfl metnem Dafetn 
fetne S^it befHmmt — utit id) bin etotg. 3<^ i^^^ mtt ber Un^ 
temebmung iener grofen Stufgabe bte Siotgfett an mtc^ gertffen* 
Z^ bebe metn ^aupt f&bn empor ju bem brobenben ^tl^ttt^tbiu 
ge, unb in bem tobenben Safferfhirje unb )u ben fradS^enben^ tn 
etnem ^euermeer fdbtotmmenben SBotf en^ unb fage : r^^cb bin etoig, 
unb id) tro^e eurer ^ad)t ! SBrecbt aVe b^^b auf mtcb ; unb bu 
Srbeunb bu 4)tmme(/ oermtf(bt end) tm tottben Tumulte! unb 
ifft Stemente ade^ fcbaumet unb tobet unb lerretbet tm tottben 
Jtampfe ta^ (e^te ®onnen(laub(ben bed fiorperd, ben tcb metn 
nenne! metn fflitte aOetn mtt fetnem feften ^(ane foQ fubn unb 
trtumpb^f^nb fiber ten Xrummem bed SBettalld fcbweben ; benn 
id) babe metne Sefhmmung ergrtffen^ unb bte t(l bauember M 
Hx ] fie tfl eiotg/ unb id) bin eiotg/ tote fie.'' 

3obaait Gottlieb 9i<bte. 



Z)a$ fetitf, melc^e Uht, mtt Seutfdf^lanb^d ®prad!^ fi<^ 

3n ben in tuf^ntn SBettfhett mage ! « 

®ie t(l — fcamit id^'* fur$, mtt ijrer ftraft e* fage — 

9(tt manntgfatt^ger Urantage 

3u tmmer neuer unt bo(^ beutfci^er SBenbuttg cetdl^; 

3f^/ mad wtr fetbfl in {enen grauen 3a^ren, 

2>a Xacttud und fbrfc^te/ tearen : 

®efonbert/ nn^mifdft unb nut ft(^ fe(ber ^(etd^* 



l' 



215 



DICTIONARY 



OP 



WORDS NOT GIVEN OR RENDERED IN THE NOTES. 



BZn.AHATIOV or ABBRSVXATIOlll ATO fXaVB. 



«4^'., adjeetiTa. 
oife., adverb. 
art^ article. 
comj^^ coroparathra. 
eoig^ conjunction, 
tfm., dimiQutiva. 
/., noan feminina. 
tflip., impenonal. 
iatper^ impeiatiTe. 



mtf fntegeetion. 
•>., irr^ular. 
lit,, literally. 
«■., noan maiealina. 
«., noun neuter, 
nam., numeral. 
part.., participle. 
pl.^ plural. 
prtp^ piepoaition* 



>y pfODOIID. 

prom, jier«.,pronoiin penonml 
prvA.9o»».y ** powB M ivau 
prvftfrd,, ** relative. 
fuhtt.., sttbitantiTe. 
«vPm •operlatiTe. 
«. a., verb actiTe. 
e. «., verb neutor. 
V. r^ Terb reflexive. 



The ijrllables and letter* H, i, m, n, deeifoate the fenitlTe liogiilar, and c, m, tr, u, tfaa 
nominative plural of nouns. 
— denotes the repetition of the word at the head of the article. 
* indicates that the radical Towel of the noun is modified in the plural. 



mt 



HB^ 



9 B B i I b, n. ((9, pi. et) picture, image, 
portrait. 

9lS b r c (^ en/ «. tr. a. to break off, to 
cot short 

8 B B r t n Q e tt, V. tr. a. to get off, dis- 
suade, divert from. 

8 B b e r i t c n, pi, the Abderites, in- 
habitants of Abd^ra. 

81 B ( n b, m. {i, pi. i) evening, west ; 
am — , in the evening; nadji — , 
towards the west. 

SlBenbfc^tmmet, m. twinkling, 
glimmering of evening. 

91 B e n b fl tt n b e, /. (p/. n) evening- 
hour. 

SlBenbiotnb, m. {t9, pi. e) west 
wind, evening air. 

8 B ( n b )]> ( { f , /. (pi. n) evening- 
cloud. 

?i B e n t ^ CM c r, ». («, irf. — ) adven- 
ture, strange event. 

8 B ( t, eon;, but, however. 



SBerglauBe, m. (nl) superstition. 

SBgeBrod^en, 1N»^. adj. broken, 
discontinuous. 

9 B fte I e g e n, adj. retired, secluded, 
distant. 

S B g e r b«t e t e, m.{n,pl.n) depu- 
ty, delegate. 

^Bgerunbet, part, adj. rounded, 
made round. 

^ B g ( f a n b t e, m. (n, irf. n) ambas- 
sador, envoy. 

^ B g r tt n b, m. {U, pi. t*) precipice, 
abyss, gulf. 

91 B t> a u e n, v. tr. a. to cut off; fte 
BieB hit ^t^t ah, she cut off the 
toe. 

^ B B <t 1 1 e n, V. tr. a. to keep off or 
at a distance. 

^ B ! u n f t, /. descent, family, origin. 
^Bmalen, V. a.to depict, paint. 
^ B n e t g u n g, /. (p/. en) aversion. 
^ B p t a U e n, v. n. to rebound, re* 
coil, fly back. 



«ltt 



216 



«If 



9 B.r a t ^ ( It, «• tr. a, todinuade, de- 
hort. 

9ibfc|»affen,o. a. to dupeiwe with, 
give np keeping, abolish. 

%%\^tvilii, adj. horrid, deteit- 
able. 

9lBf(^ieb, m. (ja, pi- e) forewell; 
— ttc^meit, to take leaye. 

91 B f (^ n i 1 1, m. (e9, jU. t) tsection (of 
a book). 

fil^^xtdtn, o. a. to deter, dii- 
courage. 

Qif cf^fiffig, odfj. steep, precipi- 
tous. 

9 B f e i 1 9, odfv. aside, apart. 

91 B f c t tt tt G' •^- deposition (from of- 
fice), degradation. 

tS b f t d^ t, /. (p/. en) design, inten- 
tion, aim. 

9ibft($tli<^, adv. designedly, in- 
tentionally. 

SIbfOttbern, V. a. to separate, se- 
clude. 

9lbflammett, v. n. to descend, to 
be derived. 

Hh^t^tn,v.ir.n.u> contrast, set 
off. 

91 i )]> e tt b e n, o. tr. a. to turn away. 

SBloefen^eit,/. absence. 

kltoif^tn,v.a.to wipe off. 

Qd^ltnt. oh! ah! alas! — @ott! 
good (Sod! good heavens! 

91 4 1, ntcm. eight. 

91 e ^ t, adj. genuine, real, true. 

91 (| t e tt, V. a. to heed, mind. 

91 ^ t tt n g, / regard, respect ; — ge* 
(en, to observe, watch. 

91 e (^ I e n, V. n. to groan, sigh, moan. 

91 ^ t } e ^ n, num. eighteen. 

91 (^ t $ i g, num. eighty. 

91 <f e r, m. (9, pi. —*) piece of land, 

field. 
91 b e li g, adj. noble, of noble descent. 
91 bet,/, (pi. n) vein. 
91 b I e r e i (, /. eagle-speed- 
91 g I a i a, /. Aglaia, one of the Grap 

ces. 

91 6 n b e n, ) V. a. to divine, forebode, 
91 9 n e n, ) surmise, have a presenti- 
ment of. 



91 ^ n b e T r, m. (it, pL en) ancestor, 
g^ndsire. 

91 e^ n I i (|, adj. similar, like, resem- 
bling. 

91^nttng, /. {pi. en) presentiment, 
divining. 

91^nnng«9o(I, adj. bodefid, omi- 
nous. 

91 1 ttt, m. maple- tree, maple. 
91e]^renfelb, n. (e^, pi. tx) the 

corn-field. 
911 B ettt, adj. foolish, silly, absurd. 
91 ( c & tt 9, m. Alceus (a Greek poet). 
9lleyanber, m. Alexander (the 

Great). 
91 U (-<t, aUe, alle«), adj. all, every; 

aHe Sa^r, every year ; 90t aUen ^Diit* 

gat, first of all ; fte alle, all of them ; 

ba9 aUeS, all that. 
91 He in, adv. alone, only, single; 

eonj. but. See page 112, note 3. 

91 11 e m a I, adv. every time, always. 
9inenfan9, adv. in every case, at 

all events. 
9(nerbtng9, adv. by all means, 

surely, of course. 
9inerlie(fl, adv. gan| — , most 

charmingly, most lovely. 
91IIermanntgfaItigfle, H$, 

adj. ndut. things the most varioas» 

the greatest possible variety of 

things. 
9ingemetn, adj. universal, gen* 

eral. 
91llgegenn)art, /. omnipresence. 
91 11 nt a ^ t, /. omnipotence. 
9inm&^Ug, adv. gradually, by 

degrees. 
9in|Uoiel, adv. altogether too 

much. 
91 U, ea^, than {ttfter a eon^araiwe) ; 

except, besides; as, like; when 

(eonj. of time) ; as if (ob or ttenn 

being undentood). 
91Ubalb, seealfoBalb. 
91 H b a n n, adv, then, in that ease. 
91 1 f 0, adv. so, thus, in diis manner; 

eonj. therefore, then. 
91IfobaIb, adv. or alKalb, h 

dialely, direetly. 



«llf 



217 



Atm 



Ml if adj. aged, old; ancient, an- 
tique ; htt %Ut, the old. man ; bit 

fllte, the old woman. 
911 1 a r, m. (ti, pi. t*) altar. 
%lttt, n^i^fPl*-^) age, ddage. 
Mlttxn,v.n.to grow old. 
Mlttxt^nm, n. (9, pi. er*) an- 
> tiquity. 

tl c 1 1 e ^ e, tup. €f alt, oldest, eldest. 
81 «t or an bent, at the, near the, &c. ; 

al»o toUk nqt. ; ob, am meiflen^ the 

most. 
fLmeife, /. {pi. n)ant. 
«ntt, ». {t9,pl.tt*)'imee, charge, 

ewployment. 
V tt, prq». {dot. or aec.) at, near, by, 

with, to, towards, against, on, in ; 

hii «n, up to, as far as, till ; -> et« 

maS gc^ett, to set about or begin. 
UnatxtcHrm. Anacreon (a Greek 

poet), 
ft n ^ e t e n, V. «. to i^orship, adoie. 
9inhin^tn,v. tr. a. to tie^ fasten, 
ftttilitf, m. («, ;rf. f) view, sight, 

spectacle $ beoit — , at the sight. 
fLnhlidtUfV.a. toglaneeat, lookat 
Mnhtin^tn, «. ^. a. to bring in, 

apply. 
Mnltu^,m. beginning, break (of 

day). 
Mnha^t,/. devotiDn. 
M %t a 4 tfr>oll,i adj. devout, de- 
9l»b&(9ttQ, (votional; adv. 
' devoutly, 
ft tt battles, n. (I) remembrance, 

token, 
ftn^cr, adj. second ; other, different; 

«m — ^tt JCogc, the next day ; ntc^tS 

—f«, nothing else; etwo^ — « aU, 

any thing else but ; (in ~mal, at 

Another time, 
ft ( n b e r n, V. r^^ to change, reform, 

amend, 
ft tt b ttx 9, adv. otherwise, in another 

■umner, difierently; nUfyt — aU, 
■ in no tfther manner than ; just as ; 

-^ iverbett, to amend, 
ft n b r ( «^ ^nbrea9, Andrew, 
ft tt c i g n ttt; o. a. to appropriate 
%nfall,m.{H,pL e*) assault, attack- 



ftttf tttg, m. (9^ pi. e*) beginning, 

commencement 
ft n f a tt g e n, o. tr. a. 4* n. t(^ ftvg dlt, 

Ottgefangett, to begin, comme^OM^e; 

to bring about; to manage, go 

about, to do. 
ftnffilUtt, o.r</I.to fill up, to be 

filled, replenished; an^tf&iU, pari. 

filled stocked, 
ftttge^&rttt, V. ». to appertain, be- 
long to {wUh the dat.). 

^ n g ( I, /. (ftf . «) fisfaing-book, angk. 

^n^tlt^tn^tit, /. (pi. ctt) affimr, 
concern, buriness. 

ftttge^et^t, part, cheered, incited 
(of hounds in the chase). 

ft n g e n ( I m, adj. pleasant^ agree- 
aUe. 

ftngfT, m. i$, pi. — ) gnuw-plot, 
meadow, pasture. 

^n^tf^min^ttt, pari. Imprif* 
nated (of the atmbsphere). 

ftngefi^ t, n. (§,pl. tt) hot, ooqn- 
tenanoe, look ; wn — , by sigbt. to 
the eye. 

ftnge^ell^ pmi. employed* ap- 
pointed. 

ftngreifett, o.tr.a. toatlack; set 
about; lay hold «(1 

ftngtiff, m.{a,pL e) assault, at- 
tack. , 

^Bg^. /. ipl' €*) distiess, anxiety, 
anguish ; in fteng^, jn dis^re^. 

ftengflU^, adj. uneasy, anxieas; 
adv. anxiously, timidly. 

ftfttgflltc^f (it, /. anxiety^tiniid- 

ftn]^alt«ttb, adv. conttnttonsly, 
perseveringly. 

ft tt ^ 9 ^ (, /. (itf . tt) eminencpe, hill. 

ft n f m m e n, v.ir.n. to ariiTe, to 
come at, to approach; U f^mmt 
batauf an, it depends upon it (or 
this). 

ft tt ! 9 m m U tt g, m. {$,pl.t) stran- 
ger, new comer. 

ft tt I a n g e tt, V. n. to arrive. 

ft tt 1 df e tt, o. a. to entice, allure. 

ft tt m a (| € n, V. a. to make ; Idndle (a 
fire). 



«ttt 



218 



«f* 



SnmafeXb, ado. arrogantly, pre- 
ramptoously. 

fintnui^, /. grace, gracefulneBB, 
chajm. 

Snmttt^ig, adj. graceftd, sweet; 
adv. gracefully, sweetly, delighb- 
ftally. ^ 

Vitttftfictit&g, /. (ft. ctt) approxi- 
mation, approcu;h. 

SnotbncB, o. a.to oider, regulate, 
arrange* 

ftttorbtttittg,/. (jpi. en) regulation, 
arraogement ; ordering. 

81 a V ft J c It, o. a. to lay hold of, gripe, 
seize. 

9inpto}iittn, V. a. to try on (a 
■hoe)* 

8nri(^tett, v. a. to prepare, do; 
SetbetBen — , to work destruction. 

91 n ¥ ft ^ r e It; o. a. to handle, touch. 

^nf^antn, v. a. to locA at, con- 
template, view. 

%nfii«intn,n.(i) contemi^tioB. 

n f f^ e { n, m. (e9) appearance. 

9inf^i<ltn,v. rifl. to bestir one's 
self, to set about, begin. 

9tt f ^ H e $ e n, «. tr. r^. to join, to 
be connected with, linked to. 

91 tt f ( ^ c n, o. tr. a. to look upon or 
at, to lee. 

flit f e ^ c a, n. (9) look, appearance. 

ft n f |) r n e a, o. a. to spur on, to 
dap span to. 

Saf^rec^ea, «> tr. «. to address, 
accost. 

11 a il ft 1 1 /. (irf. ot) preparation, di- 
rection. 

Qlaflaabf m. ((9) propriety, good 
g[race. 

9ln{tftabtg, af(;. becoming, digni- 
fied. 

Vaflatt,prep. goo. £^ gen. in lieu, 
instead of. 

0n fl a tt n e n, o. a. to gaze or stare 
at. 

Safltfagung,/. exertion, labour. 

91 a 1 1 1 1^, ft. (e9) visage, countenance. 

91 a 1 1 c f f c n, V. tr. a. to meet with, 
find. 

ft a 1 1 i e b, m. (ed) impetuosity. 



ftatwoTtea, o. a. to anawes^ 
ply. . 

Snvertraaea, «. a. to entruity 
confide to. 

E n » c g, m. (e9, irf. e) passage, en- 
trance. 

^ a } a Hf /• number, quantity. 

$1 a } e i (| e a, fi. (9, |i{. — ) sign, symp- 
tom, omen. ^ 

^ a I e t g e a, v. a. to make known, 
signify, indicate. 

9a|ie|ea, o. tr. a. to put on 
(clothes). 

ft a I a g, m. (e6, jil. e*) dress, attire. 

ft a I fi a b e a, o. a. to kindle, light. 

ft|)fel,iii. C«,|rf.— •)apple. 

ft p c n cl, m. Apelles, a painter. 

ft|)|e¥i9mea,irf. Aphorisms. 

%^^ll9,m. ApoUo. 

ft |> r i 1 f e, /. (jrf. a) apricot. 

fteqaator, m. equator. 

fteqaiapctials^egeab, /. tba 
region about the equinox. 

%XCih\S^,adj. Arabian, Arabic. 

fttbeit, /. {pL ea) Ubour, work, 
task, employment 

ft r b e i t e a, V. n. to labour, work. 

ftrbeiter, w. («, jrf.— ) labourer, 
workman. 

ftteaa^/.arena. 

ft T g, adj. bad, widced. 

ftetger, m. chagrin, anger, vem- 
tion. 

ftetgerli^, ««(;. angry, fretftil; 
adv. with an air of vexation, fret- 
fully. 

ft r m, m. {tli,pl. e) arm ; branch. 

ftrnt, adj. poor, indigent; bet — e, 
the poor man ; bit — ea, the poor. 

ft r at c e, /. {jpl. a) army. 

ft t m f e U g, adj. poor, paltry, miser- 
able. 

ft t m u t-^, /. poverty, penury. 

ft 1 1, f'ifl. ra) kind, sort, maimer ; 
aOet —, of all kinds ; jcber aadi fcU 
aer —, each in his way ; aaf ciae 
gaai befoabere— -; in quite a peeoUar 
manner. 

ft T t i g, adj. fine, pretty. 

ftfd^e,/. ashes. 



«tlf 



319 



«ttf 



€ f 4 e II )) ti t f e I, /. CmdsreUa ; cin- 
der- wench, ilut. 

9ifpaiia, f. Aspaaift, the wife of 
Peridea. 

91 % m. {t9, pi. (*) branch, bough. 

fLftxolo^,m. (en) aBtrolpger. 

91 ft T p n m i c, /. astronomy. 

9^tOttomif(|, adj. aBtronomical. 

%ti^tm,m.{i) breath; ottfer — , out 
of breath. 

9H^tn,n. (*i) Athens. 

91 1 ^ e n t f n f e t, in. (I, p/. — ) Athe- 
nian. 

91 1 ^ nt e It, o. n. to breath, respire. 

91 tt d^, eorg. also, too, likewise, even; 
111)4 -*-/ neither ; »«ntt — , even if; 
{(tfter pronomu and adjeeiivet) 
even, however ; toet . . . aa^, who- 
ever ; fo fpit . . . avi^, however late. 

^ tt (t), f. ipi. n) brook ; green, mea- 
dow. 

91ltf, prqf. (wUh the dat. 4r oee.) 
upon, on, in, at; to, towards, into, 
for; — tinmal, all at once; 



9lctte, 



anew 



9r«tnbU(|fle, in 



the most cordial manner. (See Gr. 
p. 416, §86.) 

91 tt f, adv. up, upwards ; -^ vaib niu 
bet («b), up and down ; — ba^, in 
order that, that; int. 9(uf ! np! 

91ufbeti)ai^ren, «. a. to save, pre- 
serve, keep. 

91tt f B r e n n e n, «. ir. n. to bum or 
blaze up suddenly ; — ^b, part, adj. 
easily excited, passionate. 

91ttf(nt^alt, m. (e«) stay, sojourn, 
retreat. 

9litfcrfleiun0, /. resurrection; 
— dminnte, moment of resurrection. 

tin ff alien b, adv. strikingly, re- 
markably. 

91uffaffen, «. a. to take or catch 
up ; to comprehend. 

9lnffoebeYn, «. a. to ask, call upon 
(to dance). 

91 n f g a b e, /. {pL n) problem; task. 

91ufgeben, v. ir. a. to give up, 
abandon ; to propose (a problem), to 

. set (a task). 



91ttfgel^en, o. ir, n. t^ rise, 

forth; to dawn. 
%uf^tf^fittti,part.adj.]Midup 

in store, stored up. 
91it f ^ a 1 1 e tv «.tr. a. to stop, detaiiit 

keep back. 
91uf^5ten, o. n. to disoontinae, 

end, cease. 
91u f i a g e 8, «. a. to rouse, start up. 
91 It f I a c, /. {pi* n) assessment (of 

taxes), tax, impost. 
91 It f m c t ! fa m f e i t /. attention. 
91ttftta|me,/. reception. 
91ufne^men, o. tr. a. to take np; 

to receive ; to design, sketch. 
91uf|)flan|ett, o. a. to plant, raise 

(a Btamiard, &c.). 
91 tt f t e ^ t, adv. erect» straight, a|^ 

right. 
91 tt f r e g e n, V. a. to stir np, rouse, 

agitate. 
91 tt f t i d^ t e n, V. rv/l. to rise, get np. 
91 u f r u ^ t, m. («) rebellion, insubor- 
dination. 
9lttf«,^asfbal, 
9lnffa(}, m. (ef, pi. e*> writing, 

essay, paper. 
91ttffe^er, w. (1,1^.7-) overseer, 

warden. 
%uffptxxtn,v.a,to open (wide). 
91 tt f f :)> t i n g c n, «. tr. n. to spring or 

start up- 
91uffle^en, v. ir. n. to get up, rise. 
9lttffleigen, v. ir, n. to ascend, 

mount, rise. 
91nfflelletv«'a- to set or put up; 

to propose, lay down (a principle). 
91 tt f t ^ tt n, V. tr. a. ^ r^. to open. 
91 u f t ^ ft r m e n, V. a. to ]Hle up, heap 

up. 
9lttftobettb, part. adj. tumultuous, 

agitated. 
91uftteten, v. tr. n. to step forth, 

to make one's appearance. 
91 tt f ID a n b, m. (e8) expenditure, ex- 
travagance- 
9lufti)artett, v. h. to wait on, at- 
tend. 
9lufU)&rtd, adv. upwards, upward, 
^uf }et(^nen, v. a. to record, note. 



^vl4 



230 



Oat 



9tt c. It. («, jril tt) eye ; oor He -Hi 
ttcten, to appear before any one. 

Stt f It b U (f, m. («) moment, trice, 
instant. 

Uu^tnhlidli^, odfv. instantly, in 
a moment 

Vugentrftttac, /. (jd. n) eye- 
brow. 

Vtt<, pnp. {goo. Ike dot J) out of, 
from, thioi^, by; — ^It0f(# oat 
of fiMtr ; adv. over, at an end. 

fiuihtntt, /. profit, share (iii 
minins). 

9i v 9 b r e 4 ( tt, V. tr. ». to break oat, 
barst forth, take vent. 

9 n 9 i r n (^, m. (9, irf. c*) outbreak, 
breaking out ; sally. 

9in9ltnd,in.{B,pl.t*) expression. 

9 It 8 fit ^ t e It, V. a. to carry oat, exe- 
cute, perform, finish. 

^iilfu^rttKg, /. execution (of a 
design). 

Qitlfftllen, V, a. to fill, fin up. 

8ln 9 a i e, /. edition (of abook). 

9Lu9^t^idt, pari. adj. embroi- 
dered. 

^Lui^tftxtdtfPart. odj. stretched 
out. 

8ln90e|et^ttet pari.adj. distin- 
guished, eminent, superior. 

Sttl^alten, o. tr. to hold out, en- 
dure, stand. 

Qllt9la(^fit, V. a. to laugh at, 
deride ; aulgelac^t werben, to be 
laughed at. 

Stt^legen, v. a. to lay oat, to ex- 
plain, interpret. 

9tt9lefett, V. tr. a. to pick out, 
gather up. 

^Vi9pidtn,v.a.Ui peck out. 

9 tt d t It f e n, «. tr. n. to exclaim, cry 
out. 

Qit 9 r tt ^ e n, V. n. to rest, repose. 

8llt8f(^la0Ctt, o. tr. fi. to refuse, 
reject, decline. 

9tt«f(^UefU4 ^J' exclusive. 
^u9iimixdtn,v.a.to embellish, 

adorn, decorate. 
IS tt 8 f e ^ e It, V. tr. n. to appear, look ; 

t9 f«| itif^t anberf <m«, a(« o(, &c.. 



it looked exactly as if, 3te. (pag« 

18a). 

9 tt ^ e r, j»rep. (gov. A« itorf.) out of, 
without, except, outside; beside, 
besides ; — ^bem, out of breath ; 

— ft^, out of one's senses ; conj. 
except, save, unless. 

Sttferbem, adv. besides, moreover, 
attf er^alb, JM^. (gov. ike gen.) 

out of, without. 
9tt^eTorbetttli<^, adj. extraordi- 
nary, 
^eitfer, adj. outward, external; 

W onfS —fie, to the utmost. 
5lii « f i <^ t,/- (P'- eit) prospect, view. 
^udfVeitc^,m. (e<, pi, e*) sentence, 

decision. 
Sii«flat.tttlt0,/. portion, dowry. 
^uS fie fen, v. ir. a. to throw or 

thrust out; to utter. 
%Vi$^xtdtxt, V. a. to stretch forth 

or out. 
SttSflrtttett, «. a. to strew, scatter. 
^ tt 9 f It (^ e n, o. a. to select, chooee, 

}»ckout. 
^ u 0. t r a 0, m. issue, decision ; BU gn 

— ber ®a^e, tiU the matter would 
be decided. (Page 189.) 

^tt 8 tr e t eit, «. tr. n. to leave, quit, 
resign (an office). 

^usSben, V. a. to practise, exer- 
cise. 

9litdlDftrt0, adn. outwards, abroad, 
in foreign parts. 

^ tt < to e i ($ e n, «. tr. n. to turn out, 
give way. 

tSttSloeefen, V. tr. a. to throw up, 
cast out. 

9tt8)et<^ttett, 1). r^. to be promi- 
nent ; to distinguish one's self. 

%Xi, f. axe, hatchet. 

^gueblatt, adj. of an aiure blue 

iQ a c^, fft. {H, pi. e*) brook, rivulet. 

© a tf e tt, m. («, jrf. — ) cheek. 

8ab, ft. (e«)bath. 

® a ^ t e, /. bier. 

SB a t e r n, n. (0) Bavaria. 

^alb, adv. soon, shortly, neaiiyi 



9th 



m 



©eg 



Mb . . • iaib, now . . . now, at one 
time ... at another. 

fBalltik,m.{9,pl. ^) beam. 

fBaliar>t,f^{pl. n) ballad. 

© a If am, m. («) balm. 

9 an b, n. (e^,^. e) tie, bond. 

SB a n b e, /. band, crew, let 

IB & n b t g e n, V. a. to curb, subdue, 
conquer. 

fB an g (e), adj. anxious, timid, fearful. 

fBant, f. (pi. e*) bench, seat. 

Q a iitt e n, v. a, to confine or chain 
(as if by a spell). 

fB&t,m. (en) bear. 

SB a r {» a r, m. (en) barbarian. 

IB a r b e, m. (n) the bard. 

©aTm^es|tg{(it,/. mefcy,pity, 
compasslQB. 

f6ax9n,m. {a, pi, e) baron. 

f&att,m,{tg, pi. t*) beard. 

SB a f c, /. (pi* n) aunt, cousin. 

IB a f, adv. very much, greatly. 

IB a II, ffi« (H) edifice, structure. 

SBattlunfl, /. architecture. 

SBatt4,«. (e<)belly. 

SBaxciirO. a. to build, frame, con- 
struct. 

® a It e r, m. {9,pl. tt) furmer, peasant, 
obuntryman. 

SB a u St, m. {H, pi. t*) tree. 

f&anm^tn, dim. n. (9, pi, •>-) little 
tree. 

SB & u m e tt, «. rf/L to rear, prance. 

JBc&ttgfligt pori' adj, worried, 
uneasy, frightened. 

SBeaiiffifltigCtt, o. a. superin- 
tend, oversee. 

SB e b e n, «. n. to tremble, shake ; — b, 
tremUing, af^tated. 

SBeblfimen, v. a, to embellish or 
deck with flowers. 

fBt^tx, m^(8, pi, — ) cup, beaker, 
goUet. 

SB t b a d^ t, m. (tS) prudence, consid- 
eration. 

SB e b & (i^ tt g, ado, carefully, circum- 
spectly. 

Oebaitetlt,^. a.to lament, deplore, 
mourn for ; e9 ifi }U — , it is to be 
lamented, it is a pity. 



iBebedeti, V. a. to cover, hide, se- 
cure, shelter. 

^Brbenlen, bcbad^te, bcbad^t, v, a, 
to consider, reflect npon, weigh; 
3<manben — , to remember with in- 
tent to reward (page 126) ; jt($ — , 
to hesitate, bethink one's self. 

Sebetifeit, n. («) hesitation, 
scruple; o^ne —, without any hesi- 
tation. 

03 e b e n { U c^, adj. doubtfiil, suspi- 
cious ; adv. dubiously, with a sus- 
cious mien. 

^ebienen, v. a.to serve, wait up- 
on, attend. 

SB e b i tt g u tt g, /. (pi. ctt) condition. 

SB e b r ^.e n, o. a. to threaten. 

SB eb fir fen, v. ir. a. 4r «">p. to 
need, to be in want of, to lack. 

SB e e ^ T e tt, V. a. to honour (with any 
thing), confer honour upon. r 

SBeettgctt, V. a,, to straiten, BOt- 
barrass. 

Qeet, ft. (el, pi. e) bed (in gw- 
dens). 

® e f a 11 e tt, befiel. Befallen, o. a. to 
attack, befall. 

SBef e^l, m. (H, pi, e) order, com- 
mand, injunction. 

SB e f e ^ I e tt, befall, befo^lett, v. ir. a, 
to command, bid, charge; ber 
Sfittglittg ftc^ ®ott befieblt, the youth 
commends himself to Grod. 

SBefeud^tett, V. a. to moisten, wet, 
water. 

SBeftnbett, befonb Befunbett, «. r^ 
to find one's self, to be ; to rende. 
P. 189. 

SB c f 1 g e tt, V. a. to obey, follow. 

SBefolgttttg,/. obedience, observ- 
ance. 

SBef5rbern, v. a. to further, pro- 
mote. 

SBefteten, v. a. to deliver, free, 
rescue ; to rid of. 

SBefriebigett,v. a. to satisfy, con- 
tent; appease. 

SBefrtebtgung, /. satisfaction. 

SBegabett,^. a.to endow ; to honour 
with gifts. 



«ei 



222 



9e« 



9 e e b e n, UqtA, UqtUn, v. tr. r^. 

to betake one's self to, repair to ; 

fic^ an ftnen brittcn Dtt —, to repair 

to a thi^d (i. t. to another) place, p. 

189; to oooie to past, happen; 

e^ M^ah ^(fy, it happened. * 
^t^t^XLtVL, o. «. g&o. the dot. to 

meet, encounter ; to happen to, to 

befUl; to treat, receive (well or 

in). 
Oege^en, «. tr. a. to perpetrate, 

commit. 
9 e Q e ^ r ( n, v, a, to wish, desire ; 

to crave. 
fBt^tifttvn, V. a. to animate, in- 
spire with enthusiasm or ecstasy. 
9 eg (t fieri, pari. 0att|.— , full of 

ecstasy. 
f&t^inn*n, bcgatm, bcgomteU; o. tr. 

n. to begin, commence. 
9 e g i n tt c u, ». (<) undertaking. 
99 e g I e i t e tt, o. a. to accompany,at- 

tend, escort. 
99 ( g I e t te r, m. (9, p/. — ) attendant, 

guide, companion; — ^itttt, female 

companion. 
SBegleitttng,/. escort, retinue. 
9egnAgen,o. r^. to be contented, 

to acquiesce. 
O e g T a b e tt, o. tr. a. to bury, 
©egteifen, begriff, begriffiii, v. tr. 

a. to apprehend, understand. 

® < 1 i f f r ^- M 1^- ^) conception, 
idea. 

99 ( g t fi f e It; o. a. to salute, greet. 

Q(|agen, n. (9) pleasure, ease, 
comfort. 

99 e H H e It, Ufyitlt, bc^aUen, «. a. to 
keep, retain. 

99 eb<ti]:)> ten, v. a. to assert, main- 
tain. 

99ebau)>tttng,/. assertion. 

fBt^tnh, adj. agile, quick; adv. 
quickly, nimbly. 

fBt^tvvf^tii,v.a.to rule, sway. 

99 e b < t } t, adj. courageous, brave. 

99 e t, prep. gov. the dot. near, by ; 
with or among (persons); at the 
house of, at, present at, in, on, upon ; 
about, close to ; bci Xag nnb ^^li^t, 



by day and night ; bei bar .goMb «4* 

men, to <ake by the hand. 
99 eib e, adj. both ; bte -hu both the, 

the two ; jeae -hi, those two. 
99eifan, «. (I) approbation, a^ 

plause. 
8 c i I, a. (eO hatchet 
99etm,>brbeibaii. 
99 e i n a b (e), adv, nearly, almost. 
99e{f:)>iel, n. {t^, pL e) example; 

pattern. 
99 e i f c n, btf , gebiffen, «. n. to bite, 

snap at; tn etttHt< --, to taste or 

partake of, p. 87. 
99eiflebett,«. tr. fi.(ioa& U»e dai.) 

to stand by, to succour, assist. 
99 e i a b e B, «. a . to affirm, answer yes. 
99ef&m|)fen, o. a. to fight with* 

subdue, encounter. 
99 ( ! a n tt t, adj. (weU) known ; lb* 

miliar, acquainted with; bft— C, 

the acquaintance. 
99e{lciben, v»a. to drpss, dotfae; 

to fill or occupy a post, p. 176. 
99 e^ 1 m m ( n, adj. contracted ; ca« 

er Obcm ifi — > yon are ont of breatli, 

p. 164. 
99 e ! m m e n^belam, Memmtn, v. a. 

to receive, get, obtain; o. ». to 

agree vdth one's health ; fibel — > 

not to agree vrith anyone. 
99({r&nst, pari. adj. crowned, 

wreath-endrcled. 
99({rtcgett, v. a. to make war 

upon. 
99 e I ojfl e n, «. a. to load, burden. 
99elebett, v. a. enliven, qnickeny 

animate. 
99 e U e tt, V. n. to baYk, yelp; im — , 

while barking. 
99elobnen, v. a. to reward, re- 
quite. 
99e(obnttng,/. (pL tn) remunera- 
tion. 
99 e m e { {I e r n, V. a. to master, con- 
quer ; gain the mastery over. 
8 em erf en, v. a. to mark, per- 

ceive; — laffen, to discover, show 
99 e m &b ^ n, e. a. to trouble ; M-^ 

to endeavour, strive. 



*«f 



2t8 



©rf 



•9 c n e t b e II, «. a. to envy. 

fQtoha^ttn,v,a.to obeerve. 

Ocqttent, adj. eomlbrtahle, easy; 
ado. comfortably. 

Oeratbfd^lagung,/. (jif.eit)de- 
libeimtion, contultation. 

SBetaubeii,«. « to rob, deprive of. 

SB e r e i (^ e r n, V. a. to enrich. 

IBtttit, adj. ready, prepared; — 
^altctt, to keep in readiness. 

fdtttutn,v. a. to regret, repent of. 

9 e V 0, m. (cS, pi. e) hiil, mountain ; 
— ah, down hill ; — an, up hill. 

Q(V0l>au,fn.(0) mining. 

O c r c 1 1 e f, adj, mountain-deep. 

Ocrgmann, m. {B, pi. SBorgleutc) 
Hdner. 

fB tt^tn, hav^ geborgnt, o. r^. to 
conceal, hide one's self. 

fBtvi^t,m. (a, pi. t) information, 
report. 

S9 e r i c^ te It, «. a. to inform o^ re- 
port. 

SSerficf^tigt, tidj. hmmm, cele- 
brated. 

SBeruf, m. (ti) vocation, employ- 
ment. 

fQtxn^i^titfV. a.4r r<^. to quiet, 
pacify; c<»npose. 

49 e r fi ^ m t, adj. renowned, eminent. 

Qerfi^reit,«. a. to touch. 

9 ef&ttf tig en, «. a. to appease, 
calm ; pacify. 

Oefcf^Abigen, «. a. to injure, 
damage, hurt. 

SBtfc|»Afttg(n,«. a. to busy, en- 
gage one's attention ; ft($ mttctkood 
— , to be busy or occupied with. 

I&ti^&fti^t, pari. adj. occupied, 
engaged. 

®efc^&meit,«. a. to 8hanie,abash. 

SBefc^atten, «. a. to shade, over- 
efaadow. 

f8tf^antn,v. a. to behold, view, 
gaze at. 

f6tfd)tihtHt adj. modest. 

® ( f 4 f t n ( n, V. a. to shine upon. 

9efc^enfen, e. a. to fiivour one 
with gifts; fitrfl(td^ U^^tnlt, with 
princely presents, p. 176. 



9efc|»irmtttt(p/ protection. 

se c f (^ I i c ^ e n, befc^loi befc^toffeit, 
V. a. to resolve upon, determine. 

^<B ( f (^ r e t b ( n, e. tr. a. to describe. 

^tf^ttihun^f.ipl.tn) descrip- 
tion, account. 

®ef(^ttlbigen, e. a. to accuse;* 
charge with. 

Sefc^ut^en, e. a. to protect, de- 
fend, guard. 

8 e f c|» it t» e r, m. (0) protector, guar- 
dian. 

8efc^»crb(,/. (pi. o) hardship, 
difficulty ; mit mi^tt — > with sonm 
difficulty. 

^tfdftottli^, adj. difficult, tedious. 

Qcfc^aif^ttgen, e. a. to hush up, 
appease. 

Qefc^Wdreit, «.tr. a.to conjure. 

Qe fecit, |Nirf. adj. animated, in- 
spired. 

QefeUgt,|iar<.ad;.made hle«Md, 
happy. 

tBefe^en, v. a. to occupy* "^^^ 
secure. 

Q e f i n n e n, Befaim, Befomten, e. r^. 
to bethink one's self; to conflidcr» 
deliberate. 

8 e f { ^, m. (ed) possession. 

S e f i i e r, m. (0) proprietor, owner. 

8 e f i i u It g, /. {pi. en) estate, poa- 
sesdon. 

Sefottber, adj. special, peculiar, 
particular. 

Q9efottbev0, adv. particularly, 
especially; Qan| — , in quite a 
peculiar degree, p. 202. 

8 e f r g e n, V. a. to attend to ; con- 
duct, manage. 

^tfor^t, part. adj. apprehensive, 
anxious. 

8ef))rettgt,|Nirf. adj. besprinkled; 
drenched. 

8ef fcr, (oomp. of gut) adj. ^ adv, 
better; beflo — , so much tlw 
better; fie tooUen eS ntc^t — > 
they wish it no better.' 

8 e f f e ¥ tt, o. r^. to amend, reform. 

8effevung,/. amendment, refomb 
ation. 



t 



fBtt 



tu 



««t 



■tant; adv. continually. 
Ocflfinbigfeit/. constancy, per- 

•everance. 
Oeflftrfen, «. a. to confirm, 

iitrengthsn* 
fBt fit, Ux, We, bol, adj. {wptr.mf 

gut) beft; ba< — , the beat part, 

the moat; Qxa —n, oufl — , adv. in 

the beat manner, beat. 
Qeite^en, Btilanb^ beflatibttt, «. n. 

(is et»a0) to be, aubeiat ur eottaist 

in, p. 1T2; to laat, endoie; «. a. 

to imdeTgo, to atand, encounter. 
IBe^eieen, befHeg, bcfHegen, ». a. 

to ascend, monnt, bestride (a 

horse). 
9 e flint men, v. a. to define; de- 
, termine ; (^ftnem ettoaS) to deaign, 

deatine, aet aaide for. 
Oefiimmt, part. adj. defiM^, de- 
termined, precise. 
9cfitmmiing, /. determination, 

deatiny; bie — bet Slleitf4en, the 

deatination of man. 
9 e fl it n t, adj. starry. 
® e^reben, n. (9) efibrt, endeavour. 

8 e fl V e { tnng, /. bearing or defray- 
ing (of expenses). 

S8 e f u d^ e n, e. a. to visit; to fre- 
quent. 
SBe f nb e I t,part. adj. defiled. 

9 e t e It, V. n. to pray. 

9 e t H tt t, fMirt adj, bedewed, dew- 
covered. 

9 e t( ett e tn, o. a. to assert solemn- 
ly, aflirm, assure. 

SBctrac^ten, v. to looii cm, gaie 
at, to view, contemplate. 

Qetrac^tlid^, adj. considerable, 
large* 

SB e t r a e It, n. (s) conduct, deport- 
ment. 

SB e t V e te n, betrat, beiteten, v. a, to 
tread in (like footsteps of another) ; 
to enter upon (a path). 

Setrfibnif,/. sadness, grief. 

SBetvfigen, bettog, betroQen, v. a. to 
delude, cheat, deceive. 

9 e tr ft g li (^, odj. delusive, deeeitfol. 



8fttii.(ef)bed;iitlcw«*l 

to get no bed to sleep in, p. 67. 
8etteii, V. a. to bad; gtt cn^ g»« 

bettet, bedded, lodged aBoog yoii» 

p. 188. 
SB e ug e tt, V. r^ to bend, bow. 
Best i,f, booty, prey.> 
SB e u t e ^ m. (0) pune. 
Setoai^en, v. a, u> wstdi over, 

keep, guard. 
SB e W a f f tte t pari, adji armed. 
Sen^Ai^t eity v. a. to pniva» try, 

eeniiy. 
SB e » e g en, V. a. to wove, agitate, 

diake ; to induce; bcttMgt, agitated, 

excited. 
SB e » eg U i^, adj. moveable* aadtap 

Ue. 
SBett)egu«g, /. (pi. a) wtion, 

wmvamnt; in— ^fe^,to stir up, 

move, exciie. 
Q If ID t ^ r e It, «. a. to aim. 
^t » ei n en, e. a. to weep over, la- 
ment. 
SB e » e i 9, m. evidence, proof; |mR— • 

bttf . . *, aaaa evidenoe thavt . . . 
8 e tt) e i f e n, hmit9, bewiefcn, v. a. 

to shoW} demoBstfaley prove. 
SBeMittben, v. a. to emertaln, 

treat. 
SB e » i e t M n g, /. entertaimnent: 
SBeWo^nen, v. a. to inhabit, Hve 

in ; bewo^nt, inhabited. 
iBetoobner, m. («, iil. — -) Inhfthi- 

tant, inmate. 
SBewttttbeenng, /. admifatioii>.. 
SBeWttf t, adj. oanadout or aware 

of; known. 
QeMttftfeitt, n. («) 



8e|ft^mett,«. a.totame; to curb, 

restrain. 
Qeianbett, pari. adj. feacinated, 

enchanted. 
SBeieic^nen, «. a. to deaignato» 

mark. 
Seiengen, «. ck^ certiiy, attest. 
SB e s i e ^ e n, begeg, be|Ogen, «. a. <a]if . 

ttmai), to refer to, make aa iMspeal 

to. 



mii 



225 



9O0 



O e } { e^ v 9 g, /. Teferance, relstion ; 

in -^ citf, with Klerence to. 
IB t^itf)un^9r>o lit, n. adj.mbti, 

(n) the Significant. 

V. a. to subdne, overcome. 

Ulitttc,/. (|i/. n)bee. 

89ilb, n. {U, pi. tx) image, figure, 
fHcture, painting. 

fBilhi)autx, m. (0) iciilptor, statu- 
ary. 

SB 1 1 b e tt, V. a. to form, fiishion. 

fBil^ni%n.{ti, jU. c) image, figure. 

SBilbttttg,/. formation, structure. 

l^ilUg, adj. fiur, equitable; otfv. 
equitably, £urly, justly. 

iBinben, banb, gebuttben, «. a. to tie, 
fasten, bind ; an ttmiB -—, to bind 
or link to. 

f&ixnt,f. {pi, n) pear; SBtntlbanm, m. 
(e^, «*) pear-tree. 

©is, ato. to, till, until ; — an,— ottf, 
— ita^, — jtt, to, even to, as far as 
(a place), up to ; eonj. till, until. 

©ifc^of, w. (f«, jrf. «*) bishop. 

SB i ^ e T, Olio, hitherto, till now, thus 
far. 

SBif, m. {t^,pl. bite, biting. 

Q itt t, /. (pL n) request, entreaty, so- 
licitation. 

Oftten, bat, gebeteit, «< a. to entreat, 
beg, request, ask ; fkt @tnen — ', to 
intercede fciwany one. 

IBIa^en, v. r(/l. swell, to be in- 
flated. 

SBlan f, adj. bright, shining. 

© to Xt,n, (H, pi. tx*) leaf (of a tree) ; 
newspaper. 

IB I tin, adj. blue ; (in poetry) azure, 
cerulean. 

fQldn, n. (rt) blue (colour), Jig. 
sky ; im Itf^ttn — , in the remotest 
ether, p. 17$. 

SBIeiben, biteb, geblieben, «. n. to re- 
main, stay, continue ; flel^nt — , to 
stand still, stop. 

fBUx^, adj, pale, wan ; faint. 

S3 1 eit be It/ V. a. to blind, dazzle ; — b, 
dazzling, striking. 

fb\\(t,m. (t9,pl. e) glance, look, eye ; 

10* 



eittCtt — t^utt, to eait the eye upon, 
to glance at. 

Qlidfeit, V. a. to look, glance; anftt* 
ma —, to glance at ; t»a< n WiSt, 
ifi SBttt^, his every look is rage, p. 
122. 

©littb, adj. blind; —^eit / bUnd- 
ness. 

^linbltngf, adv. blindly; untua* 
pectingly, implicitly. 

Qlitf m. [ti, pi. r) flash, lightnmg. . 

SBHte«f (^iteU, Afv. withtberapidi-* 
ty of lightning. 

Slit^cn, V. n. to flash; — ^b, darting, 
flashing. 

SUbe, adj. timid, diffident, bashftd. 

91 00, adv. simply, merely, only. 

9 (of, adj. bare, uncovered, naked; 
simple, mere. 

SIbfe, /. nakedness; weak or un- 
protected part ; indigence, humili- 
ty (in Jtne(^tf« — , p. 152). 

©Ifil^en, V. n. to blow, bloom, bloe- 
som. 

S I ft I e nb, pari, adj. blooming ; floniw 
ishing. 

Stfim^en, n. iltm. {i, pi. — ) flow- 
eret. 

©I ante,/, (jrf. n) flower. 

©lumengarttn, m. (0) flower-gar- 
den. 

©Inmig, adj, flowery, florid. 

© I it t/n. (e0)biood. 

SB I u t ^ u n b, m. (e0, pi. e) blood-hound, 
fig. tyrant. 

SBlut^oertoanbtfc^aft, /.consan- 
guinity, relationship. 

©luttrtefenb, part adj. overflow- 
ing with blood, reeking in blood. 

8Inttn, V. n. to bleed. 

©little, /. (jd, n) blossom, Uoom, 
flower. 

©litt^enBattm, m. (0) tree in blos- 
som, blooming tree. 

©lu tig, adj. bloody, stained with 
blood. 

SB Ob en, m. (f) soil, ground; floor; 
bottom ; ju — , to the ground. 

SBogr n, w. (8, p/. — ) anything bent, 
bow ; arch ; bf r — be« ^tf bfitl* 



fi 



238 



««t 



th» bow of pemce* t. c* the nin- 

bow. 
Q 5 ^ me It, n. ('<) Bohemia. 
SBolpgna, n. Bologna. 
SBorgen, v. a. to borrow. 
SBprn, m. (c9) fount, spring. 
f&bU 0>^)> ^h bB^» wicked ; evil ; 

hurtful ; adn. ill, wickedly, badly ; 

Hr Oftfe» the evil one. 
IBo<^eit,/. malice, wickedneM. 
SB tanif cv, «. (6) botaniit. 
IBote, m. (n) messenger. 
SBotfc^aft /• message, intelligence, 

news. 
®tanb,m. fire, conflagration; — ^kools 

Ha, pL fire-vapours, clouds of 

smoke. 
IBcaitben, «. n. to surge, break (of 

the waves). 
SStanbttitg,/. sur^ breakers. 
SBr at ( n, m. (6) roast meat ; piece of 

meat (generally). 
IBrauc^, m. {9,pl. e*) custom, usage . 
f&xau^tn, V. a. to need, want, lack, 

to have occasion ibr; to use, em- 

ploy. 
IBtaun, a4f. brown; f&tatax or ber 

— t, Bruin, name of the bear. 
Otattf en, V. n. to roar, rush, bellow, 

thunder (of a storm). 
Oraut, /. bride, betrothed. 
Ot&uttgant, m. (6) biidegroom. 
SBvautUnte, pl» bride and bride- 
groom* 
SB V a 9, adj. brave, valiant. 
SBtecf^cn, hta^, ge^vpcf^cu, o. a. ^ n. 

to break, to sever ; to interrupt ; 

to violate (a law) ; to force one's 

way. 
SBrrit adj. broad, wide, large. 
9 r € 1 1 (, /. breadth ; latitude, 
^re linen, branntc, gcbrannt, v. ». to 

bum ; to scorch ; v. a. reg. to bum. 
IBtief, m. {H,pl, e) letter. 
Qrieftoecf^fcl, m, {9) correspon- 
dence. 
^ti^itU,/. Bridget. 
49 ring en, (vacate, geBrad^t t a to 

bring, carry ; — laffen, to send for, 

to have brought; ®tntn %n ftioal 



(ringett, to bring one to a thing, to 
prevail uptm ; ^ fonnten nte ha^u 
gf^toc^t tDerbeiir they never could 
be prevailed upon, p. 169; etsoai 
fiber iSixKH — , to bring npon» to 
cause, p. 100. 

^ritannife^^odi. British, Britaimie. 

erttte,fla.(tt) Briton. 

IBrtttinn,/. Britoness. 

iBrp b, n. {H, jd. e) bread. 

^x&dt,f. bridge. 

i^ruber, m. {9, pi. —•) brotlier. 

93ruberg(fc^lec^t »> (<) race of 
brothers, human family. 

iBritberltc^, adj. brotherly, brothor- ' 
like, fraternal. 

^riiUen, V. ft. to roar, bellow; boi 
— , the roaring, bellowing. 

8runnen, m. ii,pl. — ) well,spri]ig, 
fountain. .^ 

f8ruft,f. breast, bosom; heart. 

f&xut,f. brood; race. 

lenbc^m. (n)boy,lad. 

^uc^, ti. it9,pl. er*) book. 

SB tt c^ e, /. beech, beeeh-tree. 

q3&c^fe,/. rifle. 

SBS^Mt, V. r^. to bow, stoop, bend 
over. 

SB v^ !,«.(«) hillock, hiU. 

SB n n b, m. union, league, covenant. 

SB u lit adj, checkered, vaiiegated, 
party-coloured. 

Suntbelaubt, odj. having many- 
tinted leaves, many-tinted. 

SBuntfeibcn, adj. party-coloiued 
silken. ^ 

SB u r g, /. (pi. en) stronghold, castle. 

SBurgf a^elle,/. castle-chapeL 

SBurgfd^aft, /. surety, seearily, 
bail. 

99nrgttnberre(en, p2. Burgundy 
grape-vines. 

SBnrfi^e, m. (n) lad, fellow, com- 
panion. 

® fi r fl e n, V. a. to brush. 

$8 n f ^, m. {U, pi. t*) bush, thicket. 

SB u f ( n, m. (0) bosom, breast, heart. 

SB fi f e n, «. to atone for ; fciue i^ 

— , to gratify one's desire or pleanm. 

Qntter /butter. 






227 



^«f 



iS&cilia, f, bte l^eilige — , Saint 

CsMilia. 
fSato f f e,/. ^. n) oarriage of state. 
4^ a fl e U a n, m. (0) castellan. 
<5a»al{er, m. («, jrf. «) cavalier; 

nobleman. 
(51^ a r a f t e r, m. («, jrf. e) character, 

diBpoflition; dignity. 
^^axtt,f. (jd.n) chart, map. 
0^or, m. (e«, jrf. «*) choir; train, 

circle; n. the choir (of a church 

edifice). 
€^ rg e<) Utr, n. («) bawling of a 

choir (in ccmtempt for C^^orgcfang). 



sacred ehant or anthem. 
.ef)t i%m. (en, jrf. en) Christiao. 

iS^riflenmcnge, /. mnltitode or 
assembly of Christians. 

a^ti^ui, m. (ace. (Sl^nflum, see Gr. 
p. 401, ^ 44) Christ. 

e^riflu^ftnb, ». (ed) the in&nt 
Christ. 

Cifelirt, pari. adj. canred; — e 
^r^eit, carved work. 

(5 i t r tt e,/. (p/. n) citron, lemon. 

ffommentator.m. «,|>^ett) com- 
mentator. 

^ a, 1. adv. (ef place) there ; here ; 
' (qf <tin€) then, at that time, there- 
upon; (tfter a relative it U cftm 
expletive, as on p. 28, htx ha htinlt, 
who drinks; aUtS, )a>a€ ba ift (p. 
185); all that exists, all that is. 

S) a, 2. conj. when, as, since, whilst, 
because, whereas. 

^aJ>ti, adv. there, near it ; with it; 
at the same time; — ^tfitn, to 
stand by. 

5)ac^, n. (e«,irf. ct*)roof. 

5) b tt r d^, adv. thereby, by that, by 
means of it ; through it. 

S) a f ii r, adv. for it, for that or this. 

2) a e 8 e n, adv. in return, in ex- 
change ; on the other hand. 

^d^^im, adv. at home. * 

1) vi ]& e r, 1. (fdv. thence, along ; from 



that circumstance ; for that raaion ; 
— jie^en, to move along or on, p. 
201 ; 2. eonj. hence, therefore. 

^ a M tt, adv. thither, there, to Aat 
place, to it, along ; — ge^eti, to pais 
away, to die, p. 190. ^ 

^amali, adv. then, at that time. 

^amt,f. lady (of rank), dame. 

2) a m 1 1, 1. adv. therewith, with it 
(that, this or them), by it; 2. 
eonj. that, in order tba. 

^&mmernb, part, uij, dawning, 
early, p. 145. 

'^axamtxvi\i%,f. twilight (of even- 
ing or morning) ; dawn. 



ffj^orgcfattg, m. («) choral song, M^ <* "* ^ f' »»• (^' P'- «*) ateam, va- 



pour, fume, smoke. 
^am^fttoUen^jp/. yaponr-donda. 
^ a m )} f e n, v. n. to steam, smoke, 

reek, fume. 
^&m)}fcn, V. a. to quench, sap- 
press, smother. 
^ana^, adv. after that, thereupon, 

then. 
2) n i e I, m. («) Daniel. 
^anf, m. ((«) thanks, gratitude; 
@incm — fagen, to thank, return 
thanks to any one, p. 92. 
^ a n f b a r, <m2;. giateful, thankful; 

adv. thankfully. 
iDattlen, v. a. to thank, return 

thanks. 
^ann, adv. then, at ttuu time; 

thereupcHi. 
^ante, m. Dant6 (an Italian poet), 
^arauf, adv. thereupon, upon or 
on it, upon that; to that; after- 
wards, then. 
^ a r a u 0, adv. therefrom ; out of it 
(this, that), of it; barau0 e0 UNtrt 
(p. 210), out of which it tvas made. 
^arin, adv. therein, in it (this, 
that); — i^ fle^c (p. 210), in 
which I stand. 
^ a 1 1 n tt en, adv. within it, within. 
^CLxno,^,Mee banac^. 
^avreid^ett, v. u. to reach; ten- 
der, present* 
^ax^tlltn, V. a. to represent, ex- 
hibit- 



fbtn 



228 



fbin 



9)t9nin (b*t«iii), ado. fortfast; lor 

that reasoD, on that account ; 

tboraKm* 
fD A f e in, n. (9) eziitenoe. 
S>aff in, V. tr. a. to be present, to 

eiiit. 
S) a f ( I B fi, ado. in that place, there. 
^ a $; tonif^ that ; so that (tohm uMtd 

fit fo bafr); — x^i, that not, 

feit. 
S) & It ^ t cir, «. Imp. to teem, appear; 

H bfoc^te ^m, it seemed to him, p. 

96; tortm c« t^m gut ^ixM, if he 

■eei fit, if he pleases, p. S05. 
^attevnb, pari. adj. lasting, en- 

dmteg. 
ID an m e n, m. (s) thumb. 
f>an^^{ti, m. Dauphin, eldest son 

of tlM king of France. 
^a9 0n, ado, thereof, of it (this, 

fbat); whereof; fromh. 
^ a 9 r, adv. before it (this, that) ; 

fifrit, fhnnit; at it. 
^agn, adv. to it (this, that); for 

that, for that purpose; moreover. 

Into fihe bargain, besides. 
^a}t9U^(nr adv. between it or 

them; bH ^ten ®an$ — , the old 

nMti*s volee aceompanied, p. 122. 
^e<feit,«. a. to cover; to lay ^er 

spread (a doth). 
^ etit, hmt, hm, pron. pan. ihy ; ber 

Hlite«rbeiiil0e, thine. 
fbtintt, (gen. qf bit), of fhee, of 

you. 
S)cl9i,n.Deloe, an island sacred to 

Apollo. 
S)elp^in, m. {9,pl, c)dol|>hin. 
9> em ttt^, / humility, meekness. 
S)emfttiig, adj. humble, submis- 

■iye ; adv. humbly, submissively. 
^tnUn, U^tt, gebad^t 1. «• n. to 

think, to suppose; Ufy hi^tt, I 

should think ; an etma0 —, or 

btnien, {wtth tke gmiHoe) to think 

of, remember; 2. v. a. to conceive, 

Imagine, &acy ; ob fi^ tin 3ug — 

Uft (p. 189), whether a trait can 

be imagined or conceived of. 
^f nn, eoiy'. for, then ; pray or pray 



tell me. (oi tnterrogofwe 

eet.) 
^ennocf^, co»j. yet, still, notwith- 
standing, nevertheless. 
2)er, bic, ba«^ 1. art. the; 2.^r0ii. 

dem, this, that; he, she, it; 3. 

pron. rd. who, wiuch, that. 
S)etb, a^. hard, severe, uncouth. 
^evg (flalt oido* in such a maanel** 

so. 
S)etjenigf; btejtnige, ba^jemge, pron. 

deUr. he, she, that; btejeiiigat, 

those. 
ID f cf clb c, btefelbr, baffelbt^ jmon. tba 

suae ; he, a^e, it. 
^ef^alb, ado. therefore; on that 

account; for that reason. 
3)efpot, m. <nt, j^ en) d««pat, ty- 

rant. 
^ e f » eg c tt, see bff^atb. 
Lenten, 1. v. n. onf (Stnen -7, to 

point to or at ; 2. v. a. to inter- 
pret, eiplain. 
^eutiii^, ad}, clear, distisot; ad»^ 

clearly, distinctly, 
^entfc^, adv, Gennan. 
^Ctttf^lanb, n. CO Germany. 
2)iabent, n. (t<r j^ e) diadei% 

crown. 
^i^t, adj. dense, solid, 
5)ic^ter, m. («,i»^ — ) poet, 
^{(^tcrbrnfl,/. poet*s breast, heart, 
^i^tgebr&ngt, pari. adj. closely 

pressed or crowded together. 
^ith,m. iti, pi. e) thief, robber, 
^ienen, v. n. ^inrm — , to ser^ 

wait on one ; to oblige; tti <Bhtem 

-^, to be in one's service. 
Wiener, m. (9, pi. —) servant, a^ 

tendant, valet; minister. 
3)ien{i, m. {H, pi. c) service; em- 
ployment, office. 
^ t c 0, ^ biefeS ; ond^ — , this too. 
^ief f eit0, adv. on this side. 
^tef et; biefe, biefc^^pron. dem. thk ; 

the latter (token oppoied to ju 

ncr)* 
^ing, n. ,(e4, p/. c) thing, matter > 

voT atten --m, first of all ; gnter— f 

ffin, to be of good cheer. 



^?l 



229 



Itnt 



^9^, eonj, yet, still, nerieitheleMi, 
for all that, after all, at least, but ; 

'^ U it exjdOwe on page 104 : toie ifl 
bo<| 2C ; and on page 108: mil fit 

^ g g e, /. (^. n) bull-dog, hoimd. 

S)ogocn^aar, n. (S) pair of bnll- 

; dogs. 

ft out, m. (c9) dome, cathedral. 

S>pmin{rett, v. a. to role, lord it 
over. 

^0 niter, m. (s^jj^. — ) thunder. 

^Ottiter^imtne, /. voice of thun- 
der, 

^oitnetflurm, m. (t9) thunder- 
storm, tempest. 

2)onitevR, «. n. to thunder; — b, 
thundering. 

^ ^ :p e I fi r m, m. (0) double stream, 
eddy, whirlpooL 

®otf, n. (t8,p/. er*) village. 

^orn, m. (e9,p/. tit) thorn. 

9>9xntn^tdt, f. (pi. en) hedge of 
thorns. 

S) 1 tt V 5 9 4 ( n, n. («) Oldf^bitfname) 
the sleeping Beauty. 

^ort, ocfo. there, yonder, in that 
place; — unten, down there ; nt^t 
lote bOTt (p. 210), not as in the for- 
mer case ; — ' ^tv, thence, from that 
place ; — • \)in, thither, in that di- 
rection, to that place. 

^vad^c, m. {n,pi. tt) dragon. 

^rac^enbttn, b. (t<) form or image 
of a dragon. 

^r«l)t,*i. (e«) wire. 

2) r Angeti, v. r^. to press, throng. 

^rA iten (brfiun), tee broken. 

^rattf,/orbaraitf. 

^ r a u f ( tt, adv. without, out of doors ; 
on the outside (of any enclosed 
place). 

^tt^tn, V, a. to turn, twist ; ftc^ 
— , to turn about, to revolve. 

^tti,num. three. 

^rri^unbert num. three hun- 
dred. 

^ T ( i nfa I, adv. three times. 

^ t e i f i Q, num. thirty. 

^ringen, bratig, gfbntngen, t». n. to 



pnss forward, penotrate ; to entor 
by force. 

^tittt (ber, bte, ba0), third. 

^ro]^(tt,«. a. to menace, threaten ; 
bfH^ oscf^ vi^H bro^, nor dost 
thou, on the other hand, threaten 
(make use of threats), p. 211. 

^ro^ettb, part. adj. tht«atening, 
impending. 

^ V mm ( te, /. {pi. n) trumpet. 

3) r u (f, m. itS) pressure. 

^ r fi (f f n, V. a. to press, weigh down, 
lie heavy upon ; to oppress, vei ; 
— b, oppressive. 

3>tttm,/orbarttm. 

^u<fen, V. r^. to duck, hide (by 
stooping). 

^ttft m. (ti, pi. e*) odour, fra- 
grance. 

S) n f teiv e. ti. to emit odours, to ex- 
hale fragrance. 

^ 5 n * ? ^' I adj. odourous, fragrant. 

^ tt I b c n, «. a. to sufler, tolerate. 
^ tt m m, adj. stupid, silly, foolish. 
!^ tt m V ff adj. moist, damp ; hollow, 

dull, dead (of sounds) ; in a low 

tone. 
^ tt R I e I, a. (*) darkness, obscurity. 
3) tt n f ( I, adj. dark» gloomy, dusky, 

overcast, dim. 
^ttttf clge lb, iMfj. dark-yellow; of 

a pale, ghastly complexion, p, 15ft. 

^ftttlen, «. in^. to seem, appear; 
ttn^ btoft, it seems to us. 

^iinn, adj. thin, slender, small; 
fraU. 

^ u r d^, prqt. {goo. tft« ace.) through ; 
by, by means of, by dint of; during, 
throughout; ba0 ganje 3a$r — , 
throughout the entire year. 

ID tt t ($ a tt 0; adv. throughout, entire- 
ly, quite. 

^ u r d^ b c b ( n, V. a. to agitate, thrill. 

^ttrii^bo^ren, v. a.to perforate, 
pierce ; penetrate. 

^ u r c^ b V i n g e n, v.ir.a. to press 
through, pierce, penetrate. 

^urd^flammen, v. a. to flash 
through, to fire, animate. 



«|r 



230 



«i« 



S>ut^xtxtn,v,a.to wander over, 
■tray through. 

^ttv^fc^neibenb, pati. cutting 
through, piercing. 

S)urc^f(^u>etfett, V. a. to wander 

. over, to roam through. 

ID^u c 4 to a n b e V n, V. a. to wander 
over, to walk or travel through. 

^ut^iit^tn, V. ir, a. to march 
through, traverse; buc(^;og ec bit 
SBiifle, he marched over the desert, 
p. SOS. 

SDttrfcn, buvftc, geburft prt». md, 
i^ barf ; v. n. {auxiliary) to be per- 
mitted, allowed ; to be able (can, 
may, could, might); to need; t(^ 
barf ni^t ^th^ufet^en, I need not add 
(p. 196); bfirfte ft(^ 3emanb fagcn, 
some one might say, p. 213. 
^Arftiolcit, /. neediness, want, 
imperfection. 

^ftrr, adj. dry, arid; withered; 
barren. 

S) n r fl, m. (c8) thirst ; — ^abett, to 
be thirsty. 

^ It r fi i g, adj. thirsty, dry. 

^ftfler, adj. dusky, gloomy, dis- 
mal. 

e. 

Uthtn, adj. even, smooth, flat, level ; 
oifo. just, even, exactly; — bicfcj, 
this very (p. 176) ; — fo mlt, just 
as many, p. 177. ^ 

(8 lb c II b i I b, n. (H) likeness, image. 

(SbenfalU, ado. likewise, too, 
also. 

(5 b c r ^ a r b, m. Everard. 

Of bet, adj. noble; precious (of 
stones); delicious, superior {of 
wines). 

@belaffictn,n. (0 > precious 

Qhtl^tin,m.{9,pl.t) > stone; 

jewel. 
6 b m u n b, m. -(<) Edmund. 
(Sf^Cconj. 4r odv. before, ere; e^, 

sooner; ttid^t e^cv aUhi^. . ,, not 

until . . . , p. 200. 
(S^Qtmaf)l,n.{i) spouse. 
@ ^ e c n, adj. of brass, brazen. 
C^^re, /. honour; glory; (Sintm — 



ma^n, to do honour or credit lo 
any one. 

@ ^ r e n, o. a. to honour ; to reverst 
esteem. 

(S^rccbietig, adj. reverent, re- 
spectful; adv. reverently, respect- 
fully. 

@^rfur(^t,/. reverence, veneration. 

(S^xfut^ti^oll, adj. reverential, 
respectful. 

@ ^ r g e i I, m. {H) ambition. 

(S* ^ r I i c^, adj. honest, honourable ; 
adv. honestly, honourably. 

($t, inter, (expressive of surprise, 
wonder, joy, &c.), eigh ! ay ! why ! 
t'x, ei, ay, ay, p. 86. 

@ t d^ e,/. {pi. n) oak-tree, oak. 

@ { ci^ e n, adj. oaken, of oak. 

@ i (| e nl^ a i n» m. (0, |il. e) grove of 
oaks. 

^x6^\^9XXL^tn,n.{i) squirrel. 

@ i c^ to a I b, m. (e«) oak forest. 

@tfcr, m. (0) zeal; eagerness, ar- 
dour. 

(S t g c tt, adj. own ; feitt — , his own ; 
peculiar to (lot^ tAc dot.). 

@ t g c n t ^ u m, n. (6) property. 

@ ig e u t Hi>t^ ^/ «>• (<) owner, pro- 
prietor. 

(StgetttHntUcf^, adj. peculiar, 
proper. 

(Sigentlii^, adj. proper, real, true ; 
adv. properly, really, truly. 

@ i I ( n, V. n. to hasten, to hie. 

(Sf 1 1 e n b (etUnbd), adv. hastily, speed- 
ily. 

(S' t U g, adv. hastily ; —% witb all 
possible speed. 

(Sin, eiite, tin, art. a, an ; num. one ; 
one and the same ; adv. in, into. 

@tnanber, jpron. each other, one 
another. 

@inb t lb ttttg,/. imagination; con- 
ceit, thought. 

@inbilbung«f raft /-imagina- 
tion (faculty of the mind). 

@{nbvc(^en,ici^ bra(^ zm, eingeBro* 
c^tt, V. n. to break in (into) ; to 
break, give way, to fall (p> 191) ; 
to approach, begin, p. 206. 



u 



111 



It 



tSxnhxtn^li^,adj. afiecdiig, im- 
praaave. 

(Sinhtud,m, (fi) impresrion. 

(Sintv, tint, wui, mm. one (aee Gr. 
p. 421, §77); (8intt,iftd^fimUpron, 
some one, sny one. 

(S i n f a n, m. (8, fv/. c*) thongltt, iml- 
ly, fiuicy, idea. 

iSinfalltn, fit\, gcfaUai, v. n. to 
fidl in or into; to come into one's 

* mind, to occur {wUh the dot. €f tht 
jMrvoni. 

Ginfalt, /.simplicity. 

@ i n f I It f , m. (ffH) inflnenee. 

i n g a It g, «t. (c«) entry, entrance. 

@ i n M (f e It, «. a. to cut into, to fix 
(the teeth) into any thing. 

(Sin^eimifc^, oci;. domettie; set- 
tled, at home. 

<S in^e I li g, tfdv. unanimously. . 

@inl^etge^eit, «. tr. n. to walk 
along, to go on. 

(5 i n 1^ 1 c II, «. a. to overtake (in a 
race). 

Gtnig, adj. agreed, united (in 
opinion) 

(8 1 n i e t, emige, emiocl, some, any, 
a little ; at citttget (Sfntfcnmiig, at 
some distance; fi. einigc, some, 
several ; — Sage, several days. 

(Utttflang, «. (€0) unison, har- 
mony. 

(SinUbett, Itib, gcloben, o. a. to 
invite, to adc. 

Gtttmal, once, one time; once 
upon a time ; auf — , all of a sud- 
den, suddenly; ttO<^ — , once more. 

(Sinnebmcn, na^m, gcnommett, v. 
a, to occupy, assume (a position). 

(S t It 5 b e, /. solitude, desert. 

(Stnteiten, «. n. to enter (on 
horseback), to ride in. 

(Sittf ant, adj. solitary, lonely, re- 
tired. 

Giiifainlett, /. solitude, loneli- 
ness* 

einfd^Ufcit, fi^ltef, gefd^Iafint, v. 
n. to fall asleep. 

Cinf^lieten, f*loi gef^loffen, 
V. a. to include, enclose. 



dtttfi^ineii^eltt, v.r^. to creep 
into favour, insinuate one's self. 

(Sinfd^r&iif(n,o. a. (auf ttncA) to 
limit, confine, restrict to any 

thing. 

@ i n f c b e tt, «• tr. «. to see, to un- 
derstand. 

(Sin 6 mall, adv. once, at one tioie. 

(Sin {I, adv. onoe, at one time (either 
past or ftituie) ; fivmerly ; at some 
future time. 

6i B fl ( n c R, o. a. to suspend, In- 
terrupt. 

<5 i tt fk 6 <f i g, adj. one-storied, of one 
story. 

(Sin tail fcf^eit, «. a. to exchange, 
to truck. 

(S t n 1 5 n t g, adj. monotonous 

(5 1 n t r a 4^ t, /. unanimity, eonetwd, 
harmony. 

(Stiitreten, trat, gctreten, «. n. to 
step into, to enter. 

(Sititritt, m. (d) entering, en- 
trance; ieim —, on entering; 99t 
bcm — , before entering. 

@tn»illtgcti, V. ft. to assent to, 
consent to. 

(8in»tUigung,/. consent. 

@ t n to ^n e T, m.{%,pl.—) inhabi- 
tant. 

@ingeln, adj. single, individoal; 
adv. one by <me, sin^y. 

@ttt|iel^Uttg,/. confiscation. 

(5 i n g i g, adj.- single, only ; VXL 
a single individual; bev — e, 
only one ; adv. only, solely. 

^'\i,n. (fee) ice ; be« SWtrr* — , the 
hoariness of age, the burden of old 
age. 

@ i f ( r n, adj. made of iron, iron. 

(S i t e I, odj void, vain, idle. 

(S I e m e n t, n. (e^, ji/. e) element. 

@ I f e It, p^. elves, fairies. 

(5 1 f e n b e iit, a. («) ivory ; the ivory 
stick with which the Ijrre was 
struck (among the ancients), the 
plectrum, p. 127. 

(S 11 c It U) e 1 1, adv. to the width of 
an ell, an ell wide. 

(5 1 1 f rn, p/. parents. 



the 



fnt 



SS2 



^t 



9ltttlidi, adj. belonging to one's 
purenta, parental. 

Of I )» f i tt m, II. (S) Elynum. 

dnttl, m. (6) Emeliui. 

(8m))fangen, txnpfin^, tm^ftm^tn, 
V, a. to receive, to welcome. 

@m))fAngltd^, adj. soMeptible, 
■ewible. 

(Smf fe^icB, V. tr. a. to recom- 
mend ; — h, part. adj. recommend- 
atory. 

9mpfinhtn, em^fanb, enu>fnnben, 
V. a. to perceive, to feel, expe- 
rience. 

iSmpfinhun^, f. feeling, emotion. 

(imp ox, adv. up, upwards, aloft. 

Qtmpexl^thtn, ^vib, Qt^i>m, v. a. 
to raise aloft. 

iSmp9tipxin^tn,ipxanQ,iitfpttmi 
gen, V. n. to jump or spring up. 

Utmpoxtxtttn, trat, getreten, V. n. 
to step up, to rise. 

iSmpbxtn, v.r^. to rebel, to rise 
up against. 

(S nt )) 5 1 1, part. adj. rebellious ; agi- 
tated, tumultuous. 

(5m fig, adj. active, busy, assidu- 
ous; adv. busily, diligently, in- 
tently. 

(5nbe, n. (0)end; conclusion; limit, 
bound ; end of life; vlvx —, in the 
end, after all. 

(8f n b i g e B, «. a. to put an end to ; to 
finish; to conclude ; ^. r^ to end, 
cease. 

Qtnhliify, adv. finally, at last, at 
length. 

@ n g, adj. tight, narrow ; contracted. 

n g 1 1, m. {i, pi. -^) angel. 

(Sttgelbertm. btv ^etltge —, Saint 
Iplngelbert. 

(Sttgelein, n. (9,pl. — ) litUe angel. 

@ n g 1 5 n b e r/m. (0) Englishman. 

(SngUfc^, 0(2;. English. 

e It I e I, m. («, pi. —) grandchild. 

fSnthinhtn, entbonb, entbunbnt, «. 
a. (@'inen t>on ettoas) to deliver or 
free from ; to release, absolve. 

dntbtattert, part. adj. disleaved, 
stripped of leaves- 



(Snthxann t,pari. a^. inflamed. 

@ntbe(fen, v. a. to discover, des- 
cry. 

(Snthfdun%,f. discovery. 

(Sntfalttn, «. a. to nnlbld, de- 
velop, disclose; v. r^. to be un- 
folded, developed. 

@ n t f e r n ( n, «. a. to put away ; v. 
r^. to start off, leave, withdraw ; 
(90tt xtnai) to diverge, deviate 
from. 

(Sntfxxnt, part. adj. remote, dis- 
tant; meine lie^ett —en, my distuit 
loved ones, p. 209. 

(Stttfernnng, /. remoteneas, dii- 
tanee. 

^ntflammtn,9.a. to inflame. 

@ntfUcgen, cntflog, (ittfUgeM^ «. 
n. to fly away, escape. 

@ntflic^ett, ctttflol, etttflo^cn, v. 
n. to flee, escape. 

^ntgegen, adv. (with the doHve) 
towards ; against, contrary ; — ge* 
htn, to go to meet, to go towaids ; 
— fommcB, to come to meet; to as- 
sist, aid ; — treten, to stop towards, 
go to meet; —wirfen, (@tnem) to 
oppose, act in opposition to. 

(Sntgegengefet^t, adj. opposite, 
oppoiied. 

(S n t g e ^ e tt, CRtgtng, entgtBgeB, v. n. 
to escape from (with the dat.). 

(Snt\)a\ttn, r nt^lt ent^aUeB, «. 
a. to contain, include, hold ; ff^ — , 
to refrain, forbear, abstain from 
{with the gen ) 

^nt^altfamttit,/. abstinence, 
abstemiousness. 

@ tt t ^ it n ( n, V. r^. to unveil, re- 
veal on0?s self. 

(Sntl^uftadmus, ffi. entirasiasni. 

@ n t f m m e n, «. tr. n. to get loose, 
escape. 

@ntlattg, adv. (with the gen, 4r 
dat.) along ; bem Uftr —, along th» 
shore. 

@ n 1 1 a f f e R, entlicf, rntlaffen, v. a. 
to dismiss. 

@ntner»t part. adj. enenwied, 
debilitated. 



/ 



«^* 



233 



Vtg 



9tli^9illt% 9. tr. H. to •treaxn 
forth, gash out. 

@ nt r it (f ( It, «. a. to take away, re- 
move. 

(Stttfagen, V. a.to renounce, give 
np, resign. 

Gtttfc^licf eit, V. tr. r^, "to re- 
solve. 

©titfc^lif^itttg, /. {pi. tn) reso- 
Intion, determination, purpose. 

(Sittf<^loff(it, part. adj. resolute, 
determined. 

entfc^lttf, m. (ffe«, pi. ffe*) re- 
solve, resolution. 

Qfntfe^en, n. (d) horror, amaze- 
ment. 

(Sittfe^liii^, adj. terrific, horrific, 
fHghtful. 

^ntfptun^tit, pari. adj. escaped; 
ben — ett Si^wttt, the loose, runaway 
lion. 

@ntflammen, v. n. to descend 

- froni. 

(Snt^tlltn, v.a.to disfigure, de- 
fliee-; entfiettt, disfigured. 

@nt{ifir|(n, V. n. to rush out, gush 
forth. 

iS ntw thtx, emj. either. 

ignt»ti^tn, o. a. to desecrate, 
profane. 

©Httoerfen, entworf, nitwwfett, v. 
a. to project, design, sketch. 

fSnttoid^innQ, f. evolution, de- 
velopment. 

(S^ix t to I f 6) tn, V. n. to steal away, 
escape. 

(S It t to It r f, m. (t€) design, plan, 
AkiBtch. 

(S tt 1 1 fi ({ e tt, n. (S) ecstasy, rapture, 
tHinsport. 

0tt't I It if e tt b, pari. adj. ravishing, 
transporting. 

<Snt}fi<ft, part. adj. enraptured, 
transported. 

(5nt|itnbctt, v. a. to enkindlis, in- 
flame, inspire. 

€titt|toet, adv. in two, asunder; 
— f^litgf^, to Imock to pieces, to 

'wCttK* 

igp^tVi,n. {i)iyrj. 



fSp9^t,f. epoch, period. 
^quipa^t, /. (pnmouneed at At 

FrtTKh) equipage. 
@ t, pron. pen. he, \Me Or. p. 487. 
(Sr bar men, m« (0) campassion, 

pity, mercy. 
(Stl&xmii^, adv. miserably, piti- 
fully, 
^rbatiett, «. a. to erect, build 

up. 
Qthitttn, etbot, erboteit, v. r^ to 

ofier, engage, promise. 
(SfrbUffett, v,n. to grow or turn 

pale. 
@vblc{d^(it, crblid^^ ttlli^tn, «• ti. 

to grow pale ; to die. 
(SrhliStn, v. 'a. perceive, descry, 

behold. 
(Srbff,/. (irf. tt)pea. 
©r b b e c t e, /. {pi. n) strawberry. 
@tbbrd«lein, n. («, |rf. —) little 

earth-crumb. 
@ t b t,f' earth, ground, soil ; atif — ^n, 

on earth ; gur — , to the ground. 

dfrbenrttnb/ m. (rS) ) terrestrial 

@ t b f t e i S, m. (fe<) ) sphere, 
globe, earth. 

<Srbtfi<f en^o. a. to choke, stifle. 

(Sfteigittf, n. (fftf ) occurrence, in- 
cident, event. 

(Sttiltn, V. a. to reach, gain (a 
place). 

@ r f a ^ r e n, etfto^t, erfa^rot, v. a. to 
learn, hear of. 

@ r f a ^ ttt It g, / experience. 

(Stfaffftt, V. a. to lay^holdof, to 
grasp. 

@vfovbtt1t, V. a. to require, de- 
mand. 

@ t f ir r It e tt, «. a. to delight, glad- 
den; V. r^. to rejoice in; to enjoy 
{with the gen,). 

(Srftif^ett, V. a. to refiresh, le- 
new. 

<Sf t ft i f ^ n It 0,/. refreshment. 

($rfjinett,v. a. to fill, fill up; to 
fhlfill, accomplish, perform. 

©rfflUttttg, /.in— gel^cn, to be 
fulfilled, accomplished. 

(S t g & n f t jMcrf. completed. 



«ff 



284 



9f 



ttTgeBen^ttgab, ei^e^en, v. r^ to 
Burrender, to commit one's lelf, 
give one's self up to (wiihUu dot.), 

tftgtcbig, adj. productive, rich, 
fertile. 

(S V Q t e i e n, ergof , ergoffen, v. r^, to 
overflow ; to break or pour forth. 

iSt^i%tn,v. r^. to take delight or 
pleasure in (an ettoai). 

©rgreifett, trgrif , ergnffen, v, a. to 
lay hold of, seize, take, catch ; to 
adopt, make use of. 

(5 r g r t m m f It, v. n. to grow furi- 
ous, to rage, chafe ; etgtimmt, infu- 
riated, enraged. 

iSt^ahtn, adj. sublime, exalted, 
lofty ; bad — t, this Sublime. 

6 r b a U e tt, er^telt, er^alttn, v, a. to 
keep, preserve, save; to get, re- 
ceive, obtain. 

(Sr^AnbcIn, V. a. toobtain by bar- 
gaining, to acquire. 

(Sfr^ebttt, ttl)eh, er^oben, v, «. to 
raise, Uft up ; to enhance, ii^crease, 
elevate; v. r^. to arise ; to rise or 
soar aloft; to prance, rear (of a 
horse). 

iSt^tlltn, V. a. to iUumine, en- 
lighten. 

(SfT ^ 1 1» en, V. a. to heat, inflame, in- 
cite, enrage. 

(St^h^tn, 9. a. to raise, elevate, 
exalt. 

@f r b 1 ( n, o. r^. to recover, to come 
to one*8 self again. 

(Sft^5ren,v. a. to hear, to grant (a 
request). 

@rtnnern, o. a. to remind, to put 
in mind of; ft($ — , to remember. 

(Srittnerung, /. recollection, re- 
membrance, memory. 

@ r i agen, V. a. to. get by hunting. 

(Sxtalttn, V. n. to grow cold; to 
die. 

Qxttnntn, tttanrdt, eriamtt, v. a, to 
perceive, apprehend, distinguish, 
acknowledge ; @tnni ffit ehoa0 —, 
to acknowledge, recognise or own 
as. 

Qtxltnitnif,/. knowledge. 



@rIUreitr o. a. to explain; to 
nounce, declare. 

(5rf unbelt, v. a. to explore 

(Srtuttbtgen^v. r^. {toUhnd^) to 
.ask after ; to find or spy out. 

(SxiahtxtfV. a. to refresh. 

@ r I a n b t, part.^adj. lawful, permit- 
ted ; ba^ tS i^x nux {urge 3<it — ift 
that she is permitted (to remain) 
but a short time (p. 108) ; tocnn tB 
taix — t{l, if I am permitted. 

(Sxlt'btn,v. a.to experience, to live 
to see (the time). 

@rlegen, V. a to kill, slay. 

(SxltidfttxrUfV. a. to ease, lighten, 
alleviate; etletc^tert, relieved, 
eased, &c. 

(Sxltftnt, ba0, n. the Select, Choice. 

(Sxlif^tn, erlofcb, erlofc^n, v.n. to 
go out, become extinct. 

@ r^lttfi ig e n, v. r^. to amose or di- 
vert one's self. 

(Sxmatttt, pari. adj. wearied, ex- 
hausted. 

(Srmorben, v. a. to murder, tokUl 
maliciously. 

^tmuntern, v. a. to animate, en- 
courage ; — b, animating, cheering. 

(8xn&f^xtn, n. a. to nourish, keep^ 
support. 

@rnctten or cmeuent, «. a. to renew, 
repair ; fu^ — , to be renewed,^ re- 
produced, to rise anew. 

C^rneuert, } part. adj. renewed, 

(Sxntutt, i fresh, new, recent. 

@rntebrtgung, /. degradation, 
abasement. 

@ r n fl, m. {U) earnest, severity, stern- 
ness. . 

(Sxn% txrt^^aftf adj. serious, momen- 
tous, grave, stem; adv. earnest- 
ly, &c. 

(S r n fi 1 1 (b/ o4i' earnest, serious, ar- 
dent; adv. in earnest, seriously, 
eagerly. 

@rnte,/. (pi. n) harvest; tc^ hva ht 
i^re — gefommcn, I reap where they 
have sowed, p. 212. 

(Srobevn,«. a. to conquer, to gain 
by force. 



9vfl 



««4 



(Srftffiftit, V. a. 4r r^' to open. 

(Sfrottfd^, €^j. bte -<n ^ef&itge, ero- 
tic, amatory tongi 

0rqui(f en, «. a. to refresh, quicken, 
re-animate ; — ^, refreshing, quick- 
ening. 

Grregett, o. a. to stir up, excite, 
move. 

(Srretc^eii, «. a. to reach, attain, 
overtake ; to arrive at. 

(Sfr r 5 tl^ e n, V. ti. to blush, to colour. 

erfc^affen, etfiJ^ttf, erfc^cffm, v, a. 
to create, produce. 

(Srfi^cittett, erfi^ien, crfd^ienen, «. n. 
to appear; to become apparent, 
manifest. 

(Sfrfc^etnung, /. {pL ett) appear- 
ance; vision. 

@ r f d^ I a g e n, crfc^Utg, erf^Iagett, v. a. 
to kill, slay. 

<S r f d^ )> f en, V. a. to diain, exhaust ; 
ft(^ — , to be drained, exhausted. 

©tfc^retfen, erfc^rcf, crfc^rocfen, «. 
n. to be alarmed, frightened. 

<Svfc^ro<fen, pmi.adj, firightened, 
terror-struck. 

9r f^ it tte tn, v. a. to shake, agitate 
(the mind). 

€vfe^en, erfal^, erfel^en, v. a. to de- 
scry, perceive, see. 

iSxfph^tn, «. a. to espy; lurk for, 
watch. - t 

igx% adj. first ; meine erfie Sngenb, 
my eariiest youth; foremost; ba0 
—<, the first thing ; adv, first ; for 
the first time ; at first ; before ; not 
tUl, not before; only, but; erfl 
totmt, not untiL 

(Sr^aunen, v. n. (Sbtt ttxoai) to be 
amazed, surprised, astonished. 

iSt^avLntn,n.(ji) amazement, aston- 
ishment. 

©tflerben, etflatb,' crfJorBen, v. n. to 
die; to fade. 

€<« fl i (f e n, V. a. to sufibcate, to choke ; 
to drown. 

(Srfllic^, adv. first, in the first place. 

(St^Un^t, pi, first firuits ; firstlings. 

<5t fl t e (f e n, «. rffi. (ouf ctoaO to ex- 
tend over; to reach. 



iSxfndttn, v, a. to ask, entreat, re* 
quest. 

(Stwa^txt, v.n. to wake up, awake ; 
ba0 — , the rising (from death), re- 
surrection. 

^noa^fen, «. ir. n. to grow up; git 
iixoai -^, to rise to, become. 

@r»i^Ieivv. a. to choose; select 

@rtoa^tten, «. a. to make mention 
of; to mention {with the gen.). 

^xxoatit% V. a. to expect, lookfbr; 
to await. 

@rt9((fen,«. a. to awaken ; to stir 
up, excite ; to cause, produce. 

i8xt»tittxn, V. a. to extend, en- 
large ; ftd^ — , to expand, enlaige. 

(Sxtntxhtn, cmarb, cmorBett, «. a. 
to gain, get, acquire ; uitb bO(^ f{($ 
felbfl l^erelrung cmirbt, and yet 
acquires reverence for itself, p. 
211. 

(S r to i e b er It, V. a. to reply, answer. 

@ rtoittettt, V. a. to scent, discover. 

(Sxv»9thtn, part, adj. acquirad, 
earned. 

@ r ), It. (c«) metal, brass. 

@t}ffi^rettb, adj, metaUiferoDs. 

@T|ft^lctt, V. «. to relate, teU, 
recount. 

(Sri&^luttg, /. (|rf. en) nairativa, 
narration. * 

i&i, pron. pen. it; so; (m an inde^ 
jimte tense) there, they; e* tOJitftt 
t^rcr bteiif^tt, there were thirteen 
of them ; unb fittb H itoc^, and are 
still so, p. 186 ; Ui$ very often ex- 
pletive, eimply repreeentmg the tuXh 
ject lohieh ie placed after ite verb, 
see Gr. p. 429, obe. 7. 

@ f ^ t,f. ash-tree, ash. 

(g f f e n, afc flegelfen, v. a. to eat. 

(Sfftn, n, ($) food, victuals, meal; 
dish. 

(Stli^t, num. some, several. 

(St to a, adv. perhaps, nearly, about. 

(Stt»a9, pron. something, anything ; 
adj. some, any; a little; adv. 
somewhat, a little. 

(Svi^, pron, pera. you, yourself; to 
you, to yourself, Gr. p. 4S7. 



9<I 



«el 



9«tt» prm. pot*, yonr; htt —< or 

cntige, youn. 
9 « m & « 9, IN. EfUBBw, the •taward 

of UlyMea. 
t5m>^i:ofpn?, /. Euphrwyne , one 

cf the Graces, ekter to Aglaia and 

Thalia. 
9uxopa,n. {ior en0) Europe. 
(Ssn^bice, /. Eurydice, wife of 

Orpheus. ^ 

9t»XQ, adj. everlasting, eternal ; bet 

— t, the Eternal; adv. eternally, 

for ever, perpetually. 
(Stoigleti / eternity; wit — ju 

-^ for ever and ever, to all eter- 
nity. 
6 y « nH) e I, ». («) example ; jitm — , 

for example, for instance. 
<S y t fk e n I, /. existence. 
(S T 1 i f d^, adj. exotic, exotical. 

9* 

^ab el,/, (lrf.it) fiOile. 

9 ft <Se I, /. (jrf. It) torch ; taper. 

g « b e n, m. (9, pi. — *) thread ; wm 
— brel^eitr by twisting thread, p. 8S. 

9 & 1^ i g, aii^. capcU>le, sascepdble^ 

%fiint,f. {pi. n) flag, eolours. 

9 a ^ r f n, fu^r, Qtfa^ttn, v. a. to con- 
vey, carry ; v. n. to move, go, pass ; 
to start, rush;* to ride in r car- 
riage ; to sail or row ; to fiire (well 
or ill) ; fahxt Wo^l ! farewell ! 

%tii^xif.{pl.tn) passage, journey. 

%ii^xtt,f. {pi. tt) trace, track. 

9 a ^ 1 3 e u g, n. (<) vessel, bark. 

9 all, m. {t9, pi. e*) fall; accident, 
case; situation. 

fallen, fiel, gefaUen, v. n. to fall ; 
to drop (of a curtain) ; to suik, sub- 
side. 

9 & 1 1 e n, V. a. to fell ; to ruin, de- 
stroy; to lay low. 

%alf^f adj. fisilse ; spurious, wrong ; 
malicious, treacherous. 

%alft^l^xit, /. falseness, treach- 
ery, guile. ' 

f$ a 1 1 ( n, V. a. to foM ; bte ^ivrnt —, 
to knit the brow, to frown. 

9 A f 1 1 g, adj. having folds; phdted. 



9 a m i 1 1 e, /. (irf. n) fonuly. 

B[ a tt e n, ^ng, gefangen, v. a. to take, 
catch, seize, capture. 

9 a t b f, / {pi. n) colour, hue, tint, 
complexion. 

9 a f f e^n, «. a. to grasp, lay hold on, 
seize; to hold, contain; to com- 
prehend, understand. 

Saffung, /. self-command, com- 
posure. 

% a %adv, nearly, almost. 

9 a tt I, adj. lazy, indolent. 

^attl^ett /• laziness, indolence, 
sloth* 

Bfaufl,/. {pi. e*) fist; liand. 

gattflgrtff, m. («) gripe (witk the 
fist). 

9 e b er, /. (p/. n) feather ; pen. 

9eett|»aU{l, m. {tii,pl. e*) foiry- 
palace. 

9e]^ltrttt»i. («,jrf. e)&]se step; 
error, &ult. 

9 e^ e tt, V. n. to miss, fail; (e«) XWt 
gefe^U, he had missed his aim, p. 
194; to be wanting to; to want, 
lack {wUh dot. of ih€ perssn); ei 
fel^U vi^ geivif VLvS^t col, &c., I am 
sure you cannot want, p. 192; bie 
l^eifie ©onne f^Ite bit, the hot sun 
was wanting to thee, p. 197. 

f5 e ^ I e T, m. («, pL — ) fiiult, error, 
defect. 

%tx%^^Udt, /. (pi. s) festivia 
bell. 

Bf ( i e t { I a tt g, m. (4) festal or sdeimi 
sound. 

^eiCTli^, adj. festive, soleinn; oiiv. 
solemnly. 

Seitvtt, e. a. to celebrate, keep 
holy; to spend. 

Seigenbanm, m. («, pi. e*) fif- 
tree* 

9 e { tt, adj. fine, niee, delicato ; rab- 
tle, critical. 

9 1^ n b, m. (e9, pi. e) enemy, foe. 

§ e i n b 1 1 (i^, adj. hoetiie, inimical. 

$elb, R. (e4, pt tt) field; plain; 
attfd — , into the field. 

Bfclbbatt, m. (*) agricnltmre, hw- 
bandry. 



9ett 



2S7 



mi 



9ctb^t«tt«et, ». (I) lleld-qiriiig 
or well. 

%tlht\n, ftXhtia»M$, md»* acroM 
die'^eidS' 

%t\^\^txx,m, {n,pl. en) general, com- 
mander. I 

^elbfleiii, «. (t) oommon etone 
(soch ae aie Ibimd in the fMd). 

9eU ». {9,pL e) ikin, fiir,faide. 

|el{,m. im,pl.tn} J,ock- cliff 

Selfengefiab, a. (el, pLt)roekY 

■here, 
gelffiigeiirge, ». («, pL — ) 

chain of rocky monntaina. 
9tlfeiiglieb,it. (c<, jpi. ev) rocky 

limb or member (of the earth). 

9elfe]t6«riiif<l^, m. (M, jif. e) 
rocky armour. 

9 ( I f ( R^ f <> b/ *»• (H) rooky or ng- 
B«ip«th. 

9elftnriff, m. (I) nef; ledge of 
rockc. 

«felfeiif«lofc n. (ffcl, |«t ffer*) 
rocky castle. 

S^{f<^tlfle0r^in. (tl) Me 9tlfftM>fab. 

frtn^tt, n. i$,pl. — ) window; am 
— , at the window ; atil — > to the 
window; «Qrbal--^ up to die win- 
dow, p. 81. 

%txn, mAj. 4r «^' &r, distant, re- 
mote ; 9en — e, at a distance, from 
aiar ; nol^ wtb frnt, near and &r, 
every where. 

%txnt, /. distance, remoteness; in 
bcf •-^f at a distmee, afitf off 

^etfe,/. (jii/. n)heeL 

%txti^ adj, ready, done, prepared. 

fit ff tin, V. a. to fetter, chain. 

9eil, fefic, adj. fast, firm, steady, 
strong; ado. tut, firmly, strongly ; 
— f^ittn, to hold fest, to keep, de- 
tain; —mac^eti, to fasten, make 
ikst; — ^C)W to stand fest* or 
firm. 

%t%n. {ti, pi. t) festival, feast. 

9 cfi0 ( f a n g, m. (I) festive song. 

9 r tt, a. (d) &t, grease. 

9tn4t odj. humid, damp. 

9 1 n e r, n. (S) fire ; ardour, spirit. 



9eiierfa9be]t, m^h flane-eokmad 

(of a horse). 
9ettermter,n. (*) sea «r large niM 

of fire. 
9 e It T t g, adj. fiery ; sparkling. 
9ielbct, n. (0) lever; b<rt --^ l^olmi, 

to be sick of a fever. 
%ithtt^aft, adj. fevervh 
9 in b e n, fanb, gcfitiibeii, v. a. to find, 

meet with ; v. r^. to be found, U^ 

be ; to be placed or situated ; b< et 

M MfHi fd^tt in 9&tten gefnnbcn 

^atit, mnce he had already been 

placed in situations, p. 900. 
9 i ng c r, m. (I, pi. ^) Sagn* 
9ittfier, adj. dark; dim, gkNny; 

morose, sullen; bte 9ittflm^ die 

dark or obscured one, p. 59. 
9i n fit r nt fir /. darkness, gloom. 
9ivmamf«l; n. («) sky, fimn- 

ment. 
%if^,m.{H,pLt)ML. 
9ifc^er, ai. ,(t, pi. — ) fiahemam 

fisher. 
9 i f ^ I ei tt, ». (e, jil. — ) little fiah. 
9Uc|»e, /. ipL B) level, eqiaoie, 

plain. 
9Iac^l, m. (cl)fiaz. 
9latfertt, «. a. to flare, flickarp 

blaae. 
9 U m m i; /. flame, blase. 
9lammen, v. n. to flame, U«ie, 

bum ; — ^r flaming, glowing* 
9Iammenbli(f, m. (i) flamii^or 

piercing look. 
9lam mender I, n. (end) flaming 

heart, flamc'heart. 
9 1 a f f^ c,/. (piL u) bottle, flask* 
9Utte7 n, V. n. to flit, flutter, flicker. 
%lt^tt,f. ipl. n) fish-basket made 

of osiers. 
^ltd,m. {ti) spot ; small place. 
9U^en, e. a. to implore, beseech. 
9Ie if c|», ». (e8) meat, flesh. 
9Utfi, m. (td) diligence, industry, aa* 

siduity. 
9Uif tgr adj. diligent, industrious, 

sedulous ; adv. diligently ; oflten, 

frequently. 
8nfSe./(lrf. tt)fly. 



flfer 



9te 



tUegeti. flog, gcfloeen, «. ». to ay ; 
to flow, straam (of the hair). 

%litl^tn,fM9,q^^vn*to flee, 
escape, run away; — b, fleeing, et- 
capinf. 

BUe fie It, ftofi, ocfCoffcitr «. n. to flow, 
to run ; — b, flowing, running. 

%Ummttt,v.n to glisten, glimmer, 
scintillate. 

9 lilt!, oi^'. brisk, nimble, fleet. 

«l5te,/.(|rf. It) flute. 

9li^ t en ton, m. («,irf.e*) flute-note. 

91i^ten,«. n. to play on the flute, to 
flute. 

%lu6^,m.{H,pL t*) curse. 

%lu^tn, V. i». to curse, execrate 
(wiih the daL). 

B lug, St. (e<) flight ; soaring. 

Blflgel, m. (Jk,pl, — ) wing. 

91ftoelpaar, n, (<) pairof wings. 

%iu%i, adn. speedily, instantly. 

%lux/f, {pi. en) plain, field. 

%\u%, m. (ffe«,|rf. ffe*) rirer. 

9 U f f t Q, adj. fluid, fusible ; pliable, 
p. 183. 

%lfi^ttn, «. a. to whisper. 

%ivLt%f. ipi. en) flood, tide ; irf.bU- 
lows, floods. 

ff9l^t,f* consequence. 

9olgeii,o. n. to go or walk behind, 
to follow {toUh ike dot.) ; to keep up 
^mth, p. 72. 

9o Igenb, part adj, subsequent, fol- 
lowing. 

9ovb e rn, fohttn, «. a. to demand, to 
ask. 

9oreUr,/. (jrf. tt) trout. 

9orm, /. (pf. en) form, shape, 
figure. 

9orfd^cii, o. a. to search into, ex- 
amine, scrutinize. 

%ox% m. (_H) forest. 

9o vt <x^* away, gone ; on ; contin- 
ually; immediately. 

%9xtiavnn, V. a. to continue to 
build, to build on. 

9ortbaiter, /. continuation, endu- 
rance. 

Sortbancnt, «. i». lo continue, en- 
dure. 



90 vtfal^rett, fuS^x, gefo^rcn, v. n. to 
continue, go on. * 

9ortgang,s». progress; ber gUUSU* 
6^ — , the good success. 

Sortgc^eit^gtng, gegottgeiv «.ii.to 
go away, to depart. 

%oxtlthtn,v,n. to live on 

9ortrebeit,«.ii. to speak on 

9ortvetteit,«. ». to ride away. 

9or t f egelit, «. n. to sail on. 

9ortfe^eii,o. <i.to continue, eap> 
ry on, prolong. 

9 r a g e, /. (p/. it) question. 

$ r a g e n, «. a. ^ a. to ask, interro- 
gate ; naffy (Sintm — > to inquire af- 
ter any one ; na^ tbnoi —, to care 
for, to mind. 

9 1 a n ! r c t (^, n. ('<) France. 

9 V a n } m a n tt, m. («i jut or ttmf 
tempi) for 9ratt|ofe. 

9 1 a n 1 f e, m. (n> frf.tt) F^nehmaa. 

9vait, /. (pi, en) woman; lady; 
wife. 

9e&ttUtn,n. («,frf. —) young lady 
(of rank), miss. 

9 V e (i^, adj. shameless, 4psolent, au- 
dacious; ado. impudently, inso- 
lently. 

9 r e t, adj. free ; independent ; dear ; 
open ; adv, freely, dto. 

9Tei M i t,/. freedom, liberty. 

9 1 e t li d^, adv. indeed, certainly, it 
is true, to be sure. 

%xti^att,f. asylum, sanctuary. 

9temb, adj. i[oreign, stmage; be- 
longing to other people ; bee —^ cm 
— er, adj, nibtt. foreigner, straoger. 
Tisitor. 

9 1 e m b e,/. foreign parts; in bic -^ 
ge^n, to go abroad ; in bet — fein, 
to be abroad, in foreign parts. 

9 r e m b 1 1 ng, m. (I, p/. e) foreigner, 
stranger. 

9 r*e f f e n, fra^, gefreffen, v. a. to eat 
(said of animals) ; to devour. 

9 r e f f e r, m. (I, jp/. — ) eater. 

9 1 e u b e, /. {pi. n) joy, gladness, de- 
light, pleasure ; »or — ^n, for joy ; 
mit taufenb — ^n, with the greatest 
pleasure ; most cheerfully, p. 86. 



9tB 



%ut 



%ttuhtnt^x&nt,f. (ji{. tt) tear of 
joy. 

9 r e tt b t g, adj, joyous, joyful, glad ; 
adv, gladly, joyfully. 

^xtuzn, V. r^. to rejoice, to be 
glad ; jtc^ fiber etwa« — , to be glad 
of, rejoice in, (alto tpith the gen.) to 
enjoy ; v. a. imp. to afiford pleasure 
or joy ; ed freut mi^, I am glad, 
delighted. 

9 r e tt n b, m. (e«, pi. e) friend. 

9rcttnbtnn, /. (pi* en) female 
friend. 

$rettnblt(i^; adj. friendly, kind; 
affitble, courteous; pleasant (to the 
eye), agreeable, cheerful (p. 104); 
'adv. kindly, affably, courteously. 

^reunbtic^feit, / kindness, ci- 
vility, affability. * 

9 V e u n b f c& a f t,/. friendship ; kind- 
ness ; relations, kindred, p. 83. 

9 1 e 9 e I, ) <idj. wanton, inso- 

^tevel^aft, > lent, wicked, crimi- 
nal. 

%xt9tlmvit\^,m. malicious disposi- 
tion, wantonness. 

8 ( c 9 e In, V. n. to act wickedly; to 
talk irreverently, to sport ; frcvelt 
ni6^t, sport not (p. 196); —i,part. 
adj. wanton, criminal. 

8r,t e b e, m. (n£) peace; tranquility, 
harmony. 

Sttebli(^, adj. peaceable; tran- 
quil, quiet ; i^x — en, ye peaceful 
(blessed) ones, p. 128. 

8 r i e b r t c^, m. ('«) Frederick. 

%xi\d), adj. fresh ; recent, new ; 
brisk, gay ; hale, sound ; adv. re- 
cently, newly; lively, resolutely, 
gaily. 

^ro^, adj. glad, gladsome, happy, 
joyful. 

§ r 6 ^ 1 1 (J^, adj. joyful, merry, cheer- 
ful ; pleasant, delightful ; adv. joy- 
fully, merrily, gladsomely. 

9v ^ 1 (f e n, n. (£) shouting, exult- 
ing, triumph. 

9ro^Io(fenb, part, adj, exulting, 
rejoicing. 

B T 5 ^ n t n, v. n. idmm), to be a 



slave to; to humour, gratify, pi. 
160. 

fixomm, adj. pious, good, religiotti ; 
ber — t, the good man. 

9r 5m m ig f e i t,/. piety. 

%x 9 f(fy,m.{t9, pi, t*) frog. 

9 r ji i Q, adj, frosty, cold, chilly. 

9xu^t,f. ipl. e*) fruit ; %xu^U nnb 
IBbtmengarten, kitchen and flower- 
garden, p. 103. 

9xvi^thax,adj, fruitful, fertile. 

§nt(i^tgeki)tnbe, n. firuit-wnath, 
festoon. 

9tfi^, adj. 4r adv. early (in tb6 
morning); soon; premature; ba0 
— e Setlci^eti, the premature violet. 

3r filler, comp, qf fru^, earlier, 
sooner. 

^vfi^Ung, m. (<) spring, vernal 
season. 

$ru^littg<angefici^f^ii. (e«) a 
vernal, i. e. youthful or blooming 
countenance. 

%Vi^9,m. (H) fox. 

$ fi g tt n g, /. dispensation, providence. 

9fi^lett,v. a.to feel, to perceive. 

^uf^xtrt, V. a. to carry, bring; to 
conduct, lead ; etn SeBen — ,to live 
or lead a life, p. 174. 

9 u ^ r e r, m. (<) leader, guide. 

t![ fi 1^ r e r i n n, /. conductress, guide. 

%Vil\t,f. abimdance, fulness. 

^ fi U e n, V. a. to make full, to fiU. 

^unf, num. five. 

^finf^unbert; num. five hundred. 

$ fi n f t e, num. the fifth. 

^unfje^n, num. fifteen. 

f^finf^e^nte, num. fifteenth. 

§unf J tg, num. fifty. 

^vtnlt,m. (xa, jA. n) spark. 

§ u n f e I n, V. n. to glitter, twinkle, 
sparkle ; — b, glittering, twinkling. 

S U r, prep. {gov. the ace ) for, in fa- 
vour of ; to; instead of; as (chi^y 
unth verbs) : c rf etinett 3oniett f ur ibr 
^aterknb, recognize Ionia Mtlieir 
native land, p. 186. 

9 U r <^ t/. fear, dread, fright. 

^urc^tbar, adj. fearful, frightful, 
formidable 



x' 



'®att 



240 



0tb 



9i,x6^tt%t,a, to fear, dread, ap- 
prehend ; btt toti^t, toit ml bit «on 
i|nen }tt — ^a% you know how 
much (mischief) you have to ap- 
prehend from them (p. 18) ; ftd^ 90t 
cttoad — , to be afraid of, to fear. 

^firti^terlid^^CKJ;. terrible, fright- 
ftil, hideous ; adv, terribly, Ac* 

^fivforge,/. care ; providence. 

%iSiX%m. (en, jU. en) prince, sove- 
reign. 

Sfltfkcttlttfl,/. princely pleaaun. 

9 ilrjl inn,/ princess. 

^txftli^, adj. princely, belonging 
to a prince. 

%n^,m, {t^, jd. e*) foot; base; |tt 
9n#(e) ge^en, towalk or go afoot, 
on foot ; ftt fetnen Britf en, at his feet 
(p. 91) i a foot (measure) : f^nf -- 
io^, five feet high (p. 188) ; tin 
£ibtli$t%n a(i^t|to — , an obelisk of 
eighty feet, p. 189. 

9ttfban(en), m. («, jrf. en) baU of 
the foot, foot-ball. 

9n f B b e n, m. «) floor (of aroom). 

%Xi^pfah,fn.(tB) foot'path. 

ffVi^^apft, m. (ni, pL n) feot-step, 
track. 

9 n f fl e ig, m. (e0) Mc ^nf^ftt^* 

9 tt 1 1 e r, n. (I) food ; feed, fodder. 

dtttttXL, V. a. give food to; to' 
feed ; fftttere mic^ )u XoU, feed me 
to death, p. 20. 



® a ]& e, /. (pL n) gift ; present ; en- 
dowment. 

@ & ^ n e n, V. n. to yawn, gape. 

@ a I g e n, m. (d) gallows, gibbet. 

@ a ng, m. (el, p/. e*} walking; step, 
pace; passage, way; course; (ui 
mtni'ng) a vein. 

® fi n g e I b a n b, n. (d) leading strings ; 

- am — fjt^ten, to lead about like a 
child. 

@ a tt «, /. (p/. e*) goose. 

@ & n f e f e t tb r b, n. (e«) goose-fet 
and bread (eaten like bread and 
bittter). 

® an I, adj. whole, completB» entira. 



all; ben— en ^^, all day long; 
adv. wholly, entirely, quite ; per- 
fectly, fully; very, very much; — 
aUein, quite alone, all alone; — 
nt^, very quietly ; — nnb gar, en- 
tirely* completely. 

@ a n s e, fi. (n) the whole ; the uni- 
verse. 

®&nili^, adv. totally, entirely, 
wholly. 

®ax, adv. very, quite, fully, entire- 
ly ; at all ; — fc^r, very much ; — 
nic^t, not at all. 

@ a r n, n, (ed) yam ; net. 

®axj^i^,adj foul ; ugly, deformed. 

&axttu,m.(fi,pl. — *) garden. 

®a%m, it9,pl. e*) guest ; stranger, 
visitor. 

® a fl f r e i, adj. hospitable. 

@a^frettttbf(^aft,/. hospitality. 

® a |l g e f c^ e n !, n. («, pi. e) a pre- 
sent made by the host to his guest 
or vice versft. 

® a tt m en, m. (I) roof of the mouth, 
palate. 

@ e b & r e tt, gebor^ gtboren, v. a. to 
bring forth ; give birth to. 

@ebSttbe, n. (I, jU. —) building* 
structure, edifice. 

®ebetn, a. jd. bie ®ibmt, the 
bones; corpse, remains. 

® eb e n, gab, gegeben, v. a. to give; 
to confer; «. imp. to be, to exist ; 
ti gift, there is, there are {with the 
aec). 

@ e b e r, m. {9, pi. — ) donor, giver. 

®thtt,n. (eg, pi. e) prayer. 

® eb e tbtt (i^, n. (I) prayer-book. 

®ebieten, gebot, geboten, v. a. to 
bid, command, order; fiber ettoal 
JU — ^aben, to have the comnmod 
of, p. 174. 

® e b i e te r, m. (I) conunander, lord, 
master. 

®ebietevif(!6, adj. imperioos; 
haughty. * 

@e b il be, n. («, pi. — ) work ; crea- 
tion. 

® e b i r g e, n. (9, pi. --) a chain of 
mountains, ridge of hills. 



ef 



241 



Ocl^ 



^ e B ge St, pari, adj. bent, curved. 
® e ( r e tt, part, adj. bom. 
&thox^tn, pari. adj. bant, broken. 
9thot, n. (e@, p^. c) command, pre- 
cept. 
@thxavi (fy, m. {t9, pi. t*) me ; em- 

<9eb ruber, pl^ brothers (two or 
more. 

i^thUdt, pari. adj. bent down ; de- 
jected, depressed. 

®cbutt0tag, m. (0) natal day, 
birth-day. 

^ebfifci^, n. (c0) thicket, wood, 
grov«. 

@eb&ct)tnt$, n. (ffe^) memory, re- 
collection ; tttf — ntfen, to call to 
mind. 

®ebftci|ltnifitafel, /. memory- 

. tablet- 

@eba^fe, m. (n0, >x/. tt) thought; 
idea. 

@ebft^en, ^t\iXt^, gebte^en, «. ». 
to grow, thrive, prosper ; to agree 
with^ to do good to (toi<& tht 
dai.). 

^ebenfen, ^eba^te, ^tha^t, v. n. 
to think of, remember (toUh tftc 
gen.) ; to purpose, intend ; «. a. to 

■ remember (^th intent to requite), 
p. 165. - 

® c b tt I b, /. endurance, patience. 

eb U I b ig, adj. patient, indulgent ; 
bet — e, the patient one ; adv. pa- 
tiently. 

@efa^r, /. danger, jeopardy, peril. 

@e f a ^ T 9 ( I, adj. dangerous, 
firainght with danger. 

iStf&fixiidf, adj. dangerous, peril- 
ous. 

^tfihttt, m. (tt, pi. tt) { compan- 
<9cf&^rtintt, /. {pi tn) > ion,*a8- 

80<»ate. ' 

befall ett, gefiel, fiefallett, v, n. 

{gov. tke dot.) to please ; Ml el tatfy 

gef&IU, until it pleases you, until it 

is your pleasure, p. 48. 
@ e f a 11 e tt, m. (I) &Tour, kindness. 
OefftlUg, adj. pleasing, kind, 

obliging. 
11 



(9ef aft, pari, adj, calm, cdlected, 
prepared. 

@efe(^t, n, (el, pi. c) fight, Iray, 
combat. 

® eftlb(e), n. (el, ja^. c) fields, plain. 

@e folge, n. (I) retinue, suit, train. 

©efitl^I, n.{9, pi. e) feeling, sensa- 
tion ; sense ; heart. 

©ef&HooIT, adj. foil of liMliiig: 
tender. 

®tfux^t, pari. adj. furrowed. 

®egett,prep. (gov. the aee.) towards, 
to; against; compared with; 
nearly (with numerals). 

@egettb,/. {pi, tn) region, parti; 
district, neighbourhood. 

@e g e n f e itig, adj, mutual, recipro- 
cal. 

@ e g enfl attb, m. (el, pL t*) oh^ , 
subject. 

(9eQCttt$eiI, n. (I) contrary; im- . 
on the contrary. 

(St^tnfil'tx, prep, {with the dai,} 
opposite, over against ; adv. on ilip* 
opposite side. 

@egeRfiberfle|ettb, «{;• standing 
on the ojqposite side, opposite. 

@ e g e tt ko at t,/. presence ; the pre- 
sent (time). 

@egtter, m. (I, pi. — ) adversary, 
opponent. 

®e^ege, n. (I) enclosure, fence, 
hedge. 

^e|eim, adj. secret, hidden; un- 
known, clandestine; in or itti— , 
secretly; adv. secretly, privately. 

9tf)timni^^oll, adj, mysterious; 
adv. mysteriously. 

@e|ett, fiittg, gegottgett, v. ti. to go, to 
walk ; ge|' bemen SBeg, go thy way, 
depart from me, p. 16 ; v. imp. to 
be, to fare ; el gtttg i^ttett ttiti^t befs 
fer, they did not fiure any better, p. 
187. 

®e ^ e m m t, part. adj. checked, sup- 
pressed, restrained. 

® e P r, «. (el) hearing ; — gebett, to 
give ear, to listen ; bet ^embe gab 
feitt — me^r, the strangef would 
listen to nothing Airther, p. 50. 



fUm 



Ut 



ts 



^le^TC^en, «. m. to obey, rabiiit 

to {with the dot.), 
^t^bttn, «. n. to be the iNTOperty 

of any one, to belong or appertain 

to {tpith tke dot.). 
de^drtg, adj. bekxiging to; pn^r, 

doe. 
(9 e ^ 9 1 IW n- (<<f J''- 1) horns or ant- 

leiB (of a stag). 
^cj^ovfam, tn. (0) obedienee, alle* 

gianee. 
.9tx^tl,f. ipL n) whip{» seoorge. 
<9 e i^ m. (c«, jrf. eir) Hpirit, nind, 

soul. 
9 ci fi tei <^, adj, epirited, ingeaioiiB, 

witty. 
•^til,m. (eft) avarice. 
<9el&iiber, a. (<) bannbter; atair- 



(Selattgrn, «. n. ({tt ttma9 or tnlfym) 
to reach, arriye At ; to obtain ; at- 
tain. 

0el&ttte, n. (S) ringing orioUing of 
bails; peal. 

®eIB, adj, yellow. 

etlhUtfy, adj. y«ttowish. 

9tlh,n.(t», pf, cr) BMmey. 

(Rtlt^tnf^titff. {pi. tn) oceadoD, 
opportunity. 

^leUttf^n. {ti, pL e) joint; liiiib,pi 
140. 

^tUthi, part. a^j. beloved, loved; 
tneht —tt, ny beloired one. 

€le lilt gen, gelaitg, gelmtgen, «. n. 
to proeper, sncoeed, speed (wWi tfte 
dot.) ; eft geltngt mtr, I succeed. 

€1 f n ett, V. ». to emit a shrill sound ; 
to yell ; reverberate. 

OeloBen, v. a. to promise (soleian- 
ly), to vow. 

9tl9dt, adj. cmriy, fonned intocnris 
or linf^ts (of the hair). 

(9 el ten, gait, gegoUeit, «. n. to be 
worth, to cost; to .avail, to be of 
good efifect; v. imp. eft gilt, it con- 
cerns, the question or aim is. 

®clflfi, n. (eft, pt. e) desire, pas- 
sion. 

tt^rmat^, n. (eft, jrf. et*) room, apart- 



0emabl; ber— , the husband, 

sort ; baft — ^, the spouse, wife. 
^emahltRK,/. spouse, lady. 
@em&Ue, n. (ft, pL — ) pamtii^ 

picture. 
@ e m a f , adj. suitable, conformable ; 

adv. agreeably to {with tke da£). 
@emetn, adj. common; ordinary; 

low, vvrigar. 
©emeinbe, /. (jtf. u) eommnnity; 

parish. 
@emeiitigl{(^, adj. asaally, com- 

modly. 
9 em e { It f am, a^» eoramon, mutnaL 
@emfit^, n. (eft, pL er) soul, heart, 

dispontion, mind. 
®en /or gegeit, jn^. {wiA tke oee.) 

towards, to. 
@eiia«^ adj. near, intinmte; exact; 

ade. closely, minutely, exactly; 

deariy, distmctiy, piecisely. 
©enetg^jMTf. ocfj. Biclined;pnMie; 

bent, 
(benefit itg, /. coovalesoeiioe, re- 
covery. 
® e n i e, II. (9, pt. *ft) genins, miui of 

genivi. 
0etttefleii, geiief, genoffen, o. «. to 

enjoy ; partake of (food or drink). 
@eni»ft, m. {pi. 0etiien, Gt. p^ 4i0a, 

^ 43, 2d) genhis, gmudian spirit, 
©eno^m. (ffetw pl* ffen) companion, 

eMflOrt, aseoeiate. 
<§) e R tl g, ado. enoQgh, sufficient. 
®enttgf atn, adv. enongh, sofficient- 

@ettttgf a m ttit,f. sufficiency. 

@ e n fi g f a m, adj. contented, moder- 
ate, sober. 

® en ug touting,/, satisfaction. 

@e ynf, m. (ffeft, jrf. ffe*) enjoyment; 
partaking cMf (food or drink). 

®eograV^if<^» adj. geographical. 

@eorg,iii. George. 

® e r a b e, (grabe) adj. straight, erect, 
upright; perpendicular; «fe. di- 
rectly ; exactly, just; jost then (of 
time). 

(Seraniev, ii. Cft) Geiama, a 
tain in Greeee. 



0ef 



MS 



mu 



^txafftU n, (I) datter, ncding. 
@ e t d tlK<) n. {tB, pL e) furniom ; ef- 

€hfrf&ttinig, M^'. lujge* tpMioai, 

ample. 
Qt«e(^t, adj. JHt, rigfafeooB. 
@ c f e (i^ 1 1 g f c ii, /. justice, rightaouB- 



@^Af t(^ t, n. (H, pi. t) court of jus- 
tice, tribunal. 

<^ri(^^lt(^, Afi. judicial. 

ettttf adt. willingly, fiun, gladly, 
)«hi6rfully ; — effen, to be fond of 
'^"■tiiV) ; — Mtad^ttn, to be fond 
lof contemplating. 

fctftll, K. (d) any thing that roils, 
loose stones or gravel. 

9 erfi h 1 1, part, adj, moTed, aflected* 

0efatibtc, m. (n, jrf. n) messenger, 
.oAiaiibassador. 

^^efattg, m. {H,pi, e*) singing, song ; 
"Iqnnn, anthem. 

@ef(^aft, -n. (e«, ja^. c) bosiaess; 
employment, occupation ; task. 

<9i^f^&fttg, orfj. busy, active, em- 

: jpioyed. 

.Iv happen, to come to pass; totake 
place, to be done. 

(Sefti^id^tc,/. (frf. n) history. 

^f(^idf, II. ii^, lot, destiny; (ta 
^mtntng) metallic vein, lode. 

iAtS^idt, adj. skilftal, dexterous, 
dever. 

0ef(i$le(^t n. (e^^jrf. tt) race, kind. 

®efct)mfidft,jMirf. od;. adorned. 

® (|<^ 0)>f, It. (ed, frf.. e) creature. 

®cfc^of, n. (ffe0, lit ffe) missile; 

,' dtot, javelin. 

^^efc^koinb, adj. swift, fast, rapid; 

• adv. quickly, &st, hastily. 

<9cff Gnct, pari. adj. blessed. 

©ef el 1(e) m. («i, pi, en) comrade, 
eempanion, fellow; tgatto, — ett! 
hurrah, my boys ! 

(^rfellett, o. r^. (ftd^ ju @tnem) to 
follow ur join another, to associate 

< one's self with. 

9 ef e II f (f^ a f t /. company, socie- 
ty- 



^fe^,».(el, irf. e)law; rale,stap 
tnte. 

@ e f e ^ t, adj. sedate, staid, grave. 

®eft^t,a. (d) sight; free, coun- 
tenance; eye. 

® c f i f^ t « f at b e,/. complexioii. 

®tS'\^iBlttii,m. (e<) horixoD; 
sphere of knowledge. 

@ e f i ttb e I, i». («) rabble ; irmel ••^, 
miserable nibble, p. 104. 

@cfotibcrt, part, adj, distiDcty 
separate. 

® e f )) a U c u, |Nir<. od;. cleft, spUt. 

@ef|>a]tttt, part, adj, intense; 
eager, intent. 

®t\ptl^,n, (e«) conversation, dis- 
course. 

®efVYeBd^ port. adj. rent asun- 
der; urged or driven on. 

@c{l O-b e, ». (0) shore, bank, coast. 

® efl a 1 1, /. (p/. en) stature, figure, 
shape; mien, look; gro^ 90tt— , of 
large stature. 

® e ft c ^ e tt, geflaitb, geftanben, «. a. 
to confess, acknowledge, grant. 

@ e ^ c r,n, adic, yesterday. 

@ eflint, n. [fA, pL c) coiwteUation, 
star. 

@ c ft i r tt t, odj. studded with stars, 
starry. 

©eflovbcn, part adj. dead, de- 
ceased. 

®efu(^t, jMirf. adj. sought aAer; 
see fud^^n. 

® € f u n b, adj. healthy, sound ; whole- 
some. 

®tt\^avL, 9ee t^un; gcfagt, — , so 
said, so done. 

(Stt^itt, n. («) aUee — , all the 
beasts, p. 201. 

@ ( 1 f c, n. (t) roaring, rumbling (of 
water, &c.). 

@ctrettli^, adv, faithfully, tru- 
ly. 

@ e tr fl, adj. of good cheer ; confi- 
dent. 

©etrdfiet, part. adj. comforted, 
consoled. 

(STet ft mm el, n. (£) tumult, confu- 
sion. 



0ctt 



244 



ei« 



Clettft^f, ». (ff, jrf. e) anything 
that grows, plant; growth, p. 
18S. 

^ e to a f f e », n. (toMUMo/, /br SBoffen) 
weapons, arms. 

9e»al^t tverhen, v. to descry, 
peroeiye. 

Oetta^res, v. a. to perceive, de- 
scry, discover. 

9ett&|^rcit,v. a. to grant, Tonch- 
Mfc» St^^ ; to ailbrd, yield. 

0c to alt, /. power, might; Ibroe, 
violence. 

9t^alti^adj. powerAd, mighty, 
potent; huge; violent; ado, pow- 
erftdly, mightily. 

0c to a Ufa m, a^. violent. 

Clctoattb, ». (c0) gannent; attire, 
robe. 

^ctoattkl, jparf. iH^*. qmck, adroit, 
dexterous. 

c to a tt b 1 1 c { t /• dexterity. 

0c to ft f f c c, n. («, frf. --) flood, wa- 
ters. 

c to c B c, «. (<) textore, web. 

9 tW t^ t, n. (9, pL t) gon, piece. 

0CtDc4Hpfl»i. «H^'. dedicated, de- 
voted. 

0cto x^t,n.(xg) weight 

c to i nit, s». («) gain, profit. 

c to in tie It, gctoamt, gctoomten, «. a. 
to win, gain ; acquire, get. 

C to i f , adj, certain, sure ; certain, 
some ; getoiffc ISftitber, certain coun- 
tries (p. 179) ; adv. certainly, sure- 
ly, no doubt, undoubtedly; fo—* 
{otUl), as sure as. 

0ett)tffcti, n. (i) conscience. 

0etotttcr, n. («, pi. — ) thunder- 
storm. 

0cto{ttcrgr{ntnt, m. («) tempest's 
rage or ftiry. 

c to 1 1 1 e r f an fe n, R. howling, roar- 
ing or bellowing of a thunder- 
storm. 

c to g c tt, adj. (goo. the dot.) favour- 
able, propitious, Mendly 

c to 5 ^ tt e n, V. a. to accustom ; f!(^ 
Oft cttoad — , to accustom, inure or 
habituate one's self to any thing. 



0etoo|tt^ci<; /. {pi. ctt)^habi^ 

practice, usage. 
CIO MU ^fOdj. customary, usod* 

ordinary; adio. osoally, comnon* 

0ctoo^ttt odj. {wWi iht gai.)ao- 

customed or used to. 
cto 51 b c, n. (0, jp/. — ) arch, vaab. 
c to ft ^ 1, f». (I) tumult, commotiqpi 

throng. 
c 1 5 ^ m t, pari, adj, tamed ; bcr — 4^ 

one that is tamed or subdued. 
e g e tt g t, pari. adj. generated, bred. 
0egiciitciv«. ft^tmp. tobeoooei 

to be meet or fit ; tote H htm 1ianh» 

moiut gc)tcmt, as it becomes a hiw- 

bandman, p. 30. 
0ctogeit, pari. adj. drawn (of % 

dagger). 
0icrig, adj, eager, greedy; adm, 

eagerly, greedily. 
i c f en, 00$, fiCQoffctt, «. a. to poor, 

spiU, shed. 
0ifti».(c<) poison. 
i f t i gr odj, pmsonous, venomoos. 
if ttco )) f cit, SI. («, frf. ^)dr(9or 



&ipftl m, (», pL—) top; peak» 
summit. 

if d^t, m. spray, fkoth. 

01 an I, m. (d) splendour, bright- 
ness, gorgeousness, brilliancy. 

0lantf{cgcl, a. («) bright seal, 

seal of 8]dendour. 
0lfttttctt, «. It. to glitter, glisten, 

shine. 
0Iftn}Cttb, jNiri. od;. bright, brilli- 
ant, glittering. 
01 & n }e n t> to ci i ad;, of a brilliant 

or glossy white. 
0la0, n. it9, pL cr*) glass; ctn — 

SBtcr, a glass of beer, p. 85. 
0la<malerci,/. glass-painting. 
1 a 1 1, adj. smooth, even, perished ; 

-^ madden, to polish, p. 57. 
0lattbcor0iattbcn,m. (ttl or I) 

fiuth, belief. 
0(aiibcti,o.a. to believe, trust ; to 

suppose, imagioe, think; an (Sinctt 

— , to believe in. 



0na 



245 



>ta 



&Ui^,i, adj. like, rimUar ; equal ; 
even, smooth; nur fi<i^ fetter—, 
only like itself (p. 414) ; 2. adv. 
eqmUly; directly, immediately, 
forthwith, presently; quickly; at 
once ; 3. conj, for Pbflleic^, although, 
though. 

@ 1 e t c^ e n, in ctmnecUon with potaea- 
9ive prontmnB, mtinti, htinti, feme* 
— , my, your, his equals or like. 

®iti^tn, gli(|>, aeflltc^en, v, ». to be 
like, to resemble (wiih the dot,). 

(9lti^fam,adv, as if, as it were^ 
as though ; almost 

®lti^tooi)l, adv. yet, neverthe- 
less, for all that. 

@ lei ten, glitt, geglitten, v, n, to 
glide ; i>al^itt — , to glide along. 

@Ueb, ». (e«, ja, et) member, Umb 
(of the body) ; link (of a chain). 

©litnmtn, glomm, geglommen, v. n. 
to glimmer, glow. 

@Ummetn,«.n. to shine fiuntly; 
to glimmer. 

©lode,/, (irf. It) bell. 

®lotfett!lattfi,iii. (0 sound of bells. 

®lortei<|, adj, gloriously, trium- 
phantly. 

®ltd,n. (ed) fortune; good luck; 
prosperity, happiness ; success. 

eUdht^alt, adj. fortune-gifked, 
lucky. 

©IfltfUiS^, adj. fortunate, lucky, 
happy; prosperous ; ocfo. fortunate- 
ly, luckily; safely. 

®U<fltd^eTtt>eife, adv, luckily, 

fortunately. 
®lfldfelig, adj. blessed, happy, 

fortunate. 
@ I fi ^ e II, «. n. to glow (with heat, 

with zeal, &c.); to shine; — b, 

glowing; fiery, violent. 
®titt^, /. (fi. e«) heat, ardour, 

glow, flame; splendour, brightness, 

p. 43. 

.@ tt a b e, /. grace, kindness, favour ; 
mercy, pardon; itm — fle^ett, to 
sue for mercy, clemency, p. 153. 

©ttabeiibilb, n. (el) miraculous or 
wonder-working image. 



dnibig, adj. gracious, propitioiis; 
— e gran, my lady, your Grace (in 
addressing a lady of rank). 
®olb,n. (c«)gold. 
®olbbeHetbet, adj. clad or ar- 
rayed in gold, gold-dad. 
®olbbel(rben, adj. loaded with 

gold. 
®olben, adj. gokl, golden; of a 

g(dden hue. 
©olboronge,/. (pi. n) gold-oraogB, 

orange of a golden hue. 
©olbtot^, 04;. gold-red. 
@ot^ifc^,fldj. Gothic. 
®9tt,m. (e«,jrf. etr*)Ood. 
@ 1 1 e0 a <f e t, m. («) church-yaid, 

burying-ground. 
®9ttt^au9,n. (e«) house of God. 
©otfelHtte,/. ipl. n) sanctum- 
^ ry ; tabernacle. 
®otte«»erf,n. (el,jrf. e) work of 

Ck>d. 
®5tttttn, /. ipl. en) goddess; He 
Jlftntgmii Ut —en, the queen of 
goddesses, t. c. Juno. 
'®0ttli(^, adj. divine, godlike. 
®tah,n. {t»,pl. et*) grave, tomb. 
®ta(mal, n. {%,pL et*) monument, 

sepulchre. 
® t a b eit, m. («, pi. — ) trench, ditch, 

moat. H 
® ta b, m. (el) grade; degree; tm 18, 
-^ ber iiBvette, in the 16th degree of 
kititude, p. 178. 
® r a b e, adv. for getobe. 
® r a f, m. (en, pi. en) count, earl. 
® r ft f li c^, adj. belonging to a count, 

the count's. 
® r a nt, m. (el) grief, sorrow, melan- 
chdy. 

@ral,n. (el) grass. 
@ raf en, v. n. to graze, to feed, 
©ral^alm, m. it9,pl. en) blade of 
grass. 

f ^ffv.^ J«rfi. frightful, hideous, 
® r a f 1 1 d^, S ghastly, horrible. 

®rau, adj. gray; ancient; in jenen 
— en 3a^ren, in those ancient times, 
p. 214. 

®r an, ». (el) gray (colour). . 



0tt 



U6 



lOco 



^ratteil, ». (<) horror, dread; dis- 
may. 

®r&ttH(i^, «idi. horrid, hideoiu; 
monstrous. 

i&xavL9, adj. dismal, ^arfal, awful. 

@tatt0, m. (e0) horror, dread, fright 

^rattfajR, ocfj. croel, fierce, fell, 
inhuman. 

&taviftn, n. {9) horror, awe, dis- 
may. 

^xa%it, /. (pi, n) graee, 'charm ; 
one of the Graces. 

®reifen, griff, gegtifen, «. a. ^ ». 
to grasp, lay hold of, seize, gripe ; 
in hit 3^fc^e ^, to put cme's hand 
into one's pocket, p. 89. 

®xti9, adj. hoary, gray-haired. 

9xti9, m, {t9, jrL c) an old man, 
grandsire. 

@ reuse, /. {pi. tt) bounds border, 
limit, confine. 

@rett|ettlo0, adj. boundless. 

® ried^e,. m. («, jrf. n) a Greek, Gre- 



@rie(^if<^, adj. Greek. 

@ximm,m. (e0) rage, fury, wrath. 

@ciminig, adj. angry, fhrions, 
fiere4, giim ; adv. furiously, grim- 
ly, fiercely. 

® ti n t en, V. n. to grin, to show one's 
teeth. 

®xo^, adj. coarse ; rude, uncivil. 

@¥0Bl^e it, /. {pL en) coarseness, 
incivility, ill-breeding. 

@ 1 f, ad;, great, big, large, huge ; 
tall, grand; hM —<, the grand; 
fastness, grandeur. 

® 1 5 e, /. greatness ; vastness, lofti- 
ness, grandeur. 

®tof^eit,/. (moral) greatness, no- 
bleness. 

® tofmutl^ig, adj. magnanimous, 
high*niinded, generous. 

®ifo^tt,ater, m. («, p/. — *) grand- 
^her, grandsire. 

® ' « ^ e, /. (pi. n) pit, hole, den. 

®tttft,/. (pi. e*) cavern, den; tomb, 
■ejwlchre. 

® ^ffitt, adj. green, verdant 

®*Mttb, m. (e«,frf. e*) ground; bot- 



tom; valley; cause, leason; 
ground, i. e. first or original col- 
our, priming, p. 111. 

@r&n^cn, v. a. to found, establish. 

@riinblt(^, adj. well-grounded; 
thorough, solid* 

©runblod, adj. bottomless, fiuhom- 
less. 

@t linen, v. n. to be or become 
green ; to flounsh, thrive. 

® r u ^ ^ e, /. (p/. n) group ; cluster. 

©TttVpivnng,/. grouping. 

®rttfi, m, (€«, pi. e*) salutation, 
greeting, welcome; fUiemopb best 
Snm — bic «^anb, no one ofiers his 
hand to welcome him, p. 169. 

@ tit fie n, v. a. to greet, salute; to 
hail. 

@ fi I b e n, for golben, golden. . 

@ttn^,/. &vour, good will, grace. 

@itnflUng, m. («, pi. e) darliqg, 
fiivomite. 

®ttfia9 Slbol)}^, Gustavus Adol- 
phus, one of the kings of Hweden. 

@ut, adj. good ;i agreeable ; friendl|r, 
kind; adv. well; in a kindly «r 
friendly manner ; b<tf — e, tlie goo^ ; 
ett9a« gar |tt ^ maci^en »oUen, (p. 
188) to wish to do a thing unusuaDy 
well, to make it unusually good ; 
f&vatoi —<9 t|ttn, to do good, to 
show kindness to any one. 

®nt, n. {tAfpl. er*) good; possession* 
property ; estate, country-seat 

@iitig, adj. kind, benign; indul- 
gent 

$ a ! mt. (expresnoe qfjoy or imdig- 
naUon) ha! ah! 

^aax,n. (e«, jd. e) frequiOiUy m the 
plural, hair. 

*& a b e, /. property, fortune ; trea- 
sure. 

^a^tn,v.ir. a. 4r owx. to have ; ta 
possess, to keep. 

^adt,f. (i>i. n) hatchet or axe. 

.^ a b e 0, m. Hades, the lower world. 

•^ a f e tt, in. («, pi- — *) harbour, port 

•& a g, m. (e«, frf. e) hedge, fence. 



:^< 



247 



lii 



^ii^JtXt,<uti,}GUk, slender^ this. 
^ a i It, m. it^,pl. e) grove, wpod. 

^^ihlttii^m. (eS) semicircle. 

^ffUc,/. (p/. n) hall; porch. 

^ allo^ I int. haUoo! 

^«Itli,m. (e^ijp/. en) blade or spire 

(of grass) ; halm^ stalk (of com), 

straw. 
^al9,m^ ((($, pl>. t*) Beck ; throat. 
^.(tHKanb, n. {ti) collar (of a 

dog). 
^al«t|t4^, A. (9$, pi^ cr*) neck- 

«loth« hsJiilkerehief . 
^alt, tn. stop, halt; — maAett, to 

stop, make a halt. 
i@ alien, \)itltf ge^altcn, 1. v. a. to hold ; 

to keep; to detain; to contain; 

Co keep in emfLay; — fitr, to regard 

or consider as, to deem, think; 

2. t>. n. to stop ; 3. v. rtfi. to keep 

one's self, to be ; fl(^ fHUe — , to 

keep quiet, p* 199. 
^amtn,m, («, jrf. — *) draw-net, 

hoop-net. 
^ am met, m. (fi) hammer ; balance- 
fish. 
.4gkan^, /. (jp^. e*) hand; side; an 

Ut — nel^men, to take by the 
, band ; an feine? ^, at his side, p. 

168. 
^anb^ferft, n. (ed, pi^ e) led- 

horse. 
^■anbel, m. ($) bargain; affiur, 

matter, p. 87. 
^ iS s b Ift n g, /. (jpf. en) action ; act, 

deed. 
i^ anbkoerf, ». (e4) handicraft, trade, 

business 
^an^tvtf fiin%, gel^angen, «. n. to 

hang; to adhere; — MeiBen, to 

adhere fast, to get caught or en- 
tangled. 
^ani, m. {eontradion cmd mckname 

for Sofeann) John, Jack. 
$atfe,/. (pi. n)harp. 
^ a r m, m. (ed) grief, sorrow, harm. 
^ a c m » tt i e, /. (p/. n) harmony, 
{farmottif^, «kI;. harmonious. 



•garnif^l, ». (e«, jrf. r) annonr, 
harness. 

,g a rt, adj. hard ; severe ; stubborn, 
obstihate. 

«gartni(fig, adj. stubborn, inflex- 
ible. 

fiofejjanm, ». (ft) \ j,^i. 

^afelb&ttm*ett, n. («)J "'^* 

tree. 
^ a f el^ u f <^, «. W hazel-bush. 
^afelrei«, » (e«) hazel-twig, 
^a^tg, ckIj. hasiy; ado. hastily, 

in haste. 
^ a n <^, m. (eO breath ; breeze. 
«^att^en, V. n. to breathe ; to blow; 

«. a. to exhale; r>Ott fU^ — , to 

breathe or send forth ; to emit, 
.ganfen, («, jrf. — ) heap, pile; 

mass (of people). 
^ & uf e n, «. a. to heap, amass, pOe. 
«g&nftg, adj. abundant, cofHous, 

frequent. 
^ a tt |> t, fi. (e«, pi. ft*) head, 
.g a tt ^ t f H fi « r, /. principal figure, 
.g an «, n. (e«, pi. et*) house ; family, 

household; nad^ — e, home; t^ 

— (e), at home, 
ig a tt f e n, V. a. to live ; to dwelL 
^au6^ a Unn g, /. house-keeping, 

domestic economy* 
.g a tt 8 ^ D f m f { fler, m. (I) steward. 
,g a tt 8 » a t er, «. (8, pi. — *) father 

of the family. 
^anteUffeta^jeten, p/. tapes- 
try, hangings, 
.g e b e tt, l^ob, ge^oben, v. a. to lift ; 

to raise ; to elevate ; |iebt einmal, 

just lift it once, p. 87. 
.g e (f e, /- (pi. a) hedge ; enclosure ; 

thicket. 
,geer, ». (c«, pt. e) host, army; ba« 

»tlbe or tofit^enbe — > the wild 

chase, Arthur's chase. 
^ « e t b e, / {pi. n) flock, herd, 
.g eft en, v. a. to fasten, tie; ten 

SBHcf anf tttoa^ — , to fix the eye 

upon something, p. 179. 
.geftig, adj. violent, impetuous, 

vehement; adv. violently, vehe- 
mently, &e. 



«el 



^»f 



^C(t, adj, loftf.aublime; holy. 

^ e il, n. (ti) happineM ; blin ; 8^ 
ty ; bail {vyiih the dot,); — betttftn 
Gc^tin, bail to thy light, or Messed 
be thy light, p. 134. 

^ e i I a ttb, m. (t«) Saviour. 

^ ci 1 e n, r. a. to heal, cure. 

^tilig, adj, sacred, holy; bcr or 
hit — t, the saint. 

•geiligfeit,/. holiness, sanctity. 

^eiligt^ttm, n. («, irf. cr*) sanc- 
tuary. 

igeim, adv. home. 

^ eim at^,/. home, native place. 

^timati^ii^, adj. belonging to 
one's home, native. 

^e i m 8 e » a tt b t, adj. on the way 
to one's home, homeward-bound. 

^timii^, adj. native; am ^eim'* 
f(^en ^iTonb, on my native shore, 
p. 146. 

^timli^, adj. secret, clandestine ; 
adv, secretly, privately. 

.^eimtragen, v. ir. a. to carry 
home. 

^eiraweg, m. (e«) way home; re- 
turn. 

$einTi(^,n. Henry. 

•geif^en, v. a. to desire; de- 
mand. 

^ti% adj. hot; ardent, warm, ve- 
hement; adv. ardently, vehement- 
ly- 

^eifi^nnger, m. (0 greediness, 

insatiate appetite. 

^cifeti, ^tef, ge^eifen, v. a. to 
name or call (p. 82) ; v. n. to be 
named or called. 

^ c i t e r, adj. serene, clear, bright ; 
cheerful, happy. 

Qtittxttit, /.serenity; cheerM- 
ness. 

Qtlh,m. (tn, pi. en) hero. 

^elbenlbud^, n. (ed) book of he- 
roes, a book containing heroic le- 
gends or exploits. 

^tlhtnfpxa^t, /. heroic lan- 
guage, language of heroes. 



^(IbenflirBe, /. heio'a fiuat m- 

brow, 
.g e I f e It, ^If, gf ^olfen, «. n. to help, 

assist, aid {vriA Uie dot.) ; to avaU, 

profit ; fl<i^ |tt — Wtifctt, to know 

bow to shift or to help one's self, p. 

89. 
^ e It, adj. dear, bright, fight; ado. 

dearly, brightly. 
^cUrot^,Ali. light red. 
^ e 1 1 a 0, n. HeUas, Greece. 
pellet, m. obde, a small copper 

coin. 
^ e I m, ». {t9,pi. t) helmet. 
^tmiip^&tt,f. hemisphere. 
^tmmtn,v.a.\o hinder, chedL. 
^tn^%m. (e^) stallion; steed. 
^tx,adv.{inyitlying moium imoardo 

tke 8peaker, Gr. p. 134, obs. A.) ; 

hither, here; it U cftoi expUHve: 

»or bem ©ieger —, before thevio- 

tor (p. 196) ; um ttitf — , around «a^ 
^erab, adv. down, downward (f»- 

loardtthe tpeaker); am^lof—, 

down by the eastle (p. 196) ; Ofll 

oben — , down from above, p. 205. 
i^crabbeugcn, «. rtfl. to bend 

over, stoop. 
^txahhlHtn,v,a.ta look down, 
.g c r a b g rl^ en, o. tp. n. to go down, 
i^erablommcn, v.ir.n. to come 

down, descend. 
^ e t ab f p r ittg en, ftrong, gef^jnm* 

gen, V. n. to jump or spring down, 
f etabtoerfen, «.«r.o.to throw 

down ; to throw off. 
f era tt broken, v. n. to threaten, 

impend. 
^er«n{ommen, v. ir. ». to ap- 
proach, draw nigh ; bie — ben, the 

approaching party, p. 204. 
,^eranfv<engen, V. n. to ride on 

(towards any one) in full speed, to 

gallop along. 
,gerattf:j)rittgf nb, pari. adj. 

springing or hastening on (towards 

a person), p. 199. 
^eranf, adv. up (towarda tho 

speaker), upwards ; ben ©erg — "^ 

up the mountain. 



Ifer 



249 



*er 



^ercttl, adv. oat (toioard$ ike 
tpuiker). 

^erattlf abtctt, v. f'r. ». to itart 
forth ; to mount up, p. 208. 

Stxavii^tf)tn,v.ir.n,togo out. 

J^txaviitx&nf tin, v.n. to drip or 
drop 01^ 

i@ e.r B e t, adv. hither, near, on. 

^ctBetffi^ten, v. a. to lead or 
bring on. 

^frbcilodfctt, V. a. to entice, al- 
lure; to bring on. 

«g et b e i ff^ a f fen, v.a. to procure; 
to get 

igctberge, /. shelter; quarten; 
inn. 

^ e V b fl; m. (e<) autumn. 

^erc^ntfd^, adj. Hercynian; Me 
— en Wiihtt, the Bercynian woods 
w forests. 

^erb, m. (U) heaxth; fire-place; 
fire-side ; an i^retn —<, at their fire- 
side, p. 91. 

^evetn, in {towardt ^ tpeaker), 
into; — ! come in! walk in! 

^ er ein b ttdf en, V. n. to look in. 

^etetnbre(ib^>t' V- **"• "• to come 

on suddenly, to approach, p. 117. 
^ereinlommen, V. tr. n. to come 

in, to enter. 
d^eteittlaffen,«. tr. a. to let in. 
t^eveintrete n, V. tr. n. to step in, 

to enter. 
^ e r e i n » t n ! e n, «. n. to beckon 

in ; to look invitingly (into a place). 
<ger!omniett, V. «r.ii.to come from 

(anyplace). 
^txlommli^, adj. customary, 

usual, 
^etlnnft,/. origin, extraction. 
^ e t nt ann, m. Herman. 
^txna^, adv. afterwards, after 

that; and then, p. 88. 
«g em i eb e r, adv. down ; hii auf bte 

©o^len — , down to the very soles 

(of his feet), p. 127. 
•getttteberfliefen, t». tr. n. to 

flow down, to descend, p. 95. 
^ e r 1 b, m. (U) herald. 
$ e r «, (jd. t&eroen) hero. 



«^etr, m. {n, pi. en) master; gentle- 
man ; lor^ ; mein — ^, sir ; — O^ctm, 
sir uncle ; ber — , our Lord, the Sa- 
viour, p. 152. 

.^errentag, m. (cl) feast-day, festi- 
val. , 

^txxli^, adj. glorious, stately, 
sjdendid, ezcellout, beauteous ; de« 
licious ; adv. gloriously, &c. 

«gerriid^{eit /• glory, magnifi- 
cence, splendour. * 

^txx^^aft, f. (jd. en) dominion, 
power ; a person invested with 
power, the lord of a manor (p. 103); 
bie on&btge — , our gracious lord, 
his grace, our lord, p. 105. 

^txxf^tn, V. n. to rule, reign, 
sway. 

^etrffi^enb, pari. adj. ruliagrpie- 
dominant. 

^etrfci^er, m. (i, pi. — ) ni]er» 
master, lord. 

Return, adv. around; ringi — >, 
round about. 

igerntttet, <ul«. down; wemtcr — 
wtU, if he seems inclined to come 
down, p. 200. 

igevunterl^&ngenb, pari. adj. 
hanging down; huge (of a lip). 

fervor, adv. forth ; out. 

•^et^orbttngen, o. tr. a. to bring 
forth or out; to produce; to ut- 
ter. 

.geroorringen, rang, genmgen, v. 
r^. to disengage one's self, to es- 
cape by straggling. 

i^eworrnfen, «. tr. a. tocallforth 
or out. 

.geroovf^rtt^en, v. n. to spout' 
forth, gush out. 

.^er9orfir5men, v. n. to stream 
forth or out. 

^ e r 1 tr e t e n, .V. tr. n. to Mep 
forth ; to come out. 

^ertjorfte^en, jog, gejogen, v. a, 
to draw forth, pull out. 

J^ er j, n. (tn», pi. en) heart ; breast ; 
»Ott — en gem, with all my heart. 

•^ e r ) en, V. a. to press to the heart; 
to embrace, caress. 



«lll 



250 



«iii 



4et)ergTeifc»b, adj. pathetic, 
touching. 

•§er}flo)>feit» n, («) throbbing of 
the heart. 

4 c r ) I iib, <u2;. cordial, afiectionate. 

^txili^ttit, f. cordiality, affec- 
tion. 

^e^ftt, V. a. to chaie,lumt; to in- 
cite, set on (hounds). 

i^eiierittc;, /. hay-making, hay- 
hanreat. 

^enteit, «. n. to howl, yell; 
to whines to roar, bellow (of a 

* etorm). 

<& e tt t(e), adv, to-day. 

^rutig, adj, to-day's, of to-day; 
— en Xi^0, now-a-days, at present. 

^it^tx, ue ^ierl^ec. 

picnic bctt, ado. here below, in this 
world. 

^ier or ^ie, adv, here; in this 
place; -^ ttttb ba, here anid there; 
— attf, hereupon; at this; after 
this; — ^er, thither, to this place, 
this way; H4 — ^, thus £ur; 
--VOtt, hereof, of this. 

$ieto0l9^)^e, /. (irf. II) hiero- 
glyph. 

^immcl, m. (l^/rf. — ) beayen, sky ; 
9m, — , in the heavras or sky; o 
— ! oh heavens! 

J^immeUgekodUe, ». ( celestial 

.&tmmeU|«U, n. 5 vault, yault 

of heaven. 

•^immlifci^, ady. heavenly, celes- 
tial ; x^, bie — e, I, the heavenly 
one, p. 41. 

^in, adv, implying motion away 
from the speaker, Gr, p. 134) thith- 
er, there; away; along; on; to, 
towards ; eometimee it i» expUAve, 
as: ubct bte 5BcIlfn —, over the 
waves, p. 100 ; — unb f)tx, to and 
fro, up and down; — unb toieber, 
here and there, to and fro; ou^ 
^ier m^ bent @eH(g' ifl er — (tup- 
P^U gtgangen), he, too, is gone up 
hither towards the mountains, p. 
199; fe^t— ! lo there! 

•&titaB, qdp. 4Qwn (away firom^ the 



apeaker); t^ mu^ — (mpply g^Ol), 

I must go down, p. 128. 
^inab{letgcii,e. tr. iktogodown, 

descend- 
^inahiit^tn, jog, gefogeit, v. a. to 

draw down. 
1^ in a u f, adv. up, up tq or towards ; 

btttSBetg — , up the mountain, up hiU. 
^inanffii^rcn, v. a. to lead up^ 
^inanff ommen, v. ir. n. to get or 

come up. 
^inauftnfcit, ricf, gnrnfm, v. n. to 

call up to, p. 94. 
^(nattff (fatten, «. n. to look up. 
^inaiiS, adv. out ; beyond. - 
^inan^fUegen, ftog, geflogen, «. it. 

to fly out or away, 
i^inantfge^en, «. tr. k. to go ont ; 

to extend, reach, p. 214. 
^ in an9 Q t ft o^tn, pari, adf.ctastor 

turned out. 
t&tnbcrn, v. a. to hinder, impede. 
.^ittbnrti^, adv. through; throoglH 

out; during; t(| tviU--, t. e. gel^es, 

I will go through, p. 78; b«S 3a^¥ 

— , during the year. 
^iseiny^tt/D. in, into; Uiafrequtmt- 

ly expUtwe, aiei in bctt SBoIb — > 

into the wood, p. 27; in $ari< ^, 

into Paris, p. 46; too fie f{(| — fe^« 

Xtti, into which they seated them- 
selves, p. 82. 
.gtnetnlDd en, e. a. to entice into 

(a place), 
iginetttfe^en, «. tr* >^ to look in. 
^ineittft^lingen, v. tr. a. to 

swallow up, devour, engulf, 
^ittf alien, «. «r. n. to fidl or dn^ 

down. 
i^ingeBen, v. tr. a. to give away 

or up ; to sacrifice. 
i@in{nieen,«. ». to kneel down. 
.gin leg-en, v. a. to lay down; fid> 

— , to lay one's self down, to lie 

down. 
.ginret<^en, «. a. to reach; to 

hand over. 
.ginveiflett,«. ir. a. to cany away, 

to transport, ravish; ^, 

porting, ravishing. 



^o4 



251 



eei 






^ivfittfen, o. tr. It. toBinkdowii, 

to fiiint away. 
^^initn, adv. behind ; in the rear. 
^inttx, adj. back, hind ; prep. 4r 

adv. (with the dot.) behind, in the 

rear of, after, back, 
^intergrunb, ». (ed) back ground. 
^inttx^alt, m. (t9) ambuscade, 

ambush, 
^iittcvliflig, adj. cunning, insidi- 
ous, deeeitfid. 
^int txftt, (wp. of Winter) hind- 
most; hit — n %&^, the Mod feet, 

p. 167. 
^inttxtf^fix, f. back door. 
^innhtx, adv. over, across. 
$inJil»erlciteH, v. a. to lead or 

coadact over. 
4 iniiberfd^ In mm ertt, v. n. to 

slumber over (into the other 

world). 
^inunttx, ado, down, downward, 

that viray. 
^tnunterfel^ett, v. «r. a. to look 

down, 
^tnttttternxigett, v. rtfl. to venture 

down. 
^ into eg; ado, away, over; — ! 
» away! begone! 
$ i t f d^, m. {ti, pi. e) sta^ , deer. 
^girfd^fSttgev, m. {i) cutlass, 

hanger. 
i^ixt, m. (en, p/. en) shepherd, 

herdsman. 
^i%t, f. heat ; ardour^ 
^ $, adj. high ; tall ; lofty, great ; 

adv. highly, d^c. 
^od^begliicft, adj. highly &• 

voured' 
$ (^ a nt t, n. (ed) high mass. 
$ (^ a u f, adv. high up ; aloft. 
^otifal^renb, m?;. high-flown, 

' imperious, haughty. 
$ (^ ^ e r $ i g, a(f;. high-minded, 
' magnanimous. > 

,g 5 (^ |l, odj. {sup. of ]^o(^) highest ; 

adv. in the highest degree, most 
$ 5 d^ fl e n S, a<2v. at the most, at 

best. 
^Q^Sett / wedding; feast at 



court; ouf bie —-, to the wedding 
or feast ; auf , bet — «, at the feast. 

.^ f, m. (e«, p/. e*) court-yard^ yard; 
palace, court; household (of a 
prince) ; am or beim -<, at court. 

i^of^nnb/m. (ed) house-dog, watch- 
dog. . 

^ f r a tt m, m. (I) oonrt-yaid. 

^offla at, m. («) household of a 
prinoe, court. 

.gpftHl^r /• door of a oonrt>yard, 
gate. 

^offen, V, a. to hope; to expect; 
auf @itten.— , to trust or confide 
in ; auf ettoa« — , to hope for. 

.goffnung, /. (pi. en) hope, ex- 
pectation. 

.g5fUd|, adj. courteous, polite; 
auf etne -^ ^tt, in a oonrtoous 
manner, politely. 

«@ i^ f it tt Q, m. {i, pi. e) conrtifir. 

.@5fUng«f(^aav, /. crowd or 
throng of courtien. 

.g ^, adj. see ]^0(i^. 

•g5^e, /. height; loftiness, high- 
ness ; vx bie — , up, upwards, aloft ; 
in ber —, on high, idoft; att< bev 
— , from on high. 

•g ^ e i t, /. loftiness, majesty. 

^ 5 ^ er, adj. {eomp. if ^0(^) higher ; 
more advanced (of age) ; in etnem 
— en ^Iter, at a more advanced age, 
p. 179. 

^ol)l, adj. hollow; indistinct or 
dull (of sound). 

^Hlt,f (pi. n) hollow ; cavern; den. 

.g H m eg, tn. (e^, p/. e) hollow-way, 
defile. 

^of^n, m. (tS) scom> derision, con- 
tumely. 

,g 1 b, adj. kind ; favourable, friend- 
ly; lovely, sweet; fair, beauteous; 
adv. kindly, &c. 

«golbfelig, adj. sweet, lovely, 
charming.' 

^Slle, /heU. 

.g 511 en brut, /. hellish brood or 
crew. 

.g 5 U e n 1^ tt n b, m. (t9, pi. e) hell 
hound, Cerberus. 



«tl 



252 



3nb 



^llUnta^t%m.{i) jaws of helL 
iblltnxaum,wi. (0) space of hell, 

heU. 
%&0ltctit^9r, n. (0 gate of hell. 
^ ( I, n. (e6) wood. 
^ d I ) e r tt, adj. wooden, of wood. 
^ 9 m e r(tt 0) m. Homer. 
•^ m e t i f (^, adj. Homeric. 
^ 9 n ig, m. (0) honey. 
^ n i g f it tt adj. satisfied or satiat- 
ed with honey; «- tna(^' tc^ ta^, I 

will procure yon your fill of honey, 

p. 165. 
^ 9 )> ! tNl. (esjiresttw qf eamttalibfi ; 

iite> m tmitalion qf the troi qf a 

kone)hopi 
^i>xa, f. Hora, a goddess presiding 

oyer the seasons of the year ; or 

one of the seasons, spring. 
^0 T a }, m. Horace, a Latin poet. 
^ot^tn,v.n.u> listen ; hearken. 
^6vctt, «. a. 4*"' to hear; to give 

ear, attend ; f^ — laffeit, to make 

one's self heard, t. e. to gi^e note, 

p. 902. 
«gi ftrer, s». {i, pi. — ) hearer. 
•S^origjDtttn* (tt) horizon. 
J^9tn,n. (ti, pi. er*) horn ; bngle ; 

till — ^fen, to wind or blow the 

bogle. 
^5rticrf<^«ll, m. (<) soond of 

horns or bugles, 
^ovvibo^, a word imitative of the 

clatter and vociferations of a hunt- 
ing train, 
^ft g el m. («, pi. — ) hiU, hillock. 
^ tt$ tt, f». fiMrl ; chicken, 
^ul^n! inf. (exprtiBwe qf horror) 

whew! whew! 
^tti ! int. (denoUng quiekntU) quick! 

in an instant or trice. 
<&ft Ife, /. help, assistance, aid ; (Si« 

ncm gn — !ommen, to come to one's 

aid or rescue, 
^itlfreid^, adj. ready or inclined 

to help, aiding, helping. 
^iilf^bebtiTfttg, adj. in want of 

help; needy 
<& & I i c, /. veil, cover, hull. 
<0 ft U e n, V. a. to wrap up, vel, cover. 



ig u nb, HI. (el, pi. e) dog, hound 

«^ fi n b (^ e n, n. dim. little dog. 

•1^ tt n b e r t num. hundred. 

^unbertjI&Mtg, adj. a hundred 
years old ; very ancient. 

^unbertmal, adv. a hundred 
times. 

.gunberttaufenb, mem. hundred 
thousand- 

«&ungev, m. («) hunger; — ^al&ett^ 
to be hungry; Ottl — ', out of hun- 
ger. 

•gfttbe, /. (j>l. n) fold (of a shep- 
herd), pen. 

^ n f f a f a ! int. huzza ! hurrah ! 

.^ut m. {t^,pl. e*) hat. 

$ttt /• care, guard, protection; in 
^irgct —, under sacred protectioa» 
under the care of the gods. 

•g & 1 1 e, /. {pi. n) cottage ; hut, tent. 

.^ ]^ a g i n t^e, /. {pL n) hyacinth. 

3 {the ootoeZ). 

3 (|, prxm. pern. I, see Grr. p. 427; — 

felbfi, I myself. 
3lb eal, adj. ideal ; bol — , the ideal. 
SbJ^Ue,/. (ii/.ii)idyl. 
3 ^ m, pron. pert. dot. ring, qf ti,t/9 

him; to it. 
3 1^ n, pron. aee. ring, qf or, him ; it. 
3^ncn, pron. dat.pl. qf^t, tothem» 

them ; to you, you (m addreering 

any one). 
3bt, pron. pere. pi. qf btt, ye or you; 

dot. ring, qf fte, to her, her. 
3br, pron. poea. her, hers; their, 

theirs. 
'^%ttt,pron. gen. pL qf^t, of them. 
3^<{ge, ber, hit, hca, pron. inks. 

hers ; theirs ; yoiys, Gr. p. 432. 
3 m, /br tn bent, in the. 
3mnter, adv. ever, always; yet, 

still ; auf — , for ever ; — me^, 

more and more ; — toilber, wilder 

and wilder; — « &rger, worse and 

worse. 
3 tt, prep, {with the aee. 4r dot.) into, 

to; in, at, witl^n. 
3 n be griff, m. sum total, essence. 
3 « b rw It fl, /. ardour, fervour. 



3a 



293 



3e 



3nbem, eon;, while, whilit, when; 

(of coHif) became, lince, u. 
3 tt b e ^, ) adv. meanwhile, in 
^nbeffen, ( the mean time, while ; 

cony, however, notwithstanding, yet. 

3 It ^ a 1 1 «• W contents (of a book) ; 
purport, Bubetance. 

3 nil, ». the Inn, a river. 

3 tinev e, ber, bit, bal, adj, interior ; 
inward, inner; mcitt — 9, my in- 
most bfdng, my heart, soul, p. 168. 

3ttntg, adj. intimate, fervent, ar- 
dent. 

3ttnigli(^ adj. heartfelt, cordial. 

3nl,iir in bal, into the, &e. 

^nf^tift,/. (pL en) inscription. 

3ttfel,/ (jii- tt) ishmd, isle. 

^nftxumtnt, n. (ei, pi. e) instru- 
ment. 

3itteUifii(eI» adj, inteikctnal; 
invisible, spiritual. 

3tt t c I U g e It |, /. intelligence, intel- 
lectual being. 

3 n t e ¥ e f f e, n. («) interest. 

3tttoitttett,v. n. to intonate. 

^p^i^tnit,/. Iphigenia; bol Dpftt 
htt — , the sacrifice of Iphigenia (a 
painting). 

3Tb tf^, adj. earthly, terrestrial; 
mortal, temporal. 

3tgeitb, ado. {qf place) anywhere, 
some where ; daftime) ever, at any 
time ; (jcif manner) in any way, per- 
haps ; — tttoai, any thing, aught; 
— (Sintt or 3emanb, any one, any 
body. 

3Tren, v. n. 4r r^' to err, to go 
astray ; to be mistaken ; totnn i^ 
ni^t tvre, unless I am mistaken. 

3Ttlt(^t R. (_t9,pl. tt) ignis latnus, 
Will-o' -the- wisp. 

3ri? t^um, m. («, p/. tt*) error, de- 
ception ; erroneous or false notion. 

^tx)»t^m.{i,pl.t) wrong way, by- 
path ; path of error or sin- 

^tal{tnif^,adj. Italian. 

3^0, for itl^t, adt. now, at present. 

9 (the coTuonant). 
3<ir adv. yes, yea, ay; certainly, in- 
deed, surely, nay, forsooth. It 



4ffUn refere to mmdkmg airud^ 
mtmtifomitd or vfeU knoum : as yoa 
know, you see, p. 106, but i» fre* 
qHenUjf a surs expUUve; on p. 97 tl 
ha* the force of a canMol oonjime- 
tien: for. 

3 a 4^, adv. suddenly, hastily, head- 
long. 

3 a B ^' /* chase, hunt. 

SagbficbrflUe, n. (I) whooping « 
clamour of the chase. 

3agb6ttnb, ift. {H, pi. c) hunting- 
dog, hound. ^ 

3agblu^/. pleasure of the chase, 
sport. 

Sagen, v. a. 4r n. to chase, hant; 
to go a hunting or sporting; to 
drive or chase (away) ; -^b, sport- 
ing, hunting. 

3Sgcr, m. (i, pi. --) huntsman, 
hunter. 

3a^r, n. (el, pi. t) year; bol gan}e 
— bur^, all the year round ; icbM 
— , every year, yearly; im gaii}rtt 
— t, throughout the entire year. 

3a^tel|e{t, /. (pi. en) season (of 
the year). 

3a^t^ttttbeTtii- i9,pl. c) oentmry, 
age. 

3&^ rli^, adj. yearly, annual ; adv, 
annually, every year. 

3&^|ortt, m. (I) violent anger; 
propensity to sodden anger, pas- 
sionateness. 

3 a nt m e r, m. (I) misery, calamity. 

3<iinmet9on, adj. denlorable, wo- 
ful ; adv. full of anguim or distress, 
p. 96. 

3immetl{di), adv. miserably, wo- 
fuUy. 

3a^)^)ett, n. (8) gasping, gaping. 

3 a u (!^ ) e n, V. n. to shout, exult. 

3e, adv. always; ever; {toiih eompoT' 
ativee) the; — tt&bet, the nearer, 
p. 85 ; — < 5fter nnb an^altenber, the 
oftener and longer, p. 209 ; — . . . 

^ bejlo, the . . . the (wUh comparo' 
twee) ; — tiefcnmftftger . . . bcflo 
%h\)tt, the more gigantic ... the 
higher, p. 184. 



5«g 



254 



St^t 



3 e ^ e V, itht, icbe«, tin itber, &c. jnnon. |3ugettbU((, a^j. youthful, young, 
each, every, every one ; eiticr jebett, |3ugenbtage,ji/. days of yoath. 
to each of them, p. 75. 



3ebctmatttt, pron. every body, 

every one. 
3ebet)eit odv, always, at all 



3ebo4>, comj. yet, however, never* 

theless. 
Seglti^et, ieglid^e, jegli*^, pron. 

each, every. 
3 c m a 1 9, ado. ever^t any time. 
3 1 m a n b, pron. some one, lome body, 

any one. 
Setter, jene, jened, pron. that, yonder, 

that one ; {when uppoud to biefer) 

thefimner. 
3eit f ei t, pnp. {vaiHk the gen.) on the 

other tide, beyond. 
3 c It f e Hi, adv. on the other tide. 
3efnlfttabe, m. (n) the ia&nt 

Chrut. • 
3 1^ t od». now, at present ; — ^ eben, 

but just now; erfl— ', now for the 

firrt time ; — tto^, stiU, even now ; 

bi9 — , hitherto. 
3e|Utt)eileit, adv. once in a while, 



30^/ n. (el) yoke; ridge or chain of 
mountaina. 

3o^ an n, m. John ; @t (®(mft) —, 
St. John ; @t. -- bel Sanferl JDr* 
belt, the order of St. John the 
Baptist,, p. 143. 

3ottieit, n. ('I) Ionia, a country in 
Asia Minor. 

3otiier, m. fl^ |tf. --) inhabitant of 
Ionia, Ionian. 

3 tt if dS), adj. Ionian, Ionic 

3ubel, m. («) shout of joy, jubila- 
tion. 

3 tt b e I f e {I, n. (el) jubilee. 

3 tl b e I tt, V. n. to shout, rejoice, ex- 
ult ^ 

3tt0 e tt b, /. youth ; period of youth ; 
young persons 

3 u ft e n bf r eu n b, m. (el, pi. e) friend 
of one's youth, early friend. 

3 II a enb f f a f t, /. (p/. e*) vigour or 
strength of youth. 



3 u 1 1 u I, m. July ; in ber 9la^t wm 
4. )um 5. — , in the night between 
the 4th and 5th of July, p. 178. 

3 tt It g, adj. young, youthficil. 

3u nge, m. (n) boy, hid. 

3ungfer, /. {pL n) maiden; apin- 
ster. 

3 tt It g ft an,/, maid, virgin. 

3uttgfr&uli4i, adj. maiden-like, 
viigin. 

3 ii n g lilt g, m. (I, |tf. e) young man, 
youth. 

3 u n g fi, adv. recently, lately. 

3uttgfie, bet, bte, bol, the youi^(est; 
bee — 3Iag, the last day, dooms-day. 

3 ti^ i t e r, m. (I) Jnpigsr. 

3u^tnttl, m. Justin, a Roman his- 
torian. 

St Ik ftt, m. (I, pi. — ) chafer, beetle. 

55t*.^ } »• (««. P^ — ) Wrd-cage, 

St &f\(fyt,S cage. 

Stai^l, adj. bald, bare. 

St^^ tt, m. (el,|i<. e*) boat, wherry. 

Staiftx,m. (I, pi. — ) emperor. 

Staifttli^, adj. imperial, the em- 
peror's. 

Staiftxfaal,m. (el) imperial hall. 

^alt, adj. cold; cod, indifferent; 
adv. coldly ; deliberately, cooly. 

it ft 1 1 e, /. cold, cbldness. 

St&mmt n, v. a. to comb ; dress (the 
hair). 

Jt a m m e r, /. ipL n) chamber, apart- 
ment; bed-room. 

Stammtx^txv,m. (tt, pi. en) cham- 
berlain. 

Jtatn^f, m. (t»,pl. t*) combat, fight; 
conflict, struggle. 

Jt&m^fen, v.n. to fight; struggle, 
combiU. 

it a n 1 1 e r, m. (I) chancellor. 

it a ^ ell e,/. (j>l. n) ch^iel. 

ita Tg^ e 1 1, /. stinginess, penurious- 
ness. 

itftrgli((, adj, penurious; scanty* 
small. 

Staxpft m. (el, jrf. en) carp. 



Stit 



♦ 255 



StU 



Sta t veil, «. (I, pL ~) cut ; banow. 

^ISift, m. ii,pl. — ) eheete. 

^affanber, m. Camnder. 

St auf e n, v. a, to bay, purchase. 

JKaufmann, m. («, ^. itaitflatte) 
merchant. 

Aaum, adv. icarcely, scarce, hard- 
ly; — ... fo, scarcely . . . when, 
p. 77. 

Stt(i, adj. bold, fearless. 

Ae|Ie, /. throat; voice; oni l^cQer 
— , with a clear Toiee. 

Sttil,m. {ti, pi. e) wedfe. 

Sttim,m. (i,pl. e) ferm, bod. 

i( f t m e It, V. n. to shoot, germinate. 

St tin, Uint, Itin, pron, adj. no, not 
any ; none, no one ; — Sebeu mtf^x, 
no longer any life, p. 196. 

J^tintx, pnm. tnd^^Stnte, nobody, no 
one. 

I(c 1 (^, m. {H, pL e) cup; calyx (of 
flowers). 

Sttlltt,m. («, pi. — ) cellar. 

Jteaneit, tamtt, (jcfamtt, «. a. to 
know, to be acquainted with; -^ 
Imteti, to become acquainted with, 
m^e the acquaintance of. 

^ e tt n e t, m. {i, pL—) connoissear, 
judge (of art). • 

J^tnntnif,/. {pi. f e) knowledge, 
information. 

Sttxn, m. (H, pi. c) kernel or stone 
(of fruit). 

Jt e f f e I, m. («, pL —) caldron, ket- 
tle, boiler. 

^ ( 1 1 e, /. {pi. n) chain ; series. 

^ en <i^ e tt, v.n. to pant, gasp ; — b, 
panting, gasping, out of breath. 

it i e f e t It a b e I, /. (p/. n) fir-needle. 

Stin^,n. (el, pi. tx) child. 

Stin^li^, adj. child-like, becoming 
a child. 

Atnbltd^teit /• childUke senti- 
ments or disposition. 

Stinht auf f imaui, m. (ed) christ- 
ening-festivity. 

Stxnrt,n.{i) chin. 

Stixd^t, f. {pi. tt) church. 

^ {t d^ e ttg e f attg, m. (I) singing at 
churdi; sacred chant or anthem. 



Stit^tn^^mnt, f. {pi. it) hymn, 

canticle, anthem. 
Stix^tnmufil,/. church-music 
Stix^ltin, n. («) little church* 

chapel. 
Stifkt,/. chest, coifer. 
Stitttl,m. frock, gown. 
Stitttltfytn, n. («) dim. qf JTtttet 
Stlafftn, V, n. to gape, chink; to 

clatter; to bark, yelp. 

^ 1 Agt^ /. {pl- It) complaint, lament; 
action or soft (at law). 

Jtlagett, V. n. to complain, lament; 
V. a. to complain of, to tell (as a 
matter of grief). 

Stla^tn^ltit,/. time for lamenting. 

Stli^lid^, adj, pitiful, wretched, 
sorrowful; in -^tx ^tftalt, with 
sorrowful mien. 

Stlan^ n, {ti, pl. e*) soond; dai^, 
din. 

Alar, adj, clear, bright, serene ; 
plain, pure (of sound) ; open; evi- 
dent ; adv. clearly, &c. 

Stlati^tn, V. n. to applaud; to 
clap m>phiuse. 

Stlavit,f.{pl.n) claw, clutch. 

Stlauintx, m. (l) anchorite, her- 
mit. 

Jtletb, n. {ti, pl. tx; efUn in ^ 
plural) dress, garment, habit, 
clothes. 

Jt I c i b u n 0, /. i^vparel, clothes, dress. 

^It in, adj. small, little; iosigniii- 
cant, trifling, mean ; short, p. 40 ; 
ttt —<x @ittfemuitg, a short dis- 
tance, p. 90 ; ber or btc —t, tho 
little ono, child. 

Aletnob, n. {t$, pl. e) jewel; trea- 
sure. 

A I e m m e It, V. a. to cramp, pinch, JRdn. 
it I i tn>a, n, {^,pL to) clime, climate. 
Jt ling en, fkng, gefluogen, v.n. to 

»mnd ; to tinkle, jingle. 
Stl*ppt,f» {pl. n) steep rock, cUflT, 

crag. 
Jtli)>Vrnf tr^,]n. {t$) luh-fish. 
iCloi^fen, «. n. to knock. 
Stloj^tx, n. {9,pl* —*) doister, co»> 

vent. 



Stbn 



256 



Stxl 



Atnf t /. (irf. e*) cavern, ravine; 

giilf,.abyB8. 
Jt I ng, adj. prudent, wise ; shrewd ; 

adv. prudently, &c. 
Jt I u g ^ e i t /. prudence, sense. 
JtlugUc^, adv. prudently, sagely, 

cunningly. 
^naht, m. (tt, pi. tt) boy, stripling, 

lad. 
A tt a 1 1, m. crack, clap, smack (of a 

whip); clatter 
^natlett, v. n. to clap, crack, smack 

(of the whip, &c.). 
^nappt, m. (n, pi. tt) squire; at- 
tendant. 
Jtnci^t, m. ifi, pL e) servant; slave, 

thraU. 
Anit,n. (t9, pi. e) knee. 
^nittn,v. n. to kneel. 
^nixf^tn,v. n. to grate; gnash or 

grind (the teeth) ; bad — , the grat- 

Ing, gnashing of teeth. 
«ttO«<)e,/. ipl. It) bud, gem (of a 

plant). 
St9^,»m. (H,pl. t*) cook. 
^9^tn, V. a. 4r n. to cook, boil; 

to do the cooking. 
-«6bet,m. («,jrf. ~)bait. 
AoJ)lt,f. {pi. n) coal; charcoal. 
JtoHfr«ttbe, /. (frf. tt) cabbage. 

plant. 
^i^(n,n. Cologne, a town in Ger- 
many. 
Jto 1 tt { e, /. (i>/. tt) colony. 
<ftommen, fam, gr!ontmtn, v. n. to 

come; to arrive, get at; )U tma9 

— , to come by, to get, p. 83- 
J? 6 tt i g, m. (e«, pi. e) king ; bie brei 

— t, the wise men w magi of the 

East (in Scripture), 
iltdttigtttn, /. (pi. ett) queen. 
J( 5ttig lid^, adj. kingly, royal. 
^Jtttgreid^, ». (9, pi. c) kingdom, 

realm. 
«5»ig«fo^tt, m. («, /rf. e») king's 

son, prince. 
Sthni^9tod^ttx,f. (pi. —•) king's 

daughter, princess, 
iti^ttttett, fonnte, gefonttt v. a. fy 

aux. to be able (can, could) ; to 



know how ; to be permitted (may, 
might); i^ fatttt, 1 can, may; ii^ 
{dnntr, I could, might; {ftnitte id^ 
H t^vn, I might do it, p. 106. 
Jtopim. (e«, pi. e*) head,-^dispo8i. 
tion; genius; eitt toarmer — , a 
hot-headed person, enthusiast, p. 
189. 
Sti^pf^tn, dim. n. («, jrf. — ) Utde 

head. 
Jlor al I e,/. (irf. tt) coral. 
St^tinti or itorittt^ttl, a. Co- 
rinth, 
^orn, n. (el, jp^ tt*) gndn; com; 

seed, 
it 5 r n I e in, dim. n. (9, pi. -^) gran- 
ule, little seed or grain. 
Stbvptx,m.(9,pL^) body. 
Stbxptxli^,adj. corporeal, bodily. 
it fl b a r, €ulj. costly ; precious. 
Sto^trifpl, expense, cost, 
it oflett, V. n. to cost (lotllk dot qftke 

person), 
^Stb^li^, adj. oosdy; precious, 

choice, delicious, 
itta^ett, V, a. to crash, crack, 

break ; — ^b, crashing, thundering. 
Jtraft, /. (jjrf. e*) strength, vigour, 

power, force, eneigy. 
itraftlol, adj. weiik, powerleas, 

impotent. 
Stx aft 90ll, adj. full of strength; 

nervous, vigorous. 
^ r a 1 1 c, /. {pi. tt) claw ; clutch. 
^x axii^,m. (fi, pi. e) crane. 
«^ r a tt f, adj. sick, infirm ; bet — t, 

the sick man. 
itrattfett, «. n. to grow 8i(^ or ill, 

to sicken, 
itranlenbett, n. (d) sick-bed. 
Jtranl^aft, adj. 4r adv. morbic 

disease^ 
itvattf^ei t,/. (pi. en) sickness, ill- 
ness, 
^vantlt^, adj, weak, morbid^ 

sickly, 
it V att g, m. {t9, pi. e*) garland, chap- 
let, wreath ; fig. halo, p. 58. 
itv&ttsett, V. a, to deck with % 

wreath or garland; to crown. 



Jtnti 



257 



Sag 



I 



\ 



Stt ant, n.{t9, pi, n*) herb, plant. 

Stxtatut,/. (irf. en) creature ; cre- 
ation, p. 160. 
^ Stttii, m. (fi, pi. c) circle, sphere; 
im — , in the circle, around, p. 123. 

^reo), n. (e«, pi. t) crow;^a« — 
be^ (Sfibenl, the croM (crosier) of 
the soath, a constellation in the 
soothem hemisphere. 

^Teu}g ang, m. {tS, pi- t*) cross- 
passage in a church, transept. 

^rettiigen, v, a. to cmdiy. 

^ ¥ t e (^ e tt, tn^, gefroc^en, «. n. to 
creep, crawl. 

^T t e g, m. (eS, pi. e) war ; quarrel. 

itt it^tn,v. a. to get, obtain. 

^Tteger, nu («, p/. — ) warrior. 

Stxippf,/. (pi. n) manger, crib. 

Stxolohilt9xa^tn,m. (9) Jaws or 
gorge of a crocodile. 

Stxont,/. (pi. n) crown; wreath; 
fig. glory; (tn arduUeture) crown- 
ing, p. 184. 

Stx 5 nen, v. a. to crown. 

Stxuiifix,n. (td) crucifix. 

StiSi^tnmaQh, f. kitchen-maid, 
cook; ^tnaus mtt ber— ! out with 
the kitchen-maid, p. 67. 

Stn^tl,f.{pl. n) ball, bullet. 

StvL%f. {pi. «♦) cow. 

Stu^fltii^, n. (ti) cow's flesh or 
meat. 

Jt& ^ 1, ocfj. cool ; fresh. 

^ ii ^ I e, /. coolness. 

^u^ltn, V. a. to cool ; to refresh ; 
V. n. to cool down, get cool; — b, 
cooling, refreshing. 

Aft ^lung,/. coolness; breeze. 

A Ai^ n, adj. bold, daring, dauntless, 
valiant; adv. boldly, ^. 

^Tk^VL^tit, /. boldness; valour, 
dauntlessness. 

St^^nVx^, adv. boldly, confidently. 

StvimmtXf m. (I) grief, sorrow, 
anxiety, affliction. 

Jt tt m ^ a n, m. (I, j>f. e) companion, 
fellow. 

Aunb, adj* known; — t|tttt, to 
make known. 

ft It ti b f, /. news, intelligence. 



ft II tt big, adj. acquainted with, 
master of {wUk the xrm.). 

ft fin ft ig, adj. future; adv. in fb- 
ture, for the future, at some future 
time. 

ftnnfl, /. ipl. e*) art; skill; trick, 
artifice ; work of art ; fo ifl d teiite 
— , thus it is easy enough, it is nd 
great feat, p. 106. 

Stun ftltx, m. (i,pl. — ) artist. 

ft u i( filer tf(^, adj. artistical, the 
artist's. ^ 

ftfinflltt^, adj. ingenious, artftil, 
complicated; adv. ingeniously. 

Stnnftxti^, adj. ingenious ; excel- 
lent ; perfect (in art). 

ftuttfltoer!, n. (el, pi. e) woiiE of 
art. 

Stnpftx,n. (I) copper. 

ft ti ^ f e r f(^ m t e b, m. (el, |rf. e) cop- 
per-smith, Imtzier. 

Stnpptl,f.ipl.n) cupola, dome. 

ft u r f ft r fi, m. (en, pi. tn) elector. 

ftnrf, adj. short; brief ; oov —em, 
a little while ago ; in — er 3eit, ina 
short time; adv. briefly, in short; 
bomit i^'i ■— fage,to say it (expi 
myself) briefly, p. SM. 

ft n fi, m. (ffel, pi. ffe*) kiss. 

ftftf fen, «. a. to kiss. 

Stikftt,f.ipl. n) coast, shore. 



S a b e, /. refireshment. 

8 ab e n, V. a. to refresh, quicken, re- 
vive ; fl^ on xttoai — , to enjoy, re- 
fresh one's self with; *— b, refresh- 
ing, cooling. 

Zahttxant,m. (el) cooling or re- 
freshing draught. 

iia(^t,f. (pi. n) pool, puddle. 

S ft <i^ e I tt, v.n. tosmile ; — ^b, smiling. 

ii^ a d^ e n, V. n. to laugh, smUe ; mtt—*, 
with laughter, giggling, p. 109. 

K^ a b en, lub, getoben, v. a. to load, 
lade ^ aitf fl^--^, to draw upon one's 
self, to incur, p. 98. 

Sage,/, situation, position. 

2 ag e r, i». (I) couch, bed. 

Sag em, v. r^ to lie down, to rest. 



Hftm 



258 



See 



Zamm, n, (e«,irf. et*) lamb. 

^«ttk,». (e«,irf. «•) land, country, 
territorf. 

Sanbett, e. n.to land, diaembasK. 

eanbrnann, m. («, jrf. 8atiblctite) 
coontiyman, hmbandman, peasant. 

lBattbf<|aft/. (i»iL en) landscape ; 
country, region, district. 

Sanbftrafie, /. (jd. «) highway, 
main road. 

San0, adj. 4r adv. long, lengthy; 
large; talL 

l^angf^orlan^ adv. (flftime), long, 
for a «ong time, a long while. 

^& It g e, /. length ; distance. 

5£«»8de 1 8 ««r ^'i- prolonged,Umg 
drawn out. 

g a It g f a m,a^. 8l0w,lingering ; adv, 
dowly. 

2 ft n g fl, wp. qf lang, adj, longest; 
adv. long since, long ago. 

IS! a i: m, m. (eO noise, bustle, larom. 

S ft r me It, V. A. to make a noise ; to 
vociferate. 

£ a r e,/. (jd. n) mask ; spectre. 

Saffen, Ue^, gelaffen, v. a. 4r n. 
{auxiliary) to let, leave ; to permit, 
allow, suffer ; to cause ; to order or 
get. done; »nl fte bod^ f^n uber 
bie ^x&dt gelaffm toof, because she 
bad already been suffered to pass 
the bridge (p. 106) ; la|it mic eure 
@an«, let me have your goose (p. 
87) ; ben bcin aBunberjlab ^«»orflt5s 
men tie^, which thy magic wand 
did cause to dow (p. 174) ; (^en 
toarten — , to make one wait, p. 
164. 

8 a |l, /. ipl. en) load, burden) weight. 

5 a fl e r, n. (6, pi. — ) vice, crime. 
Sftflig, adj. onerous, troublesome. 
$ a u b, n. (ed) foliage, leaves. 

8 a ttb e,/. {pi. tt) bower, arbour. 
I^autrn, o. n. tolurk; to listen. 

6 a u f, m. (efi, pL c*) course (of the 
stars, of life,,&c.); career; cur- 
rent (of tean, &c) ; (in music) 
flight;^ in gefcl^irftcn S&nfen, with 
skilful ft«hts or poMages, p. 202. 



ZanffKi^n,'/' lace-groond; career. 

S a tt f e n, Itef, gelaufen, v. n. to walk ; 
to run, hie; to flow. 

1^ a tt nc, /. (jpl. tt) humour, freak, c^r 
price. 

Sanfc^en, v.n. to listen, hearken ; 
toluriL. 

2 att t, ta. (edf |i/. e) sound, tone. 

Igattt, adj. loud, clamorous; ad». 
aloud, loudly, clamorously. 

K^attter, adj. pure, dear; sincere. 

S e b e tt, o. n to live, to be alive ; le^^ 
be m9^l! larewdl! lang lebe ber 
Stbni^ ! God save the king (p. 139) ! 
tOQWn fie leben, on what they live, 
how they 8U|q)ort themselves (p. 
105) ; ba^ feine, toeU^e lebt ic, let 
none of those who live, t. «. of liv- 
ing languages, d^c. p. 214. 

Zthtn,n. (Olife. 

S el^e n b, pt»i, adj. living, alive. 

£ eb e n b i g, adj. living, alive ; live- 

Sebenlart/* mode of life. 

8ebett«frettbe, /. {pi. n) joy of 
life. 

fie bett«f raft /. {pL e*) principle 
of life, vital power. 

fieben<Ungli(^, adv. duxinglife* 
for live. 

Sebendflaub, m. (e«) life-dust,*, e. 
pollen (of flowers). 

fiebendfluttbe, /. {pl.n) hour of 
Ufe. 

fi e b ^ a f t, odj. lively, sprightly, gay ; 
adv. in a lively manner, vividly. 

Seb^aftigfeit,/. vivacity, liveli- 
ness. 

fiebl 00, flKlj. lifeless. 

ged^jen, v. n. »ot 2>ttrfl--,to be 
choked with thirst, to be excessive- 
ly thirsty; to languish, pant for. 

fie^ett, ». a. 4* n. to lick, to wet or 
moisten with the tongue ; wm — v 
by licking, p. 83. 

gebetmfltJ^/- leather cap. 

^ttx,adj. empty, void, vacant; fri- 
volous, inane. 

S ee r e n, «. o. ^ y^fl- to empty, eva* 
ouate; to become empty. 



Ztn 



259 



tit 



ISe g en, «. a. to lay, place, ]pnt ; wtt 
fl<^ — , to lay aside (p. 153) ; «.r^. 
to lie down, to lay one's self down, 
to recline ; to become calm, to sub- 
side, abate. * 

? e^tt e n, ». r^. an tt»a$ —, to lean 
against. 

it^xt,f. (pi. n) precept, instmotion. 

S e ^ r e n, «. a. (toitt two oeauaHveM) 
to teach, instinct; — b, teaching, 
instructing. 

itf^xtt,m. («, pi. — ) teacher, in- 
structor, preceptor. 

£ e ^ r e ri n n, /. instructress, mistress. 

8 e ilb, m. (e«, irf. rr) bo^y ; belly (p. 
164) ; bet — br« ^tttn, the body of 
the Lofd, t. e. the .Sacrament, p. 
190. 

Seid^enllage,/. mourning for the 
dead ; in bet — , while in mourning, 
p. 97. 

Set (^ nam, m. («) corpse ; dead bo- 
dy, carcass. 

Seif^t, adj. light, easy; nimble; 
thm, slight ; mit —cm ^etgett, with 
a li^t or merry heart (p. 90) ; adv. 
lightly, easily, nimbly ; p. 139 : un- 
encumbered (by the treasures he 
had lost). 

Iti^Ux, eomp. of leid^t, ado. more 
easily, easier. 

te ici^tf t n n i g, adj. careless; fickle ; 
adv. carelessly, thoughtlessly. 

!S e t b e n, Hit, gelttten, v. a. 4rn. to 
sufifer, undei^, endure, bear. 

Ztxhtn,n,{€,pL—) suffering. 

Seibenfd^aft/. {pi. en) passion. 

S e t b e r, adv. 4r tnf. unfortunately, 
alas! 

!B e { n tt) a it b, /. linen, canvass (of a 
painting). 

2 e t f e, adj. low, soft ; adv. low, soft- 
ly, in a low tone. 

Seifevl&tffi^ernb, adj. gently 
tuikling or murmuring (of the wa- 
terv 

Sctflen, V. a. to do, perform; 
achieve, accomplish. 

Se (ten, «. a. to lead, conduct, guide. 

S en b e, / ipl. n) loins, hip, side. 



8en!en, «. a. to govern, guide; «. 
n. 4r r^. to turn, wend oae's 
way. 

^tni,m. (U) spring. 

ig e n ) g e b 1 4 1 n.(H, pi. t) vemal 
poem. 

iSernen, V. a.^n. toleani. 

S e fe b V ^, n. (el) Reader. 

S e f e n, lol, gelefen, v. a. to read ; to 
gather, pick out. 

itt^t,/. Lethe, the river of oblivi- 
on; »in^: oblivion, foigetful- 
ness. 

8 e 1 1 1, adj. last, ultimate ; remotest ; 
biefer — e, the latter, p. 186. 

2 tu, poetical for 1^ i^ to e, m. (en,^. en) 
lion. 

!Sen^ten>v*i*. to shine ; to beam ; 
tosparida. * 

Senc^tenb, part, adj. ahinlng, 
bright, luminous. 

itutt,pL people, men, folks. 

Sen t f e H g, adj. aflbble, courteoos ; 
adv. aflbbly, courteously. 

Se^er,/.lyre. / 

ii^t, adj. light, bright, clear, lu- 
cid. 

8t d^ t n. (el, pi. er) light ; luminary. 

Siti^t^e^r, adj. of majestic bright- 
ness, bright and majestic. 

S i e (, adj. dear, beloved ; agreeable ; 
el ifl mix — , I am glad ; — ^tn, 
to.love, like ; — ma^tn, to endear 
(p. 179); Sielber, my dear, p. 38. 

S t e ( e, /. love, aflection ; mit —, 
aflectionately, kindly. 

S i e b en, «. a. to love ; to be fond of; 
— b, loving; cordially, kindly, 
lovingly. 

S { e b e r, adv. eomp. of lieb, sooner, 
rather, p. 205. 

Stebelgi^tter, pi. gods of love. 
Loves. 

Siebelg5tttnn,/. goddess of love , 
Venus. 

SteB el wort, n. (el, pi. e) word of 
love, loving or endearing word. 

Stebeooll, ai^. aflfectionate, kind, 
tender. 

S { eb $ab e V, m. (I,|i<. — ) amateur. 



Sob 



260 



anfti^ 



Sieilic^, oi^'. lovely, sweet; de- 
lightful, channiDg; ode, delight- 
foUy, sweetly, &c. 

Steittttg, m. (d, |rf. c) fitToorite, 
durling. 

8iefe, n. (c<, pi. er) lay, song, air; 
warbling or song (of birds). 

Sieberavti^ocI;. song-like. 

)i i c f c r tu v.a. to famish, supply. 

Sicgen, lag, gclegen, v.n. toUe; to 
be situate or placed; to be; to 
rest, p. 60. 

«iltc,/(irf.tt)lily. 

£ im a, A. lima, a town in Peru. 

Stub, adj. soft, mild; adv. softly, 
mildly. 

S i It b c t It, v.a. to soothe, alleviate, 
assuage, lessen. 

Stnb)purin, m. (I) dragon, mon- 
ster. 

2 i It f, adj. left; bet — t, the (me on 
the left hand, p. 154; bit — e, t. e. 
t^b, the left hand; %xlx —en, at 
his left side, p. 127. 

fiinf I, adv. to or from the left,. on 
the left side. 

«ittfe,/.(lrf.tt) lentil. 

S i ^ ^ (, /. (ji/. tt) lip ; eine ^tntntev:* 
j^ftngenbe — , a hanging lip, blubber- 
lip, p. 83. 

%\^, /. craft; stratagem, artifice, 
cunning; mtt — > by cunning or 
artifice. 

£ i fl i g, adj. crafty, sly, artful, cun- 
ning ; adv. cunningly, Jcc. 

£ to e t e i, /. (j»{. en) livery. 

£ b, ft. (e<) praise, commendation. 

% ( e n, V. a. to praise, extol, com- 
mend. 

S 5 b I i (^, adj. laudable ; honourable, 
worshipful. 

S ob ^r e i f e n b, pari. adj. inraising, 
extolling. 

S ^, n. (el, pi. et*) hole, lurking- 
place, haunt, retreat. 

2 <f e, /. (|)^. n) lock, tress, curl (of 
hair). ' 

2 Often, V. a. to allure, entice, de- 

' coy. 

Jt b et npo. n. to bbuie, flare. 



S ^ 1^ m. 4* ». (el) TOward ; 
compensation; price, p. 138. 

2 b n e n, o. a. to reward, compen- 
sate ; to requite, pay. 

^0 01, a. (el)lot, ftkte. 

IS I, adj. 4r adv. loose, untied. 

Sol e bnnb e n, pari. adj. unchain- 
ed, let loose. 

S 5 f e n, «. a. to loosen, unbind ; to 
dissolve, relieve (pain). 

S 5 » e, m. (n, pL n) lion. 

gUwengtttbe, /. {pi. n) lion's 
den. 

^bt»inn,f.{pL en) lioness. 

S fi <f e, /• {pi' n) gap, hole, chasm. 

Sttbttig,*!!. (I) LewiJB. 

Sttft, /. {pi. e*) air; alpiosphere; 
breath, breeze; in ben Sdften, in 
the air. 

Sttf ttg,p adj. airy; — fd^meben, to 
float (hover) in die air, p. 185. 

Sitge, /• {pi. n) lie, frlsehood. 

IS it g en, V. ft. ^ a. to tell a Adsehood, 
to Ue, deceive. 

IBn n a, /. Luna, moon. 

Sufi,/, {pi. e*), pleasure, delight, 
joy; desire, mind; — b^ben, to 
have a mind, to desire. 

Sit fie n, v. tn^. {gov. tkedaL) to de- 
sire or long for ; ba Ififtef bem IBros* 
nen jtbermft^g nad^, &c, then Bruin 
felt a great desire for, inunoderata- 
ly longed after, dl^., p. 165. 

S ii fl e r n, ad^. longing for, hankering 
or lusting after, desirous of {wUk 
na^). 

Sttfiig, adj, merry, jocund, jovial, 
gay ; adv. merrily, &e. 

S)^ctf<ib/ ^i- Lycipm, belonging to 
Lycia, a district of Asia Minor. 

tor* 

• 

Wlcia^, n. (el) measure; modera- 
tion ; proportion, extent, degree, p. 
178. 

^ad^tn, V. a. to make ; to do; to 
produce ; ^ai ma^ bn V what an 
you doing 1 p. 77. 

Wta^t, /. {pi. t*) might; powar; 
for:es (military); strength. 



Vtan 



261 



attej^ 



Vti^ti^ edj, mighty, powerful, 
potent ; ocfo. mightily, powerfhlly. 

1Sft^^ti^% adv. nip. most power- 
fitlly, mightily. 

9){ a (^ 1 1 od, adj. poweiien ; feeble ; 
impotent. 

9R&bc^eit, n. {9,pi. — )maid; girl. 

fOlti^^, /• (j^ <*) maid-eervant; 
maM. 

SD>la0b«Iena,/. Ifagdalen. 

9)>{ftgbeleitt, }n. (l,|>/.--) maiden, 

2)liagbleitt, 5 virgin, Ian. 

SR ag e U a tt, a. («) Magellan. 

9R a i f (^, adj. magical, magic. 

fSJta $ I, n. (t$, pi. er*) repeat, meal. 

9R A ^T e, /. tale ; aooonnt, newa. 

an ft iv e% ft. («) Moravia. 

SPeaim. (c«)May. 

SD't a t b, /. {poetiad) maid, maiden. 

2)llaieitU4 1 n- («) light of May. 

9Ra te ft ft t /. (jrf. en) majeaty. 

SRajeflfttif^ adj. majestic; atfo. 
majestically. 

fEftain,(ti,pl. e) time (lettt aaiiMr- 
aU) ; bal erfle or |itm cvftett — , the 
first time ; $um let^tcn — , the last 
time ; eitttge — , several timea. 

^altpattui, Malepartoa, the 
atrong-hoid of Reynard, p. 161. 

Wlaltn, V. a. to point; to depict, 
delineate, portray. 

SRalc r, m. (9, pi. —) painter, artist. 

fOlan, pron, ind^fimU, one; some- 
body, they ; people, see 6r. p. 429, 
§92; man fogt people say, it is 



Wlan^itt), manege, man(^, many 
a, many a one; pi. mand^e, many; 
some. 

^an^txUi, adj. (noi deeUiMd) 
sundry, diverse, many. 

9)^ ft n g e I, m. (0) want, lack- 

Vlann, (t9, pi* er*) man, husband; 
^ne Jinnee von ^unberttaufenb —, 
an army of a hundred thousand 
men, p. 174 (see Gr.^. 389, § 26). 

S^ftnnerMurbe, /. manly dignity 

or worth ; valour. 
fSflanni^fadi, ) adj. manifold , 
fOlanni^^alti^i various. 



Vlinniid^, adj, tntoly, nmnftil; 

adv. manfully, manly. 
9RftttttU(^fett, /. manhood, muli- 



9){attd9re, n. (*«, pi. *l) mtnosuTre, 
evolutions (of troops). 

SRantel, m. (I) mantle, eloak. 

3Rftri^en, a. ii,pl. ~) tale, story, 
l^iend. 

iDta tie, /Mary. 

anar!, /. {jd. en) bound, limit; on 
ben —en meinet Sta^t, at the iiodt 
of my days (life), p. 110. 

^axtt,m. {H, pi. e*) market, ftir ; 
market-place. 

^axiipU%, m. {H, pi. t*) maiket- 
plaoe. 

9)2 a r m T, m,{i) marble. 

SDtarniotbilb, n. (el, pi. et) maiUs 
statue or image. 

9)2armorfftnle, /. (pi. a) maiUs 
column. 

f0latid^all,m.i$,pl. e*) marahall. 

^(ixtin,m,i9) Martin. 

^a%n.§e€3!flaa^ 

9){(tffe,/. mass, bulk. 

Wthfi^ttit, f. temperance, mode- 
ration. 

3R ftfi Q e n, V. r^. to be moderate, to 
observe moderation ; mftfiiget eud^, 
take it mdderately, p. 167. 

9R a t e r i e, /. (jrf. n) matter, mate- 
rial, stuff. 

fEUatt, adj. feeble, feint. 

f02 a n e r,/. (ii/. n) wall. 

9)2auerflft<f,n. (el, pi. e) piece or 
fragment of a wall. 

9)2 a u It ^ i e r, n. (I, p/. e) mule. 

9)1 a tt I tt) ur f I g a n g, m. (el, |rf. e*) 
mole-track. 

9)2 e (i^ a n i I mn I, m. mechanism. 

9)2 e e r, n. {tt,pl. e) sea ; ocean; bet 
®ott bel —el. the god of the sea, 
Neptune. 

9)2 e^r, ttdj.4r adv. {eomp. ef 9iel) 
more ; any more (p. 97) ; 92temanb 
— , nobody else (p. 70) ; noc^ — , 
still more ; nid^t — , no more, no 
longer ; immet — , more and more. 

9)2 e^ re or niff)Xtx t,^fldj. mm. 



9ttn 



8Hf 



■evwml; bie mt^mu, that laiger 
number, p. 213. 
SReile, /. (jpl. a) milB (» 4i Eng- 
liflh milM). 

SReiiwatcm^oitiii^^'vn* jmm. my; 
mine. 

fSfltintn, 9,m.4rn. to think, rap- 
poM, to be of opinion, to imagine, 
presmne ; to mean, to lignify. 

SReinige, bcr,btc,ba4,profi.jMM.a6- 
Mfate, mine; bie — ^it, my ftmily; 
my people, p. 900. 

SDUinung, /. (jrf. ett) opinion; 
meaning. 

9)1 c i fl, «up. qf oiel, ai2j. ^ ado, msmt, 
meelly} «m — en, most, moetly. 

^tifktn4, adv, mostly; general- 
ly. 

91 1 tfl c T, m. («, jrf. --) marter. 

§D2 ( i ft e r t n tt, /. minrem. 

9R e i ^e V {I ft <f, n. (e«) maater-pieoe. 

Wtti^ttt0txt,n, (el, i»/.e) master- 
work (of art). 

d)ile I b ett, V. a. to mention; to make 
mention of ; to tell. 

9)2 e I ( e n, «. tr. a. to milk. 

SReUbie, /. {pi. n) melody, tone; 
^ music. 

fBltntlaoi, ». Menelaus, king of 
Sparta. 

9% e It g e, /.* multitude, orowrd, throng ; 
mass, qoantity, abmidanoe. 

^eitgett, V. a. ^ r^. to mix, min- 
gle, blend. 

fDt e ttf (^, m. (en, pi, en) human being, 
man ; bie —ett, men, people. 

9Renf(^enbru{l, /. human heart 
"or breast. 

SRettfd^ettgeif); m. (el) spirit or 
soul of man, human mind. 

SRettfd^engefii^led^t, n. (n) hu- 
man fiunily or race, mankind. 

§0lenf^en^er), ». (ettl,ii/. en) hu- 
man heart or soul. 

§D2enf(^ enfittb, n. (el,i»/. er)child 
of man. 

9)f{enf(^enftnn, m. (l) mind or 
heart of man. 

iD^enf^entro^, m,{^ti) crowd or 
throng (^ people). 



aRenfi^Mit/- ^ human laoe; 

human nature; humanity. 
SR en f dii 1 1 <^, adj. human. 
SReribian, m. (I) meridian; burc^ 

ben -- ge|ien, to pass the meridi- 

an. 



SD^ecf ba r, adj, sensible, perceptible; 

considerable. 
SJ^erlen^o.a.tomark; toperoelTe, 

obserVe ; unb merfte longe nidft$, 

and perceived or suspected nothing 

for a long time, p. 47. 
SJlerftoitrbtQ, adj. remarkable; ado. 

remarkably, notably. 
3»effe,/.iair. 
92 e f f e tt, tnaf^ gemeffen, v, a. 

sure, survey, scan. 
9ief fer, a. {ii,pl. — ) knife. 

91 eta a, A. (I, pL e) metal. 
9letallif(^, adj. metalline,] 

bie — <ett fSR&d^tt, the metallic pow- 
ers. 

92 e ^ g er, m. (I,jp£. — ) butdier. 

92tc^, aoe. <if i^, me; myMlf. 

92i e n e, /. mien, look, air. 

92tl(^,/.milk. 

92 il d^^raf e,/. milky-way,galaxy. 
92ilb(e), adj. mUd, tender, soft; 

adv. mildly, benignly* kindly. 

92ilbern, v. a to mitigate, allevi- 
ate, soften. 

92tlef if(i, adj. bie -~en 8abe(n, the 
Milesian iables or tales. 

92iUt&nf4 adj. military. 

92tttbev, odj.4> adv. less; infisfior, 
smaller; nic^tl — el, all ic, nothing 

~ less than or short of, p. 211. 

92inbe9e, ber, bie, bal, adj., the 
least, smallest. 

92 i no taur,^m. (l, pi. en) Mino- 
taur. 

92 i n u t e,/. (p/. tt) minute. 

92 i T, dot. qf i(^, to me ; to myself; 
me. 

92ira!cl, n. (8, pi. — ) miracle, 
wonder. 

92 i f (^ e n, v.'a. 4r r^. to mingle, 
mix ; to be mingled, to blend. 

92iffetbSter, m. («, |rf.— )male. 
factor, criminal. 



9t^ 



aimf 



fffl it, prep, (goo, the dud,) with; by; 
along with; at; to; f^va(| cr — 
ft^ St\b% said he to himself, p. 88; 
adv. too, also, likewise {jM/ffiff in 
eompownds). 

to bring along or with ; to luring or 

carry home. 

SRitburoer, m. fellow-citizen. 

3R { t g e ^ e n/ gmg, gegangett, v. n. to 
go along or with any one; to ac- 
^ company. 

SS^itolteb, n. (e6, ji^ er) fellow- 
member, member. 

371 it bin, eonj. therefore, conse- 
quently. 

Wlitl^mmtn, Uxa, gelommett, «. n. 

• to come or go along with; bit 
lommfl tticbt mtt, you shall not go 
witfi us, p. 70. ^ 

9)^ttnebmen, nabm, genommen; v. 0. 
to take along with one. 

^itt^%,in.{%) noon, midday. 

S9ltttagd« ititb ^benbbTOb, 
dinner and supper, p. 85 (see note 
- 1, P- 94). 

9Rittag«fi!^^e, /. soup taken at 
dinner; dinner. 

Wlittt, f. middle part, oeAtre; 
midst, middle. 

^\XX%\, n. («, pi. —) means; me- 
dium. 

Wlitttlpnntt, m. (ed) centre, mid- 
dle-point. 

fSflitttn, adv. amidst, in, the midst ; 
— tn, in the midst of, p. 95. 

^ittttna^t,/. midnight. 

SKittcfnati^tSflunbe, /. (pi. n) 
midnight hour. 

fEflittltt, adj, middle, medium, 
mean; bte — e .g6^e, the medium 
height, less craggy part, p. 198. 

SD'^ b e r, m. (d) mould, mud ; decay. 

9Jl0*b«rtt; V. It. to decay, moulder. 

STt 5g en, mi><^U, gemo^t, v, n. to be 
a^wed (may, might); to be able 
(can, could) ; to wish, have a 
mind fo, desire $ toic totit inog'« 
fettt?'how far may it be, p. 117; 
i^ mag nt(i^t, I do not like, p. 195. 



SnbgUd^, adj. penible, fisadhle. 

9R 1 <d, m. (ed, pi. e) salamander ; a 

monster (generally). 

3!fl9nat^,m.{tli,pl. en) monarch. 

fSlonat,m. i$,pl. e) month. 

iU^Ottb, m. iti,pL e) moon. 

3RottbbegUn|t odj. moon-Ut. 

3Rottbenf4>eitt,>^ z*. _^„ 1: w 
aKottbfcbein, 5"*- («) moon-hghi. 

^oox,n.(i) moor, manh, fen. 

Wloo9,n. (eS) moss. 

Wloxalijik, adj. moral. 

SKdrb e r, m. ii,pL-~) murderer. 

9}25rbertf(b, adj. murderous. 

SRotgett, m. («, frf. --) morning, 

mom ; Ui — 9f in the morning. 
SD2 r g e n, adv. to-morrow. 
9J2ofgenU(bt, n. (ed) morning- 
light 
SDlorgenlttft, /. morning-air, 

morning-breeze. 
fSflox%tnx9tfi, adj. aurora-coloiir. 

ed, aurora-tinted. 
9R9rgestotb. n. («) anrora, eariy 

dawn. 
9)2otgenfonne,/ moming-sim. 
SD2Qtgenfonnenf(^ein, lighter 

brightness of the morning-sun. 
Sl'^ocgenflern, m. morning-star. 
972 1 1 9, m. (e«, pi. e) motive. ' 
aw ii tf e, / ipl. n) gnat, fly. 
^Viht, adj. weary, fatigued, tired. 
972 iib e, /. {pi. n) trouble, difficulty, 

pains, toil; mit leicbter — , with 

little difficulty, easily. 
iWiibfani/ adj- tedious, difficult, 

arduous, toilsome ; adv. with diffi- 
culty; arduously. 
372ilbfelig I eit, /. {pi. en) toil, 

hardship. 
972 u n b, m. {ti) mouth. 
972 u n b a r t, /. dialect. 
972ttnter, adj. awake; brisk, gay, 

spirited, vivacious ; mettlesome (of 

a horse). 
97?u t r en, t>. n. to murmur, grumble ; 

— b, murmuring, grumbling; baS 

— , the grumbling, dissatisfaction, 

p. 176. 
972uf(i^elf(i^aale, /. n^osde-shell 



ftft4 



9U 



9lt 



aRtife,/. (irf.e) 

fEftnfit, /. nmnc; — ma^, to 
make music, to play. 

9R tt f t { a I i f (f», adj. musical. 

Wlu^t,/. leisare, spare time. 

SRfi f f ctt, mu^, ^trnvi^, v. n. to be 
oMiged (most) ; u^ mn^, I must ; 
t<^ muftt, I was obliged. 

9R fi ^ i g, adj. idle ; vain. 

SRttt^, m. ((I) courage; spirit, 
heart. 

SRntl^uiUtg, adj. wanton, mati- 
dons; adv. wantonly, wilfully, 
malidonsly. 

WHutf^iq, adj. conrageons, bold, 
spirited ; adv. oonrageonsly, boldly. 

SUntter, /. {pi. —•) mother; Ha- 
donna, p. 149. 

fffluttti^tn, n. («) good mother, 
(a term of familiarity or endear- 
ment given to any old woman). 

^ntitxlaut, m. (ed) mother 
Bonnd (applied to languige). 

^nttttfpta^t, f. native lan- 
guage, vernacular or mother 
tongue. 

^^xtf)t,f.{pl tt) myrde. 

SR^rttUm. MyrtUlus. 

ST. 

ffla^Sf, prep' (g«w. ths dot.) after (a 
person, time or object); to, to- 
wards, into, for (a ];dace) ; accord- 
ing to ; — ^atxB, to Paris; — bent 
®atttn, into the garden ; ~ t^m or 
t^m — , after him ; — brat <£trome, 
towards the river; — unb — , by 
degrees, gradually. 

91 a (^a ^ m en, v. a. ^n. to imitate 
{usually unih ^e dot.) ; to copy. 

91 a (^ b a r, m. (i, pi. n) neighbour. 

9la(i^bi>^ren, V. a. to bore after. 

91 a (^ bent, conj. after; when; as; 
adv. afterwards, after that. 

9la(l^benfen, ha^tt, gebad^t, v. a. 
to reflect, muse. 

92ac^benlen, n. («) reflection; 
meditation; thoi:^ht. 

9{a(^bv&ttgen, v. n. to press or 
crowd after. 



9la^fa^vcii, fufyt, ^tf4fyetn, v. m. 

to carry or convey after. 
9lac|^folgett, v. n. to follow; to 

come after. ^ 

^a^ffi^ltM, V. H. {with the dot) 

to feel after, to feel what another 

has felt, to experience the same 

emotions, p. 184. 
9la(^Mn,m. («)echo. 
9lad^^eT, adv. afterwards, subsa- 

quently, hereafter. 
91 & dii ^ {wp. of tto^e) adj. nearest, 

next, dosest ; adv. next after, next 

to {wUh the dot.). 
9t&d^ fie, fli. {n,pl. n) neighbour. 
9la4it /. {pi. e*) night; M- tbe 

night of death, annihilaticm, p. 

133 ; in ber ~ or U» —i, by night» 

at night. 
9la^ttgaU,/. {pi. en) nightingale. 
9lad^tigallendE)or, m. («) choir 

or chorus of nightingales. 
9l&(|tl{dii, adj. nocturnal, nightly; 

by night; ^. dismal, dark. 
91 a <^ t » U e tt, |i/. night-donds. 
9lacf en, m. («, ji/. — ) neck; back; 

bent — * fblgen, to follow or come on 

cloae behind, p. 160. 
ffladt, adj. naked, nude, bare. 
91 ag e I, m. ii,pl. —*) naQ. 
9tage n,«. a. ^ n. to gnaw, nibble ; 

to prey, p. 145 ; to sting. 
yia}){f), adj. 4r adv. near, nigh, does 

to, close ; adjacent, neighbouring, 

p. S8 ; near, t. e. omnipresent, p. 

172. 
91 ft ^ e, /. nearness, presence, prox- 
imity, neighbourhood; in ber — , 

near by, near at hand. 
ffla^tn, V. ft. 4r r^. to draw near, 

to approach {toUh the dot.). 
91 ft ^ e T, adj, 4r adv. {eomp. qf na^) 

nearer, nigher. 
9lft ^ e r n, v. r^. to approach, draw 

near; to approximate. 

91 ft m U c^, adv. namely, to wit 
9lftmlic^e, bet, bie, ha», adj. ika 
the very (one). 



VttVL 



Z65 



fife 



^ 

9laxt,m. {tn, pi. en) fool. 

91 at j I f f e, /. (pi. n) narcitsiit. 

9laU,f' ipl' n)noee. 

ffta$, adj. wet, moist, hamid. 

91 a t u t, /. {pi. 'en) natare ; tjoii — , 
by nature ; teufltfd^tr — , of a fiend- 
like nature or duposition ; etne 
^tmmHf4>e —*, a celestial nature, 
i. t. being, p. 182; 

^atfixii^, adj. natural; true to 
nature; unaffected, genuine; adv. 
naturally, as a matter of course. 

91 e a ^ e I, n. It^) Naples. 

91 e i e I, «. («, jpl. ■— ) fog, aust. 

91 e b e I ft em, m: {ti,fll. e) nebulous 
star, nebula. 

9lel&elfliretf, m. (e9) streak of mist. 

9leb e It; prtP' (gov. tlu ate. 4r ^loi.) 
by the side of; by, near, close to ; 
with; besides ; — ait retten, to ride 
by the side of any one, p. 156. 

91 e b e n f i tt r, /. {pi. tn) subordi- 
nate figure (of a painting). 

91 e i e ti J im me r, n, (8, /rf. — •) side- 
room, flidioining room. 

91 e b fl, prep. {goo. the dtA.) benides, 
together with. 

9leff e, m. {%pl. n) nephew. 

9le^ m en, nabnt/ gen^mnien, v. a. to 
take; to assume <a position;, p. 
183; bet bet $anb — , to take by 
the hand; rait f!^ —, to take 
along with. 

9le i b e n, V. a. ^ n. to envy, grudge. 

91 e i^tVi, V. reft, to bow, to make a 
courtesy to any one ; to decline (of 
a star, &c.). ' 

9t e t g u n g, /. {pL en) inclination (of 
the mind), desire. 

91 e i n, adv. no, nay ; a<| — , no, no, 
by no means. 

9lelfe,/. (jp/. n)pink. 

91 en n en, nannte, genannt, v. a. to 
name, call; to tell, mention. 

9leti>, fit. (en^i^l. en) nerve; sinew. 

9lt1^n. {ti,pl. e)net. 

91 en^ tidj. new; recent; fresh; 90tt 
•"-^moronfiB — e, anew, afresh, again. 

9lettgcBorett,a4i. new4x>ni, bom 
maJh. 



vkli: ntm 



dltn^t^ivft, adj. 

strength or vigour. 
9leugi ertg, adj. euriinis, kufoui' 

tive; anzieiiB for infot—tioin> p. 

199. 
ffltuitif^t,n: {t9) new-year. 

9lettia^T«mHtenta(^t,/ new- 
year's midnight. 

9lettia^rltt(t(^t /• iisw^faiirti 
night or eve. 

ffituia^xitounf^, m. {t», pt. e*) 

wishes or congratulatiom fnr a 

happy new-year. 
91 i (^ t odv. not ; never {rardg moid 

in this Mfwe): ^ XoitHt, not pr 

never again; — fr&mmer, nerw 

more pious, p. 196; — vtlgltftgter, 

never in better spirits, p* 80; mit 

— en, by no means, not at alL 
91 i (ib 1 9, pran. nothing, naught; — 

aU, nothing but. 
9lt(i^td, n. nothingness, iangnlfi- 

canee, p. 175. 
9ltifen, ». n. tonod. 
9lte, ado. never. 
9ltebet, adj. low, netksr; ftfo. 

down, low ; (Utf nnb — , up and 

down. . . 

9^{eberbItdEen, o.n. tolook dowiit 

to fix one's eyes to the ground. ' 
9ltebeteT, adj. 4r ado, (am^ qf 

siebet) lower. 
9ltebetf alien, fiel, gefoScn, «. a. 

to £Edl down. 
91 i e b e t g e b ¥& (f t, pari. 01^. imised 

down, depressed. 
9ltebergeriffttt, paH, adj. tdtii 

or pulled down. 
91 1 e b e r I a f f e n, Itefj, gekffes, «. rrfi. 

to lie down, recline. 
9ltebetlegen,«. r^. to lay ooi's 

self down, to lie down. 
9ltebetrei^en, rifi, geriffen, v. a. 

to tear or pull down. 
9lieberf(!^Iagen, f(|»Iug, gef((k« 

gen, V. a. to knock down, emili. 
9lieberfleigen, fHeg« geftiegtn,. «. 

n. to descend. 
92iebeiflfl¥|eH, w.». to frUdiowit 



9tut 



o*f 



9lie b e vw e r f e n, warf, gen>otfen, o. | 
a. 4r refl. to throw down ; to cast ^ 
to the groand. 

fftithli^, adj. neat, pretty; deli- 
cate, elegant. 

9liebrtg, ckO'. low. 

9litmali, adv. neter, at no tune. 

9litntanh,.pron. {9) no one, nobody. 

91 1 m m e r, adv, never ; no more, p. 
137; noc^ — , never before; — 
ttitb — , never at all, never, no, 
never. 

Sttmmermc.j^r, adv. never more, 
never ; by no means. 

91 i t Q c n b(d), adv. nowhere. 

91 0(^, 1. adv. as yet, yet, still; 
more ; besides, p. 200 ; —^ nid^t, 
not yet; — tint jd^ete Ziiht, a still 
higher love, p. 20^ — em ^al, 
onoe more ; — finer, etite, tini, one 
more; 2. ecnj. nor; toebev... — , 
neither . . . nor. 

91 ^ m a 1 1, adv. onee more, again. 

91 1 b, m. (ef) north; north wind. 

9lorbU(^tf (^ein, m. shine or 
glare (^ the nor^ern light. 

91 Ot^, adj. needful, necessary; el 
tfl ttic^t — , there is no need of it, 
p. 204. 

91 1 ^, /. (pi. tn*) need, necessity ; 
tronble, distress ; danger ; awS — , 
from necessity; Q^ne — , without 
any need, annecessarily. 

ffihti^i^ adj. needful, necessary; 
man ^at nUS^t -^ in ftin, &c., one 
does not need to be, p. 1^78. 

91 5 1 ^ i Q e It. «. a. to necessitate ; to 
urge, constrain, compel. 

9lo t^toenbig, adj. necessary; in- 
dispensable. 

9lo»ene,/. novel. 

fflun, adv. {of Uttut) now, by this 
time; at present; »Ott — an, hence- 
forth ; {of caiue) well, well then ; 
therefore; — fo ^5te, weU then 
Ittten, p. 20. 

9^u n m e ^ r, adv. now, by this tune. 

9c tt r, adv. only, but, solely, but just ; 
--etfl all, not until, only when, p. 



Hoe : lltiV — het ttitl, do but stay 
with us, p. 106 ; fbrruet -- iBlumeti, 
scatter your flowers, or don't cease 
to scatter, p. 172 ; wUh adverb* or 
pronomu it ha* the force qf ever: 
»er — , who ever; fo totit — , how- 
ever £Bkr, as &r as, p. 104; all etit 
junger Snann — in bie ^elt mtt* 
ne^men fann, as any {or ever a) 
young man can (wish to) take 
abroad with him, p. 197. 

9luf,/.(irf.ffe*)nut. 

S'l u f b a u m, m. (el, jtf. e^) nut-tree. 

9tfi^er,/.(irf.B) nostril. ' 

92 ii ^e B, V. n. to be of use or useful, 
to benefit, serve, to be of advaor 
tugb {with the dat.), 

9lit^U(^, adj. useful. 

ffl^mp^t,f. {pi, n) nymph. 

O. 

O! int.ohl 

D h, eonj. whether; if; all — , as if; 
— ... — , whether ... or whether, 
p. 106. 

iDbbac^, A. (el) shelter; dwelling, 
lodging. 

O b e lilf, m. {t9,pL e) obelisk. 

D b e n, adv. above, aloft, on high ; 
up-stairs, overhead; V)Ott — , from 
on high, from heaven ; gatt| — , at 
the very top {o{ the picture), p. 
181. 

iDbettbrein, adv. over and above, 
into the bargain. 

iDber, adj. upper, higher, superior. 

Dberfl&d^e, superficies, surface. 

D b e r ^, adj. (nip. ttf obet) upper- 
most ; highest, supreme. 

D b Q I e i 4, conj. although, though, 
what if; it i$ qften eeparaied : ob 
. . . gleid^. 

Dbbut,/. protection, care. 

Dbiectio, adj. objective. 

Dbfii^on or ob...fc|^ott, om ob« 
flUic^. 

p b fl, n. (el) fruit, fruitage. 

ibb fib a um, m. (el, jtf. e*) frnit-trMu 

ID c e a n, m. (I) ocean. 

O^fe, ». ivi,pLVL)mu 



fOth 



167 



Vet 



O^C;/ C2^lt)ode. 

Dtht, adj. deaolate, WMte, solitary. 

fOthtff. desert, solitude. 

Obeitt,m. ii) breath. 

Ob e r, eoi^. or; or else, otherwise. 

Obl^ffeuf, m. Ulysses, kiog of 

Ithaca, one of Homer's heroes. 
OeffentUd), ckij. pubUc. 
Deffneti, ». a. 4r r^ to open,- 

}ttm — unb S^lief en, for opening 

and shnttiDg, p. 163. , 
Ofeit, m. («,jrf. — •) stove; oven. 
Dffen, adj. open; sincere, frank; 

clear, serene, p. 168; ado. openly, 

freely, frankly. 
Offenbaren, o. a. 4rr^. to mani- 
fest, disclose, discover; to reveal 

(itself), p. 183. 
Offtcier, m. («, pi. e) officer (in 

the army). 
fOft, adv. often, oft, frequently; fo 

— (aU), as often as. 
O^ eint, m. {i, pL e) unde. 
Dl^ne, prep. (goo. the ace.; abo the 

i^fin, with |tt) without; except, 
save ; — baf el fagen nmi without 
being obliged to say, p. 98; — fitr 
aQe tSnbcre jtt (obtittn, without 
working for all the rest, p. 212; 

— fii^ . . . jtt bebe»l«i, without 
considering or reflecting, p. 187. 

fD^nma^t,/, (pi. en) swoon, faint- 
ing fit ; weakness ; bie — ^ l^atte * . . 
C^m bod Seben toieber befd^ert, the 
fidnting fit had restored him to life 
agaiii, p. 102. 

Z>i)x,n.{pl, en) ear. 

SDhtf^iqt, /. {pi. tt) box on the 
ear. 

SDcI,n. (e«)"oU. 

£)ell&m))(i^en, n. dim.{i,pl.—) a 
small oil lamp. 

Z)pftx,n. (i, pi. — ) ofiering ; obla- 
tion; sacrifice. 

D r b c n, m. {9,pl. — ) order (of knigliis, 
&c.). 

OtbentHd^, adj. orderly, tegular; 
adv. orderly, fitly, properly. 

Dvbnung,/. regulation, order; toad 
iSm an mt — bet ^tnge fn&ipft, 



which links him to an oidor of 
things, p. 211. 
Or f an, m. ii,pL — ) hnnicane; tor* 
nado. 

Dtt,m. (e<,|>{. e or et*) place; cof- 

ner; spot, point 
Often, m. («) east; aU, im — , fWim, 

in the east. 
O^fee,/. the Baltic. 



$aaT, II. (t9,pi. e) pair; afew, 
few ; ettt — «&eUet, a few obolesy p. 
85. 

^atbttn,v. a. to farm, to rent 

SJJa^tet, m. («, pi. — *) &rmer, ten- 
ant 

^adtn,v.a.to seize, ky hold of. 

spage, m.(tt,|rf. tt)page. 

$ alafl, m. iii,pL e*) palace. 

$alme, /. (pi. n) pahn-tree; pafaa- 
branch, palm. 

$ a I m e n tt) a I b, m. (eS, 11^ et*) pahn- 
grove, grove of pidm-trees. 

$ an to ff el, m. (<, pi. n) slipper. 

^anier, m. ii,pl. -^) coatof mail. 

^an^erl^emb, n. {tt) shirt of 
maU. 

$ at a b el,/, {pi. n) parable. 

^arabie<,n. (e«) paradise. 

^arabiefe«flufcm. (ffe«, jrfl ffe') 
river of paradise. 

^axi9,n. Paris (the city). 

^ a f fe n, 0. n. to fit, to be just right, 
to suit {tmih the dot or ottf ettt^aS — , 
p. 187). 

$aul,m.C«)Paul. 

^auIuS, m. St Paul. 

^aufe,/. pause, stop. 

^e4n-(«) pitch. 

^ei n, /. pain, anguish, torture, tor- 
ment. 

^ e i t f (^ e, /. {pi. n) whip, scourge. 

$ettf(i^enInaU, m. (d)smacking 
or cracking of whips. 

^el J, «. (e«,jrf. e) skin; fur. 

$enf ton,/, (fi/. en) pension. 

?pcriobif(|>, adj. periodical, peri- 
odic. 

^ er I e,/. {pi. n) pearl ; jewel. 



«Ia 



268 



9tf 



9 erfo«, /. (jrf. «i) pewm ; penon- 
age. 

9e t f 011 T t (^, adj. penoDaL 

^ ft \ b nix ^Uiif. penonality. 

9f a^, m. it$,pi' e) path. 

$f aub, n. (e«, jrf. «•) pawn, pledge. 

• feife,/. (jp/. n) pipe, fife; pipe 
(for tobacco). 

$fetl, 91. it9,pl' c) dart, arrow; 
■haft. 

^fcilgeff^ttiitb, adv. with ar- 
row's speed, with the rapidity of 
an arrow. 

$ f e i I e r, m. (0, |rf. — ) pier, pillar. 

$ferb, n. iH,pl. c) horse, steed; }u 
— ^, on horseback ; ant — t, near 
the horse. 

^fUnse,/.(j»/.tt) plant. 
I|lftatt}eit, «. a. toplant; to set. 
9 flaunt, m. (ei) down (of frnit, 

^fit^tn, o. a. ^ ». 1. to tend, 
ibster, cherish; to attend to; to 
enjoy {wUh the gen.), p. 156 ; 2. to 
be a^BCUstoniBd or in the hahit of, to 
be wont (wUh an ti(/Smtoe). 

*fli*t /. ipL en) duty, obliga- 
tion. 

^f Ittg, m. (t»,pi. e*) plough. 

9 f I fi < ^r «»• (^/ J*^- ^) ploQghman, 
plongher. 

^fotte,/. (|rf. tt)gate. 

^fotc,/. (pi. n) paw, daw. 

^f&^I, «. (e«) pillow, bol^r. 

$|antafie,/. fimcy, imagination. 

$io0))^OTi0circnb, jMirt. adj. 
phosphorescent. 

IP ^^ f i g tt m i e, /. (jrf. n) physi- 
ognomy. 

$icf, a word imitative of the nmse 

produced by the pecking of hirds. 

SJPHgeT, m. ii,pl. — ) } pilgrim, 
$i Igrim, m. (9, pi. e) ) stranger. 

gjittfet, «. («r pi. — ) brush (of a 

painter). 
SPifloU,/. ipl. n) pistol. 
$lage, /. ipl. tt) distress, trouble, 

calamity; veiacion, annoyance. 



ISlagen, «. a. to torment^ plague* 
pester, trouble* 

$latt, m. (ci, pi. e*) plain; plan, 
purpose, aim, design. 

$1 ane t m. (ftt, pi. en) planet. 

^\antt,f. ipl. tt) board, plank. 

^l&rren, «. n.to blab, cry, blare. 

$ ( a tf (^ f n f, m. (e«) huge flat foot, 
splay-foot. 

$Ia^, m. (c4, p/. c*) place; room; 
square ; position, p. 210 ; — ma« 
diiat, to make room, give way to. 

$ I ( ^ U 4), adv. suddenly, at once, 
all of a sudden. 

^Inmp, adj. Uunt; coarse, awk- 
ward* 

$ I tt m pen, v. n. to plump ; to tum- 
ble, fijl awkwardly. 

$ I ft tt^ettt, V. a, to plunder, rob. 

^omp, m. (etf) pomp, splendour; 
state. 

^ T t m. (H) port, harbour. 

^ortttgiefe, m. (h, pf. tt) Portu- 
guese. I 

$ r a <^ t, /. splendour, magnifieence, 
pomp, state. 

^thditi^, adj. splendid, gorgeous, 
magnificent, stately. 

^r a f t i f d|^, adj. practioal. 

i^x^^,n. C«) Prague (a town). 

^ra^lett, v. n. to boast, brag, 'vannt. 

^ta^lerifi^, adj. boastful, vaunt- 
ing; ostentatious. 

$T alien, v. n. to bound, bounce 
Snrfttf— , to rebound. 

^x^n^tXL, V. n. to shine (forth) 
to be splendid or conspicuous. 

^ ran 8 en b, part, adj. showy 
splendid; dazzling. 

$rayitele<, m. Praiiteles, a Gre- 
cian sculptor. 

spTei«, HI. (e«, pi. e) cost, price; 
prize, reward; glory; — gehen, to 
expose, abandon. 

sptetfen, px\t», ge<)riefcn, «. «. to 
praise, laud, extol ; Wet ))reift ben 
lHht^m bed .^erm? who exalts the 
glory of the Lord 1 p. *01 ; — b, 
praising, magnifying. 

fl t e n $ e n, A* C<) Prussia. 



9ia^ 



269 



Ran 



tPr 1 1 fttr, in. (8, pi. — ) priest. 

^tini m. {tn, pL en) prince. 

^ttl t^ct, n. («) powder. 

^ttl»erf(^U0,m. («) petard. 

gj tt n f t m. (e«, pi. e) point ; speck, 
dot; etnctt btofien — tm SBeltaU, a 
mere point or speck in tke universe, 
p. 210. 

f^ut, adj. pure- 

iPttr^itv, «. («) purple; purple 
robe. 

$ U r ^ II T It, adj. purple, of purple ; 
of a purple hue. 

SP^gmaU on, m. Pygmalion, an 
eminent statuary of Cyprus. The 
goddess of Beauty is niid to have 
changed one of his ivory statues 
ihto a lii|^g being, p. 183. 

^pxamiht,/. {pi. n) pyramid. 

^^tf^t>n, Python, 4 monstrous ser- 
pent, slain by the shafts of Apollo. 

Oitafen or qtt&lett, to quack or 
croak (of frogs); — b, croaking. 

On a I, /. (pi. fit) pain; anguish; 
affliction; torment. 

Dual en, v. a. to afflict, grieve, 
tornteiit, vex. 

O u e U, m. (d) { spring, source. 

Due I lt,f. ipl. n) S fountain, weU. 

Due Hen, qnoH, geqnoOen, v. n. to 
' well, spring, gush forth. 

D n er, ado. across, athwart, diagon- 
ally. 

Dttfrfelbc in, adv. across or 
athwart the fields; unb M^i nttt 
®eM>aIt — , and forces his way 
transversely through or athwart 
(the rock), p. 198. 

9{ a B c, •!. (tt, pi. tt) raven, crow. 

8ia d^ f, /. vengeance, revenge. 

81 « <^ e e t fl, m. (e«, jpi. er) avenging 

spirit. Fury ; b« ^9i^ @eifler, pi. 

on p. 131. 
8{ ft (|l c n, V. a. to avenge, revenge. 
Rac^en, m. (<, jrf. — ) throat, jaws or 

goTfe (of aainuilii, Ac.) ; abyss. 



dt 4i^ e ?, m. <d,^. -^) avenger. 
dtah, n. (e«, pi. tx*) wheel; spin- 

ning-wbeel. 
Staff en, «. «. to sweep; to carry or 

snatch away. 
Ma^tn, V. n. to project, to jut or 
stand out; — b, jutting out* pro- 
jecting. 
ffianh,m. (e«, pi. tt*) edge; bonier; 
brink, brim, marge ; hU S»m -— f , 
up to the brim (of a beaker), p. 
139 ; oottt hx9 |ttm ~<, to the front- 
side (of the ship), to the edge of 
the bow, p. 127. 
91 a ng, m. (ed) rank, order. 
diaplatl,m. ('i) Bi^ihael, an emi- 
nent painter. 
diaf^, adj. quick, speedy, vigorous, 
brisk ; adv. quickly, resolutely, Ifcc. 
9tafenb, v. n. to nge, bluster; — b, 

raging, furious, mad. 
9ta f f e In, e. n. to rattle; to datter. 
3ia%f. rest, repose. 
dtcitl),m. (ed) advice, counsel ; will 
or decree (of God), p. 58; court, 
deliberative assembly; |tt ~-t finb 
9etfammelt worben, have been as- 
sembled for consultation, p. 143; 
* — ne^men, to take advice, consult, 

p. 148. 
diat^ tn, tittfy, getat^en, v. a. to ad- 
vise, counsel; to assist, aid (tottft 
the dai.). 
diH^ftl, n. (8, pi. -<) riddle, 
at&tifel^aft, adj. enigmatical; 

mysterious. 
^aVLf>, m. (ed) robbery; spoil, booty; 

prey. 
9iaulbt^ter, n. (I, pi. e) beast of 

prey. 
9iaubett, «. a. to rob, plunder; to 

deprive oi. 
gf{fttt!bct, m. {i, pL —) robber; 

pirate. 
diau^, m. (ed) smoke, ftime. 
atand^faule, /. {pi. n) pillar of 

smoke. 
diau^ttt, V. a. 4r »' to smoke; to 

Amie ; to reek. 
fftan^i^adj. smoky. 



flteg 



270 



ftci 



fftau}^, adj. rough; rode, ooane; 

raw, inclement, 
aeaum, m. («, pi. t*) «p«je, room, 
place ; — (jeBen, to give way ; to 
give vent to, indulge, p. 197. 
SRaufc^ett, V. ». to rustle; to rush, 

roar, thunder (of water, kc). 
^ti>t, f. CP^- tt) vine-branch, vine, 

grape-vine. 
9i e B en I a n(, n. («) vine-leavee. 
SRe^enfil^aft,/. account; — ge* 
ben, to account for ; to render an 
account. 
91 e c^nen, «. a. ^ n. to reckon, com- 
pute, calculate ; anf (Sinen or ettoad 
— , to reckon, count or depend 
upon; fo fonnte man fi<i^er bwnf — , 
one could depend upon it, p. 188. 
ffit^t, 1. adj. right; on the right 
hand; correct, accurate; just, 
true, proper, p. 73 and 74 ; bet — e, 
the one on the right hand, p. 154; 
2. adv. rightly, &c. ; greatly, very; 
— . 0efci>»inb, very fiwt, p. 84; — 
etqnttflic^, very refreshing, p. 190. 
gie^t n. (ti, pL e) right; law; 

justice. 
fftt^tt, bie — , ». «. •ganb, the right 
hand, p. 128 ; %vct — n, at the right 
hand or side, 
ale ^t0, ado. at, to or from the right 

hand, 
g^ecf en, o. a. to extend, stretch. 
9iebe, /. {pi. n) speech, language; 

discourse, words. 
9leben, v. a. ^ n. to speak, to telk ; 
in ben Xaq ^inein — , to talk at 
random. 
91 e gel, /. (p/. n) rule, precept; 

principle, 
diegen, v. a. to stir, excite, move; 
V. i^/I. to rise, to be roused,' to stir ; 
ha regte e« ft(^ wteber, the bustle of 
day commenced again, p. 209. 
Siegenbogen, m. (8, pi. — ) rain- 
bow. 

^legenbogenglanj, m. (e«) rain- 
bow-splendour. 

8"* eg en 1 1 i)f e n, m. («, p/. — ) drop 
^ »in, tain-drop. 



aHeg imen t «• (0 regiment. 

SReic^, adj. rich; copious, abundant; 
— an, rich in ; adv. richly, Ac. 

sReic^, n. {ti, pi. e) empire, domin- 
ion, realm, kingdom. 

SHetd^en, v. a. to reach, present, 
give; o. n. to reach, extend; to 

last. 
diti^U^t adj. abundant, plentiful ; 
adv. richly, abundantly, copiously. 
SRcit^t^nm, m. («, pi. er*) riches, 

wealth ; fulness, abundance. 
fRtif, adj. ripe, mature. 
9leifen, v, a. to ripen, mature; v. 

n. to grow ripe. 
sRei^e,/. {pi. n) row; file, circle; 

set (of teeth) ; turn, order. 
SR e il&e n, m. («, jrf. -— ) dance ; ben — 

fu^ren, to lead the dance, p. 35. 
9if in, adj. pare; dear, bright, p. 
52; clean; innocent; adv. purely, 
cleanly; entirely, quite, clean; — 
lefen, to pick out clean (all), p. 69 ; 
— Ottfeffen, to eat up all, every bit 
of it, p. 85. 
SReine fe %u^i, Reynard the fox. 
SReinigen, v. a. to cleanse, purify, 

purge. 
gHe inlicl^, adj. ^ adv, cleanly, neat, 

dean. 
JRei«, n. (e<, pi. tt) twig, sprig, 

branch. 
Sfieife, /. (jrf. n) journey, travel; 

trip. 
ffitijtpa^ m. (ffe«) passport. 
Slieif en, v. n. to travel, journey ; to 

go. 
SUetfenbe, «. bet — , em — t, trav- 
' eller. 
SR e i f i g, n. (e6) brush-wood, c«^ce- 

wood. 
5Reif en, rifc geriffen, 1. v. a. to tear; 
to carry, 'snatch or sweep away; 
ett»a« an ft<^ — , to usurp; to take 
by force, p. 213; 2. «. n. to burst; 
to move or flow on impetuously (of 
a river, p 172). 
SUeif enb, paH. adj. rapid (of a 
I stream) ; wild, furious (of a beast) ; 
I adv. rapidly, furiously. 



Ric 



271 



9lot 



fft t it tn, xitt, ^txitttn, v. n. to ride on 
horaeback. 

ditittn, n, {$) riding on horseback' 

ffttittt, m. i9,pl,—) rider, horse- 
man* 

Sitittvinn, f. female rider, lady on 
horseback. 

ffttil* m- (ti, pL t) charm, grace, 
attraction. 

9% e i I e It, V. a. to irritate, tickle, ex- 
cite (the desire) ; to entice, allure ; 
to provoke; to incite, animate, p. 
147. 

9iti%tnh, pari, adj. charming. 

Sttii^ion,/. religion; fiuth. 

9t e I i g 1 9<, adj. religious. 

9itnntn, ronnte, gerannt, {aUo regu- 
iar), to run; to race. 

f^tnntx, m. (9, pi. —) runner, 
racer. 

Sletten, «. a. to save; to deliver, 
rescue, preserve ; ft(^ — , to rescue 
one's self; to flee, take refuge, p. 
197. 

dlttttt, m. {9, pi, —> deliverer; sa- 
viour* 

Sltttun^f, deliverance. 

Si tut, f. repentance; sorrow, re- 
gret ^ 

8i e n e n, «. a. ^ tnip. to regret, me, 
repent ; e< rcuet mi^, I regret it, 
am sorry for it ; ti foU nt^ tttc^t 
— , you will no^ rue (repent) it, p. 
165. 

fUtVii^ adj. repenting, penitent. 

82 e vier, n. (0) district, ward. 

9tf^ti%m. Cd) Rhine (a river). 

dii^ttn, V. a. to direct; to raise; 
to judge, give sentence. 

Sii^ttn^, pari. adj. decisive, p. 121. 

9I{ t (| t e r, m. (d, pi. —) judge, magis- 
trate. 

ditc^tig, adj, right, exact, correct; 
true. 

fki^inxL^, f. ipL CK) direction; 
course, turn. 

!R i f el, m. («,p/. — ) bolt, bar. 

9{ t c f e, m. (tt, pi. n) giant. 

mtftnhail, m. («) giant-ball, 
huge 



3licfenfauil,/. giant-fist. 
Mitftnm&^tQ, adj. giant-like, 

gigantic, colossal. 
ffiinQ,m. {ti, pi. t) ring ; circle. 
Siin^tn, rang, gnitngen, v. n. to 

struggle, strive. 
9{tng0, adv. around; — itm, — ^et« 

urn, — nm^rr, or — »m . . . ^«t, 

round, around, all around, round 

about. 
^inntn,v.ir.n. to flow gently, to 

run (of water); to trickle, rill, 

stream. 
9t t f (^, adj. tr adv. quick, &st, nim- 
ble ; quickly, Ac. ; rtf(^raf(!l^, p 

154; — o^tte diafi, with restless 

speed, p. 158. 
fRittcr, m. («,p/. —) knight 
9{itter)>flt(^t,/. duty of a knight, 

knightly doty. 
dio^t, m. in,pl. n) ray (a fish). 
ffiod,m. (e«,p/. e*) coat. 
miidd^tn, dim. fi. {$, pL -^) Uttia 

coat, gown or dress. « 
Biohx,n. (d) reed. 

ffiof)xf^alm, m. {<a, pi, e) reed- 
stock, reed-tube. 
dloUett, V. a. 4r n. to roll; to coil, 

fold up; roUt urn ft($ {tlbtx f&x^* 

ttxli^, rolls itself up in frightful 

coils, p. 147. 
ffiomanif^, adj. hit -^ ^ptad^e; 

the Romanish (a language spoken 

by the Grisons). 
9{ om an )e, /. {pi. n) romance, a 

kind of ballad. 
dieft,f. {pi. n) rose. 
9* f c ng e b fi f ^, ». (c«, pi. t) thicket 

of rose-bushes. 
Sioftntxont, f. {pi. n) crown or 

garland of roses. 
9{ f i g, adj. rosy, roseate, of a rosy 

hue. 
91 0^ n. (IfeS, pi. ffc^ horse, steed, 

charger; jtt — , on horseback, 

mounted on a horse, p. 143. 
91 5 f I e i n, dim. n. little horse, see 

note 3, p. 46. 
diotl), adj. red, ruddy; ber — f, the 

fox, p. 165. 



Rwf 



272 



€l» 



9tiHt, /. {pi- n) TcdnfiM; crim- 
son; blush, p. 120. 

fftitf^li^, adj. reddish, ruddy, rus- 
set. 

81 fitf c n, V. n. to move, stir ; to pro- 
ceed. 

8lfi cf en, m. («, jrf. — ) back; rear. 

an ficflel^t,/. return. 

ffludwiixti, adv, back ; backwards. 

^^fitfrneg, m. i%, pi. e) way back, 
return. 

R Ilk el, /. (irf. —) herd, flock; 
groHp. 

9ltt&etti, V. n. torow. 

0(tt ^ er f <^ I a (t, «i. (9, ji. e*> stroke 
of the oar. 

flit u f, m. (e4) call, cry ; report, fiune, 
renown. 

SRttfeti, tief, gerufeti, ». a. ^ n. to 
call, cry ; exclaim ; (Stnem or nadi 
@inem— , to call to or upon one; 
to invoke. 

SR u f e tt, n. (0) calling, cries ; shou^ 
ing. 

fliuMi / TCst; tranquility, repose; 
sleep; (tn) — laffett, to sufibr to 
rest, to give peace, to let alone; 
not to disturb. 

(Rtti^en, V. n. to rest, to take rest; 
to repose ; to sleep ; auf etU)ad — , 
to be supported by, to rest upon. 

01 u ^ i g, adj. quiety calm, peaceful, 
tranquil, serene ; adv. quietly, &c. 

Sflu^m, m. (e<) glory, &nie, renown. 

91 fi^ men, V. a. to praise, commend. 

flltii^ren, v. a. to move, stir; to 
touch, aflfect (the heart). 

flt&^renb, peart, adj. touching, pa- 
thetic, afiecting. 

Sn^ ^ r tt n g, /. emotion. 

{Rttine,/. (p'. n) ruins. 

Sittitienlucfe, /. (p/. n) gap or hole 
in the ruins of a building. 

fRunb, adj. round; circular; adv. 
roundly, round ; — |eruni, — VLXd^ 
%tt, or — um . . . ^er, round about, 
all around; — um t^n l^rr, all 
around him, p. 161 • 

Rttffifc^, adj. Russian; bet — e 
Jtdfer, the emperor of Rinsia. 



Stft^en, V. a. ^ nfi. to pwpua, 

equip, to make preparations. ' 
gitfi^evtel, m. RnstifiB (pnoptr 

ruant), p. 165. 
flf^fiflig, adj. vigorous, hale, active; 

sprightly, mettlesorao (of a horse). 
Sfltttteln,«. a. to shake; f{<9— fto 

shake one's self; to be Toused, to 

shake off sleep, p. 79. 



Saal, m. (c9) room, saloon; hall; 

palace. 
^^ai, f. (pi. en) seed; standing 

com; cornfield; crop, harvest, p^ 

174. 
@a^e, /. (jtf. n) thinc^ aattar; 

business; cause; case. 
@ a ^ f e tt, »». CO Saxony. 
®a^t, ado. softly, gently, slowly. 
@ af t, w. (e«, pi. e*) sap (of trees); 

juice 
@aftfg,ae/.juicyi 
® age,/, {pi. n) saying, mmonr, le- 

port; tradition, tike. 
@ a e n, ». a^fn. to say ; to tell ; 

man fagt they say, it is said ; et 

fagte fi^, he said to hiBiseU;^^ 

205. 
<Saite,/ (jrf. n) string or eh«d (of 

a musical instrument). 
@aitettf^)iel, n. («) striagted in- 
strument, lyre,* harp. See.; music 

of stringed instraments. 
(5 al am cnket, *•. («,jrf. — ) sala^ 

mander. 
® alh tTX, V. a. to anohit. 
@ al J, n. (el) salt, 
©amen, m. (8, jrf. — ) seed. 
® dm en^ a ttB,i». («> poQen (of 

flowers). 
@ a mme I n, ». a. to gather, collect ; 

to pick up, p- 80 ; xm \i^ — > to 

gather around one's self; M ""> 

to assemble, gsther, collect ;>ig; 

to compose one's self, 
©ammt, m. («) velvet. 
^Hmmtli^, adj. all together, 

every one, whole; adv. eoUeet- 

ively. 



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273 



€#« 



- Sttitb, m. (rd)Muid. 
@ a n b t g, adj. sandy. 
' ®<inb»ft^e, / ipl. n) nmcty 
desert. 
^anf t,' adj. soft, mild, gentle; 
smooth; adv, softly, &c., sweetly. 

® atig, m. (c8,p/. e*) song; singing ; 
^.- voice, p. 12S. 

@ a n er, «. («,|rf. — ) singer ; min- 
strel, bard. 

&&n^ttpaat, n. (i) pair of min- 
strels. 

@&ngcrt^ttm, n. (0) minstrelsy. 

®app^9, f. Sappho, a Greek poet- 
ess. 

&avactnt,m. (n,pl.tO Saracen. 

© a r 8, m. (e0, irf. e*) coffin. 

S att, odj. satiated, satisfied. 

@auer, adj. sour, acid; disagree- 
able, hard, troublesome ; ben ^^n 
^divoti^, the hard labour or toil, p. 
15^; bfe — n ^ritte, the toil of the 
journey, p. 16$. 

@ 5 n I e, /. {pi. tt) pillar, column. 

(Sfittlettfaal, m. hall or gallery 
supported by columns. 

SSumcn, V. n. to delay, tarry, 
stay. 

@ &u f e In, V. n. to rustle. 

€ an fen, v. 11. to whistle, howl, 
bluster (of a storm). 

@ a t> a n e, /. (pi. tt) savanna. 

@ ce n e, /. (pi. n) scene. 

€ 4 a a t, /. (y. en) host, multitude ; 
band. 

®^aaxtn,.v. r^. (m mmth^) to 
join, combine with (mit @{nem), p. 
192. 

© ^ a ^ t /. (irf. en) shaft, pit. 

@(^S(^tet(^en, <2fm. n. (pi. — ) 

litde box, toy-box. 

^ibaht, (M) I n. injury, damage, 
@ (9 a b en, (0) > detriment. 

@4«ben, ». a. to injure, hurt, 

damage. ^ 

^6^ah^aft,a4j. damaged ; spoiled. 
© (^ a bit c^, adj. noxious, hurtful ; 

pernicious; adv. noxionsly, &c., 

injuriously. 
S4^ a f, n. (fi, pi. e) sheep. 
12* 



«ii^«fet, m. (i, pL — ) shepherd, 
swain. 

<$ 4> a f f e n, f^nfc gef^ofptn, v. a. to 

create. 
@<^«ffen, V. a. rtg. (Smem eftool 
— , procure, got, provide with. " 

®*afftnb, part. adj. ereatite, 
creating. 

® (^ttft «. (e8, pi. e*) shaft, pier- 
wall (m arthiUetwre). 

® (^ a f al, m. («,irf. e) jackal. 

©c^alf, m. (ed) knave, rogue. 

©c^all, m. (e«) sound (of bugles, 
bells, voices, &c.). 

©fallen, v. n. to sound ; to re- 
sound, echo. 

'B^am,/. shame. 

® d^ a ni 1 6 1^ e, / blush (of shame). 

@(^5men, «. r^. to be ashamed; 
utualhf wUh the gen.: toir mfi^ 
ten un9 betnet — , we would have 
to be ashamed of you, p. 70. 

<S(^an be,/ shame, disgrace. ^ 

©(^anbf&nle, /. pilloiy; monii- 
ment of in&my or disgrace. 

®(i^&nblt4 adj. shameftil, dis- 
graceful; infamous; base. 

®(^arf, adj. sharp; severe, ftcnte» 
keen. 

® c^ a r t e n, «. a. ^ fi. to scrape ; to 
paw; anietnanber — , to scratch to 
pieces, to scatter, p. 201. 

^^atttn, m. (9, pi. — ) shade, 
shadow ; departed spirit shade, p. 
174. ^ 

©(i^attenqneU, m. (8) shaded 
well, shady fountain. 

© (| a 1 1 e tt r e i(^, adj. deeply shaded, 
umbrageous. 

@(^attenrei(i^, n. (<) realms of 
shade, the lower world. 

©(^ at tig, shaded, shady, ^umbra^ 
geous. 

@ d^ a t, «. (e«, pi. e*) treasure. 

@ (^ a ^ e n, v. a. to estimate, value ; 
to esteem, prize. 

^6) an, /. show, spectacle; gn -« 
tragen, to carry about for show, to 
make a public exhibition of, to dis- 
play , 



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274 



(Si^l 



^Hauhtxn, V. iffip. ^ n, to shud- 
der, shiver. 

^^auhtxUf ». (0) shuddering, 
dread, terror. 

® (fatten, «. ». lo see^ look; to 
view, behold; baf i(^ btr inl 9(tig' 
gefc^aut, that I have looked into 
thine eye, p. 133. 

Gd^ auet, m. («, |i*. — ) awe, terror; 
bie — be0 dvi^ahtntn, the terrors, 
thriilinj emotious of the sublime, 
p. 184. 

Gd^aner^aft, ml;, awful, horrid; 
adv. awfully. 

®ibautxli^,ladj. awfol; horri- 

©(^aurtg, Sble; dreadful; awe- 
inspiring ; adv. awAilly, fearfully. 

^ 6f aut tlxt, V. a. to rock, toes. 
@ 4 a tt nt, m. (etf) foam, froth. 
@ ^ &umen, ei ». to foam, froth. 
@ ^ a u f V i e 1# n- (^) spectacle, sight, 

show. 
@(^ edig, <h2j. spotted, dapple; par- 
ty-coloured. 
@ (^ e e r e, /. (|rf. tt) scissors. 
©(^cetcttfc^leifetf, m. («,j»f. — ) 

Imife-grinder. 
. ^^tiht, f. (pi. n) pane (of glass) ; 

honey-comb. 
® <^ e i b e tt, fi^icb, ^tf^itttn, «. n. to 

part, depart, take leave. 
®^tin, m. ii, pi. e) shine; light; 

lustre, brightness; bd bent — mets 

Iter i^am^e, by the light of my lamp, 

p. 191. 
^^tintn, ff^iett, gefAieneii, v. n. 

to shine ; to appear, seem. 
® c^ ei t c I, «. (8, pi. — ) crown (of 

the head). 
®<^ene,/(|rf. tt) bell, neck-beU 

(for animals). 

® ^ e I m, m. (e«,irf. e) rogue, knave. 

® * e I m i f d^, adj. roguish, knavish. 

® «^ elt en, e. tr. n. to scold, chide, 
revile. 

®<l>ettfeii,t>. a. to bestow as a gift, 
to pre«jm, give. 

rJ^Men, tj.n. to jest, joke, sport. 
^Jeu, adj. timid, timoorous, shy. 
^^^^^n,t,,a.4rn.to shun, fear; 



to be afraid ; ftc^ — , to be timid, 

afraid (of, VOT tt»a$). 
®<^ettflic^, adj. loathsome, abomi- 
nable, hideous, ghastly. 
® (^ icf e n, «. a. to send, dispatch. 
® (^ i dp f a (, A. («) &te, destiny. 
@4tebett« ff^ob, gefd^obeti, «. a.to 

shove, push, shuffle. 
@ c^ ie ^ en, fc^oi, geftjoffeii, «. a. 4» 

». to shoot, to dischaige (a gun, 

pistol, &c.); na(^ ettt>ad—, to shoot 

at any thing ; aUo, to dart, rush. 
® <^t f f, a. (tS, pL e) shipk vessel ; (in 

astronomy) the Navis, a constella- 
tion.'- 
® d^ i f f en, V. n. to navigate, sail. 
® d^ i f f e r, m. (<, pi. — ) mariner. 
<S(itffmannf(^aft>/. crew of a 

ship. 
^^im met, m, (i) glimmer, glitter ; 

splendour. 
@4^tmmern,o.a. to glitter, glisten. 

shine; —^, glittering; dazzling, 

brilliant. 
^diimp fname, m. (nd, pi. n) nick* 

name, opprobrious epithet. 
'^(fyimpftn, V. a. Sr n. to call 

names ; to affront, insult, abuse. 
@(^ irm, m. (e<) screen, protectian. 
®(^irmett, tua.to screen, shelter, 

protect. 
® (^ I a (^ 1 r b n u tt g, /. battle-array. 
©(^Uc^ten, «. a. to kill, slay; 

slaughter ; ba9 — , kiHing, slaughter • 

ing. 
® (^ I a f, m. (ef) sleep; repose. 
®(^laf{&mmer(eitt, dm. n. (<) 

Hmudl bed-room, sleeping cabinet. 
(S (^ I a f e n, f relief , gefdj^lafen, e. n. to 

be asleep, to sleep, repose. 
^d^Ug, m. {H, pi. e*) blow, hit; 

kick; @tttem @(^l&ge geben, to give 

one a beating. 
@ (^ I a g e n, fd^Utg, gefd^logen, v. a. to 

beat, strike ; to slay, kill, p. 158. 
®d^l an g e,/. (jp/. n) serpent, snake. 
@ (^ I a n f , adj. slender, thin. 
®4ltttt, adj. cunning, crafty; adv 

cunningly; shrewdly. 
(S(|I f (| t, adj. bad, miserable. 



Gd^ni 



275 



S^tt 






mean; — |U ^fe fettt, to be a bad 

pedestaian, ill fitted for walking, p. 

165. 
€(^lei(^ett, v. ir. n. to sneak, 

crawl; — h, sneaking, crawling, 

moying about. 
S (^ I e t f e », fdS>ltff, fieff^liffen, v. a. 

to grind. 
^^ltuhttn,v.a. to fling, throw, 

harl. 
^tfyli^t, adj, plain, homely, nm- 

|de. 
@ (^ H e f e n, fc^Iof, gefi^Ioffftt, «. a. 

^ n. to shut, close ; $fiflel — ben 

Idetten 9iamn, hills bound the wide^ 

prospect, p.. 1 17. 
@ c( U e f c It, n. («) closing, shutting. 
^^lirnm, adj. bad, evil, ill; sad ; 

— e ^ni, bad or hard times, p. 

67. 
G (| 1 1 n c, /. loop, knot ; tendril (of 

vines), p. 183. 
&^litttn,m. (0,11^—) sled, sledge. 
G(^lof, n. iffa, jd. ffer*) castle, pa- 
lace; lock. 
€ (| 1 ^ ^ of, m. (el) yard of acastle, 

castle-court. 
€($Ii|i^)en, V. n. to sob. 
^ (^ I u (f e It, V. a. to swallow. 
® (^ I u m m e r, m. (0) slumber. 
®(^luntmern, o. n. to slumber; 

sleep; — b, slumbering ; dormant 
^(^Ittmmerfl&tte, /. place of 

slumber; grave. 
€(^luttb, m. (el, ii/. e*) throat; 

gorge; abyss, gulf. 
^(^(uVfen, o. n. to slip; to glide 

or steal, p. 114. 
©4>IttpfwtnfeI, IB. (I, jrf. --) 

haunt, den, lurking-holfl* 
@ (^ I u ff e I, w. («, p/. — ) key. 
^6)ma6),f. ignominy, disgrace. 
(^ (^ m a 4 ten, V. ft. to pine, languish ; 

to yearn or long for {toiih m^) ; 

— b, longing, yearning. 
® (^ m a I, adj. narrow, small. 
@ (^ m e dp e n, V. n. to taste, savour; 

tvquidii^ — , to have a refreshing 

taste, p, 190. 
©(^mci^elbaft adj flattering. 



®(&met(^eln, V. n. to flatter (toift 
ihedat); —b, flattering. 

@ (^ m e I ) e tt, fd^mol), gef(^mol|ett, «. 
a. ^fi. to melt, dissolve. 

@ <^ m e r I, m. (el, pi. en) pain ; dis- 
tress, grief, aflHiction, sorrow ; wx 
— en, on account of pain or sorrow. 

®d^mer)en, v. a. to caose pain, to 
pain ; to afflict, grieve. 

® (^ me T I ^ a f t, adj, painful ; afliiet- 
ing 

(S(&metterlttt0, m. (I, pi. e) but- 
terfly. 

(Si^mtegei^ v. rffi. (an or um @i« 
nen) to crawl or crouch before any 
one (of animals) ; to press around, 
muggle, twine ; — ftd^ um t^n bev« 
an, press around or Crouch before 
him, p. 201. 

<Sc^mucf, adj. neat, trim, spmoe, 
handsome. 

@ (^ mu (f, m. (el) ornament, finery, 
attire. 

©d^ mil den, «. a. to adorn, deck, 
attire ; ft(^ -^, to adorn, array one's 
self, p. 58. 

®(^mut, m. (el) filth, dirt. 

(3 d^ m u 1 1 g, adj. filthy, dirty, squal- 
id ; soiled. 

@ c^ n n e, /. (irf. n) buckle. 

<S 1^ n a I J e n, «. n. mit bet 3w«8< — / 
to smack (pop, cluck) with the 
tongue. 

(S(^na)):pett, V. A. to snap; catch; 
^9i^ (S'tnem -^, to snap at any one. 

@ (^ n a tt b e n, o. tr. n. to snort (oi 
horses), to puff and blow. 

<S c^ n a u 3 e, f. {pl.n) snout, mouth 
(of animals). 

(B^nidt,/. ipl. n) snail. 

(S(l^nee,m. (I) snow. 

(Si^neefelb, n. (I) field covered 
with snow, snow-field. 

@(^ nee flam, /. {pi. e*) snow- 
goose, wild goose. 

® (| n e t b e, /. edge (of a sword, 4ec.). 

® (^ n e i t e n, fd^nttt, gefd^nttten, v. a. 
to cut ; — b, cutting, sharp. 

©t^nell, adj. quick, fleet, swift; 
adv. quickly, rapidly, iwiftly. 



w 



ilnelli'altit, /. \ 2^"' 

npidity, ipeed. 
S«tttt?^feii.».(«)coW; fce«f-^«* 

bCtt, to have a cold in one's head, 

(the influenia). 
C4 «»*'/• ^'* e*)«tring, cord, Une. 
Cf|«ttt^««' •• »*• ^** hum, whirr; 

to rattle ; — b, whirring, rattling. 
e^on, adv. already ; even ; indeed, 

Burely; - lange, this long tune, 

long ago ; wemi or ol — , although, 

though. , , 

®^5tt, odj. heautiful, fair, hand 



$4» 



■ (S^teiten, f*tltt, gef^ritttn, ». ». 

to stride, step, walk, stalk. 

©djtift, /. {pi- «») writing, wnt; 

book, memoir ; in ^eirgett -en, in 

sacred writings or on sacred pages* 

p. 43. 
^^xitt, m. (e«, pi t) step, pace, 

stride, gait. 
@(i^ toff, ad;, rugged, steep. 

(S^ttbfatren, m. («) wheel-baf- 

row. 
(5<^fi(i^ tern, aij. timid, shy. 

® (^ttcf, m. prmnncialfor <5<^U^ 
(S(i^u^,in. (e6,iJ/. e)shoe. 



c^5n, adj. heautiful, fair hand- |^ ^ - crime, guHt; 

iome, beauteous, fine; noble; etne ^^ 'J ^^^^, ^^ ^,^, _, 
^at, a noble act or deed. " ' — 



€* 6ne, n. (n) the Beautiful. 

® * » n e,/. (jpl. tt) fair one, beauty, 

p. 108. 
<S(^Olien, v.a.^-n. to spare, pre- 
serve ; save {with the ace. or gen, 

p. 167). 
®<^6n^eit,/. (irf.ett)beauty,come- 

Uuess, fiiimess. 
Si^oof, m. (e«) lap; bosom. 
@ (^ 5 p f c t, in. («) creator, maker. 
® ^ 5 V f « * i ^ ^' **•'• creative. 
€W*V«' "»• (**' ^-^^ sheep ;yi|r. 

blockhead, simpleton, 
©(^ornjlein, «. («, P*. «) c^" 

ney. 
S Ate«l «. (e«> ^ I terror, fright, 
— ^ V . „, ^^j J consternauon, 



® (Jre(fen,«i 

ibar. 
® <|tetf en, «. «. to terrify, frighten, 

■ ttffi^ht, ahirm; Wft W ^^W — 
does not sufifer himself to be alarm- 
ed (or discouraged), p. 192 ; — b, 
afirighting, frightful. 

©^tedUd^, adj. frightftxl, homd, 
terrible, fearftd ; adv. frightfuUy, 

(5 A r ei, w. (e«) cry ; shriek, scream. 

«^reil>en,fc^rieb,fief*rieben,t;. a. 

4- fi. to write ; an @itten or Wmem 

— , to write to one. 
« At e i b e n, n. («) writing, letter. 

€*teien. fdjtie, gefd^tieen, v. n. to 
ery. to vociferate; to scream, 



debt; cause, fault; bnr<^ fetne 

through his foult, p. 100. 
(S*uler, m. («, pi — ) popil* 8cho>. 

ar; disciple. 
@(^ tt It e t,/. (|rf. n) shoulder. 

animal). . 

(S^up^enpanjet, m. («) "caiy 

coat of mail, scale-cuirass. 

@ A u p <) t g, adj. scaly, scaled. 

©^iiffel, /. {pl. n) dish, phitter, 

bowl. 
© ^ tt 1 1 m. (C8) rubbish, ruins. 
©(^ u tteln, ». a. ^ n. to shake, stir» 

agitate ; jJiit bem ilopf — , to shakt 

one's head. 
©c^iittcn.t?. a to pour, cast, shot. 
(5<^tt^, m. (e8) protection, shelter^ 

defence, guard. 
(5 ^ ft ^ e tt, V. a. to protect, guard, 
defend ; (Sinen bci etwaS — , to pro- 
tect one in tiie right or possession 
of any thing, to preserve, p. 176. 
(S(^t»a<^ adj. weak, feeble; infirm; 

adv. weakly, feebly, faintly. 
© c^ » a (^b eit,/: {pi. en) weaknesa, 

infirmity, frailty. 
©(^wanenwet^, adj. of aswan- 
like whiteness, white as a swan's 

plumage. 

©Awanget, odj. pregnant. 

©(^»anlett,r. n. to totter, waver, 
tremble; to be irresolute, to haai* 
tate; to vacillate; — b, totterinf, 



SrtA ; ->, .cT.~nin,. p. 197. I «ne«rmin, >««««««. 



€4«» 



277 



e» 



G ^ to a t m, m. (e«, jrf. e*) swarm, 

crowd, multitade, throng. 
e^waxmtvif^, adj. fiuiatical; 

enthusiastic. 
® <^ ID a r |, tidj. black ; dark, gloomy, 
©(^watjatigig, adj. black-eyed. 
Q^)a>at%t, f. bhckness, black; 

Bwarthiness. 
€{^war)(odi0, adj. faaying^ black 

locks, dark-haired. 
ef^watgqneUenb, 4tdj. flowing 

or gusbing in a black stream. 
Sc^ioeben, v. n. to hover; to be 

■lupended ; to hang or float (in the 

air). 

e^totif,fn.{i»,pi. e)tail; train. 

©(^weigen, W»wg, gefc^toicgm, 
V. a. to be or keep silent, to be 
still ; to stop, cease ; flttt — , to re- 
main silent or mute, p. 136 ; — h, 
silent, mute. 

® ^ » ei g e n, n. (0 silence. 

€ (^ » t in, n. (rt, vl. t) l swine, 

e^wtind^tn, dim, n. (0 S P^S* 
hog. 

©d^wetf, m. (e«) sweat, perspira- 
tion; toil, ha»d labour, p. 156. 

<S (^toe t g en, V. n. to revel, riot. 

® (H^ n> etl e, /. i^jd. n) threshold. 

©<i^ well en, f(^tt)oU, gefti^woUett, 
«. a. ^ n. to swell, raise ; to float ; 
to rise, heave. 

®^»er, 1. adj heavy, ponderous; 
hard, difficult; f)tViU hini^ j*— , 
to-day 1 am too heavy, it is too 
much of an effort for me, p. 164 ; 
2. adv. heavily, &c., with a heavy 
heart, p. 100. 

S (^ to e 1 1 1 ^; adv. hardly, scarce- 
ly- 
®(^t»etmiit^ig, adj. melancholy, 

sad, sorrowfjul j adv. sadly, sorrow- 
fully. 

5^t»?rt n. {t9,pl. er) sword. 

® 5 1» e fl e r, / (pi. n) sister. 

@(^t» e^er 1 1 ^, adj. sisterly, sister- 
like. 

©c^totertg, adj. difficult, hard. 

(Sd>t»immen, f(^t»amm, gefc^t»om* 
men, v. n. to swim ; to float. 



® f^ to int me t, m. {9, pL —) swim- 
mer. 

© (^ to i tt b e I tt, «. a. tiiip- to he diMy, 
giddy ; — b, part. adj. dizzy, gid- 
dy. 

©(^toinben, f#to«nb, gefi^»iinbe«, 
V. n. to' vanish, disappear ; to die 
away. 

©dtoinge,/. {pi. n) pinion, wing. 

©(^toittgen, f^^ioong, gef^^totmem, 
1. V. a. to swing, brandish, wave, 
flourish ; 2. v. r^. to swing, soar ; 
rise, mount ; to vault upon, bestride 
(a horse), p. 150. 

€(^ tt) &r en, f^toor, gefAtooTcn, o. a, 
^ a. to swear ; to promise solemn- 
ly, to vow. 

@ c^ to n I, adj. close, sultry. 

©(itonng, m. (e«, irf. e*) swinging 
or flourish (of a whip), p. 159; 
soaring, flight. 

@ (^ to UT, m. {H, pL e*) oath ; solemn 
-vow ; bet hopptUi — ber SBeffentpg, 
the double oath (promise) of 
amendment, p. 96. 

<Bt^i, num. six. 

©ec^Ste, bet, bie, ba«, mem. the sixth. 

tS e d^ I e ^ n, num. sixteen. 

®e(i}einsad(ig, adj. of sixteen 
branches; mit —em ®e^5rae, with 
a head of sixteen antlers (of a stag), 
p. 156. 

©ed^jig, num. sixty. 

3e4>jigfle, bee, bfe, bal, num. six- 

. tieth. 

(See, m. (8, pi. n)hike. 

©ee,/. (pi. n)sea. 

S c e V f e e b, n. (e«, pi. e) sea-hone, 
marine-horse (in mythology). 

©ccwurm, m. (e«, pL er*) sea- 
worm. 

3 e e I e, /. {pi. n) soul, mind. 

©eelenfrofe, adj. heartily glad, 
exceedingly rejoiced. 

<Segcl, n. (8,p/. — )8ail. 

eegen, m. (6) blessing; bliss; @!« 
nem — tounfc^en, to wish one a 
blessing, to bless, p. 92. 
© e g n e n, «. a. to bless. 

! ©e^en, fa!), gefe^en, v. a. ^ n. to 



®el 



278 



te 



perceive ; to look at, behold ; to 
look; fte^e! lo! behold! p. 130. 

® e ^tt e,/. {jd. n) sinew, nerve. 

(Btf^mn, V. r^. to long or sigh 
after {md^ tttoai), 

^thntn,n. {i) i lonnng, ardent 

®eittfu<^t/. > wisn, yearning. 

(S e ^ r, adv. much, very, very much, 
greatly; fo — aU mi^glii^, as much 
as possible, p. 175. 

©etbe,/. (p/ n)8ilk. 

@ e t b e n, adj. silken, of silk. 

® e il, n. (ee« pi. e) rope, line. 

®(itt, x»ax, 0ett>efett, o. n. ^ aux. (see 
Gr. p. 448) to be ; to exist ; id) lij^, 
I am; er x% he is; i6) t^ar, I was. 

©eitt, feme, fetii, pron, pott, his; 
its. 

Geinc r or fein, of him; of itCg^m. 
cftxor U, Gr. p. 427). 

® e i It i g e, ber, bie ha», pron. pon, 
his, his own. 

^tit, adv. since; — geflem, since 
yesterday; — eintgeii Xagen, for 
several days ; -• langer 3«tt, for a 
long time, long ago. 

® e i t e, /. {pi. n) side ; |U tetbeti — n, 
on both sides; |ur linfett, tec^tett 
— , on the left, right side, p. 75 ; 
noii^ aQen — ^n, in all directions, p. 
87. 

©eitenweg, m. (e8, pi. e) by-way, 
by-path. 

(SeittO&rttf, adv. sidewards, aside. 

® e I b e r, 

(Selb^, 
I myself, thou thyself, he himself, 
she herself; »ir — , we ourselves, 
&c. ; SWenfd^en —, men them- 
selves, p. 211 ; mix — , to myself; 
bi4>— , thyself; 2. adv. even; bie 
Sttt>Vit -->, the crown itself, even 
thy crown ; »on — , spontaneously, 
of one's (its) own accord, of itself, 
p. 211. 

®elBfl, n. (eO one's own self, per- 
sonality; oon metnem unfttibtbarett 
— , from my invisible self, p. 210. 

®elbflf(^mei(bter, m. {%,pL'-) 
self-flatterer. 



)1. pnm. inUntive, self; 
Ji^— .btt— er— ,fte— , 



@eH^ adj. blessed, happy; blisi- 
full; bte — en, the blessed (in 
heaven). 

(S e 1 1 g ! e i t, /. bliss, beatitude, hap- 
piness. 

(Set ten, adj. rare; adv. seldom, 
rarely ; nur — , but seldom. 

© e 1 1 e tt ^ e 1 1, /. (p/. n) rarity, cu- 
riosity. 

@ e 1 1 f a m, adj. strange, wonderful, 
odd ; ttxoai -^, something strange, 
singular, p. 193. 

® e 1 1 f a m !e i t, /. (pi. en) strange- 
ness, singularity. 

@ e n b e n, fanbte, gefanbt, (alto reg.) 
V. a. to send. 

@ e n b n n g, /. mission, legation. 

(S e n i, m. Seni, an astrologer. 

® e n { e tt, v. rfjl. to sink, settle; de- 
cline, p. 204. 

©enfrecbt, adj. perpendicular. 

® e n t e n ), /. (p/. en) sentence ; judg- 
ment. 

S e r a)) ^, m. (d) seraph. 

@e^en, v. a. to put, place, set; «. 
«X/Z. to take a seat, to sit down ; to 
perch ; to settle. 

® e n f ) e n, ^. A. to sigh, to groan. 

® e u f J e t, in. («, pi. — ) sigh, groan. 

<Bi^, pron. r^. 1. ace. himself, her- 
self, itself, one's self; pi. them- 
selves; 2. dot. to or for himself, 
herself, &c. ; it is often made inten- 
$ive by the addition of felbfl or fets 
ber [see Gr. p. 428, §90, obs. 3): 
fpr«^ fte murrenb Ui ficb felb^, 
said she murmuring by herself, p. 
59; wer bie SBaljr^eit wrrfit^, »ers 
r&t^ f t (^ f e I b fi, he who betrays 
truth, betraiTB himself, p. 173 ; fagte 
fie |U f t^ felbfl, said she to her- 
self, p. 106. 

@ i c^ e r, adj. secure, safe ; careless ; 
sure, certain; adv. securely, safe- 
ly, surely ; — fci^Iafen, to sleep sc^ 
cure, without any care. 

©td^tbar, adj. visible; manifest, 
evident, conspicuous ; adv. visibly 
&c. 

®te, jpnm. pern, she, her; it; pi 



tin 



279 



€9^ 



they, them (Gr. p. 427 4^ 428); 

(Bit, you (Gr p. 428, § 91). 
@ i eb e n, num. eeyen. 
@ie(^, adj. rickly, morbid, langnuh- 

ing- 
® ie be n, V. tr. n. to leeth, bml ; >iff. 

to hiss. 

@ t e g, m. (e9, jtf. e) victory, triumph. 

@ i e ge I, ». («,!»/. — ) aeal. 

®iegei|,«. n. tobe yictorious, to tri- 
umph. 

Stegettlttcttbr «0'- worthy to 
conquer or win the prize. 

© i e g f r, m. (8, jrf. — ) victor, am- 
queror. 

Qit^tBha^n, f. victorious or tri- 
umphant career. 

€ i e g r e i 4^, adj. vicrorioue, trium- 
phant. 

®ilhtx,n. (0 silver. 

®tlbcrfatbeti, luij. nlvery, of a 
silver hue, silver-coloured. 

@ilber|eU, adj. bright as silver; 
pellucid, limpid. 

®ilhtxhoxn,rL (ti) silver-horn. 

@ i I b e r It, adf. silver, silvery, made 
of silver. 

@tlberf(^wer, adj, heavy with 
■ilver, abounding in silver. 

©ilbertoeifi, adj. silver-white. 

® i n g e tt, fang, gefungen, «. a. ^ n. 
to sing. 

@ i n { e n, fani, gefunfen, «. n. to sink ; 
to&ll; (Sintm gu ^f en — , to fall 
down at one's feet ; — h, sinking ; 
^. in ftnfenber 92a(^t, in Uie closing 
night, p. 115. 

Sinn, m. (eS, pi. e) sense; mind, 
feeUng, heart ; pi, hit — f , the sen- 
ses; aUo, sense,*, e. meaning, im- 
port, p- 192; opinion, p. 58; nad^ 
mrinrnt — , to my taste, p. 156. 

©innbilb, n. {t^, pi. er) emblem, 
symbol, allegory. 

€ i n n e n, fann, gefonnen, v. a. to in- 
vent, devise, cogitate ; o. n. to re- 
flect, meditate. 

Gtttnenioelt, /. world of sense, 
die outward or phenomenal world. 

@ inn It 4^, adj. sensuous ; sensual. 



®innlo0, adj. senseless, distract* 
ed. 

® i r i ttl, m. Sirius (in astronomy). 

^ittt,f. (jtf. n) custom, usage ; man- 
ner, practice. 

(S { 1 1 f a m, adj. ttodest, discreet. 

^i^,m. {ti, pi. c) seat. 

®it»en, fa^, gefc^en, v. n. to sit; to 
rest; mtt an ben Xif^ — , to sit 
down at the table with any one, p. 
82. 

Si^enb, pari. adj. sitting; seden- 
tary. 

@ f I a 9 e, m. (n, pi. n) slave. 

©fUventritt, m. (ed, ii/. e) step of 
slaves. 

@ 0, 1. adv. so, thus, in such a man- 
ner; such; as; — balb ali, as 
soon as; — baj, so that; — oft 
(al0), as often as ; — toie, just as, 
such as ; — • . . . an(^ (ynih adjeo- 
tweM or adverb§)j however ; — oft 
anc^, however often; -> gto^ an^, 
however great ; — etn* or ettt — , 
such a; erne fo grofe Uatnlippt, 
such a large under-lip, p. 81 ; f 
eutXihter, such an animal, p. 66; 
etn fo em)>fe^(enber dtetfepaf, as 
recommendatory a passport, p. 196; 
2. conj. (denoting a eon»eqmmee or 
uifutnee, but it u frequentiy kfl 
untroMkUed, see p. 28, note 22) ; in 
that case, in that event, then ; there- 
fore, p. 180 ; Uum . . . fo, scarcely 
. . . when, p. 187. 

® b a I b, adv. as soon as, the mo- 
ment that. 

©oeben orfo eben, adv, just now, 
this moment, already. 

S bann, adv. then ; in that case. 

So fern, conj, as far as, in so fitr, 
if. 

(S ga r, adv. even, nay, moreover. 

©ogenannt, adj. so-called. 

© g I e i (|, adv, immediately, at 
once. 

©oble, /. (pi. n) sole; bid anf bie 
— ^n, down to the very soles of his 
feet, p. 127. 

<S b n, m. (c«,|rf. e*) son. 



e^n 



.^pi 



€»9l<^(er), folc^e, foU^ed, prm. 
rach; eitt folc^er or folc^ tin, such a 
(Gr. p 435, ^ 102, ohs. 2) ; etnen foU 
^cn ^^laq, such a blow, p. 86 ; fo 
oft man f o Ic^ e (= biefelbc) einem 
^cmbett xoiei, as often as it was 
shown to a stranger, p. 188. 

G 9 1 b a t, m. (en, pi. en) soldier ; ein 
^emeiner —, a common soldier, pri- 
vate, p. 174» 

® U en, V. n. to be obliged, to be in 
duty bound (I shall, ought) ; foU t(^? 
shall I ! p. 107 ; to be intended ; to 
be, to have to do (I am to, I must) ; 
»a< foUen |Wei ^rfien . . . auf tu 
ntm 3^ron? what business have 
two rulers on one throne ! p. 58 ; 
(olb foU i^ bt(^ yerlteren, soon lam 
to loee you, p. 61 ; wn ttetc^en fte 
ffpcn fottten, from which they were 
to eat, p. 76 ; toit foUf e< gebei^en? 
how could it agree with me or do 
me gqpd 1 p. 165; U MmuUma eor- 
re^Hmdiioilu Latin "dicUur:" itis 
said or reported, p. 78, note 46. 

€ P m m et, •».(«, pi. — ) summer ; 
bett — iiber or butc^, through (du- 
ring) the summer. 

Sommertaufenb, i». (0) period of 
a thousand summers. 

Cottberbar, adj, singular, strange. 

$ 11 b e r B, eonj. but (flfUr a ncga- 
fioH). 

Sonne, /. {pL n) sun; fixed 
star. 

Sonnen,^. a.to sun, to air ; ft(^ —, 
to sun one's self, to bask. 

Sonnenblnme, /. {pi. n) sun- 
flower, heliotrope. 

®Ottnenf(^ein, m. (i) sunshine, 
V sun-light. 

Sonnenflanb^en, n. («, jd.—) 
atom; dust. 

© nn e 1 1 n. («, p/. e) sonnet. 

®ontttag, m. («) Sunday. 

^^tttttttgjfttt^e,/. dawn of Sun- 
day, Sunday mom. 

®Ottttlagjlinb, n. (e«) Sunday- 
child, lucky person, one horn with 
* "liver spoon in his mouth. 



® n n t a g 6 1 1 e b, a (el, ji/. er) Sun- 
day-song, Sabbath hymn. 
@ n fi, adv. otherwise, eke ; in soma 

other way; formerly, heretofore; 

besides, in other respects. 
^ c ({ e, /. {pL n) care ; solicitude, 

apprehension, concern. 
<8 r g e n, V. n. to take care, to care ; 

to provide for; to-apprehend. 
@or of &l tiq,€ulj. careful, attentive ; 

adv. carefiUly, attentively. 
(S r ({ f a m, adj. aniious, careful, 

mindful ; adv. carefully, Ac* 
@ w t e or fo Wie, adv. as well as, 

just as. 

@ » H/ «»»i- — . . . cl« (anc^), 

both . . . and, as well as. 
<Bpiif^tn,v.a.to spy, search, watch. 
(Scatter, n. (el, pi. e) espalier, 

fence. 
<Bpalt,m. (el, pi. e) cleft, chink, 

gap, chasBB. 
® l> a 1 1 e n, f^altete, gef^alten, «. a. 

to split, cleave ; to divide, p. 184. 
(S^ nng e, /. (p/. n) clasp, bracelet. 
@ :p a tt i e r, «. ('I, pi. — ) Spaniard. 
© p a n ne n, o. a. to stretch out, to 

spread out. 
® V A t e n, «. a. to save; to be stingy 

of, to spare. 
© )> a r f a m, adj. frugal ; scanty. 
®pa^,m. (el) jest, joke, sport; ein 

fc^le(^ter — , a poor joke, no sport, 

p. 85. 
<S))a^9O0eI, m. (I) wag, bufifoon. 
@ ^ & t, adj. 4r odv. late ; tardy. 
(Spfiter, coa^. qf f^&t, later, af- 
ter. 
(Bpttt,m. (el, pi. e) spear, lance. 
<S^et4et, m. (I, pL—) corn-loft, 

granary. 
S)>eife, /. {pi. n) food; meat; 

dish; prey, p. 118. 
^ptxxtn,v. a. to shut, barricade, 

block up. 
<Bpf^ivt,f. (jd. n) sphere. 
<Bpi)inx,f. {pi. e) sphinx. 
@ ^ i eg e I, m. (I, |if. — ) mirror. 
®i>t eg e If Ur, adj. bright or dear 

as a mirror, cryitalline, pellucid. 



6^? 



281 



eta 



® )> { e e t tt, V. n. to fttflect, gUsten, 
glitter; f{(^ — to be reflected or 
imaged. 

®pitl, n. (el, pi. e) play; sport, 
game ; laying, (musical) perform- 
ance; eitt ~ mai^ti, to play a 
game. 

(Bpxflqtxiii^,}n. (el) playthings, 

@Vi«IS«»6» {toys. 

epititn, V. a. ^ n. to play; to 
sport, trifle ; (of light or colonrs) to 
glitter, sparkle, shine; — laffttt, to 
. make play (of a fountain, fcc). 

ep tc U n b, pari, adj, playing; sportr 
ing. 

®)>ief, m. (el, pi, e) spear, lance; 
javelin. 

epinhtl,/. (jd. n) spindle. 

epinntn, fl>ann, ^ef^omten, v. a. ^ 
». .t6 spin ;.bal •—> (the act of) spin- 
ning. 

^pinntxinn,/. {pi. en) spinster. 

epiial, n. (I) hospital; bie fMtttt 
H$.^^, the knights of the Hospital. 

^pi^, adj, pointed; sharp. 

<S^ 1 1 b u b e, m. in,pl. n) thief, rogue, 
knave. 

S p i t^.e^ /. {pi. n) point ; peak, top, 
summit. 

^pi^i^t **4j' pointed, sharp. 

S^pltttern, v. a. ^ n. to break, 
shiver, shatter. 

^pox%nL {t^,pl, ett) spur. 

@ V ^ n en, V. a. to spur; to goad. 

@4» 1 tk in. (el) derision, bo(M8E^ scorn. 

^Voi^<i>' «. a. ^ ». to mock, ridi- 
cule, scoff, deride. 

^pxa^t, f, ipl. n) speech, Jan- 
gnage. 

epxad^f-O^, adj, speechless. 

S^te^en, f^rac^, qt^xo^tn, «. a. 
^ n. to spei^, to say; to talk, con- 
verse ; to utter; ffir fli| — (p. 89) 
or tait jjitfy — (p. 88), to speak or 
say to one's self. 

@J|>r en g en, «. a. to burst, blow up ; 
V, fi. to ride in fbll speed, to gal- 
lop. 

S 9 r i n g e tt, fVtong, gefimrogett, v. n. 
•to ojgKingt jamp» leap; to spout. 



flow, well, gush; — ^, running, 
springing, p. 199 ; flowing, Itc. 

epxi^tn,v. a. ^n. to spatter, spirt; 
to spout. 

(Bpxiit)tn, V. a. to emit, to dart or 
send forth, p. 147; v. n. to sparkle, 
flash, fly about (of sparks). 

epux, f. (jrf. en) track, trace ; ves- 
tige, footstep. 

<S ^Ittb ax, adj, traceable ; abft miY 
bent Ser^anbe — ift, but which the 
mind alone can trace (or pen^ve), 
p. 210. 

®p fiXtn,v,a,^n.to trace« track } 
to perceive, to feel. 

etal,m. (H,pl, e*) stick, staff; rod, 
wand. 

® t a A e tio, ladf, prickly, thorny, 

@tac9eU$t,(spmy. 

®ta<ieln, v. a. to sting, to goad. 

® t a cf e t, n. (el, pi, e) fence, railing. 

®tabt, / ipl. e*) dty, town ; nac^ 
ber — , to town ; in ber — , in the 
city, in town. 

(Bta}^l,m, (el) steel. 

@ tall, m. it$,pL t*) stable, staU. 

etaxam, m. (el, jd, e*) body or 
trunk (of a tree); Ipg; lineage, 
femily, race. 

(Stammeln, v. a. ^n. to speak in 
feltering or broken aooenta, to Uip, 
stammer. 

(Stammen, V. n. to spring or de- 
ecend from. 

etampftn, v. a. ^ n, to stamp, 
beat ; to bruise, crush. 

@ ta nb, m. (el, pi, e*) stand; posi- 
tion, attitude, p. 183 ; order, class, 
rank ; im -^ ft in, to be able. 

$tattbel)>etfott,/. (i)/. en) person 
of rank or quality. 

@ t a r I, adj, strong ; robust, sturdy, 
vigorous; adv. strongly, vigorous- 
ly, sturdily ; much, mightily. 

® t & r { e, /. strength, vigour, force. 

Start, adj, stiff, inflexible, imbend- 



mg; 



obstinate. 



Staitff, stead, place; — finben, to 
take place ; |u —en {ommen, to be 
of advantage, tostaridin good stead. 



te 



282 



;t9 



etatt, jrep. {ufUh tht got.) initead 

of, in lieu of. 
etattli^, odj. stately, pordy; 

■plendid; excellent; eleganL 
® t a ttt e, /. Qrf. n) statue. 
& taint, f. stature, size ; 9on groftr 

—, tall, p. 177. 
Staub, m. (ed) dust. 
@ t a nhif^adj. dusty. 
@ ta tt n f It, o. n. to be astonished or 

amazed; to gaze in wonder, to 

stare, 
^taunettb, part, adj, astonished, 

wondering. 
G t e d^ e n, flad^, ^tfio^tn, v, a. 4r n. 

to prick, sting, puncture, pierce ; 

ft(d — , to wound or prick one's self 

(with any thing pointed, p. 76 : an 

fhter @)>mbe(, with a spindle). 
Gtccfett, 1. V, a. reg. to stick; to 

put; to thrust (into), p. 166; to 

plant or set, p. 169; 2. v. n. to 

■tick, to be fast, p. 77. 
€teg, m. {t9,pi. c) foot-bridge; path. 
®te^en, flanb (fbrnb), ^tftatihtn, «. 

n. to stand; to stop; to be; — 

hUihtn, to stand still, to halt, stop ; 

toit {l(^ nV how do matten stand 1 

how goes it! 
^t^f^ltn, ^i, geflo^len, «. a. to 

steal ; to rob. 
® t e t f, adj, stiff; rigid, inflexible, 
©teigen, fKrg, gefKegcn, v, n. to 

rise up, get up ; to ascend, mount ; 

to be enhanced, to increase, p. 

212 ; ^erab^, to descend. 
® tei I, adj. steep, precipitous. 
®tein, m. ((9, pi. e) stone, rock;; 

stone or kernel (of fruit). 
®tetnregen, m, (I) shower of 

stones. 
^ttintxn, adj. stone, stony, made 

of stone. 
@telle, /. {pi. n) place, spot; mt 

t§rer — , in their place or stead, 

p. 109 ; passage (in a book) ; office, 

situation. 
® telle It, V. a. to place, put, to set 

up; tp set in order, arrange; «. 

r^fl. to place one's self, to take 



one's position ; ft(( auf bie 9ufc — » 
to get on one's feet, to rise. 

® t e 1 Hi ttg, /. (pi. en) posture, atti- 
tude. 

©tetbebettn. (ti) death-bed. 

®ttxhtn, ftath, ge^orben, v. n. to 
die, to expire; etneS tranrtgen Zo» 
ht9 — , to die a miserable death, to 
perish miserably, p. 78. 

® t e r b < n, n. (0) death, dying. 

@terbenb, part. adj. dying; Ai- 
ding. 

©tetbltc^, adj. mortal; pertiih- 
abie; ber — t, the mortal, mortal 
man. 

^ t tt n, m. {t9,pL e) star. 

®ternbtlb, n. (e^, ji/. et) constella- 
tion, asterism. 

@ t e r n e n c( r, m. (8) starry host. 

<S te 1 8, adv. constantly, continually, 
alwa3rB. 

©tenern, «. ». to putastop to, to 
prevent, check {with the doL). 

® 1 1 (b, m. it9, pi. t) wound (inflicted 
by any tliidg pointed), puncture, 
prick, stab. 

S 1 1 cf e n, «. a. to embroider. 

@ H ef !tn b, n. {tt) stepchUd. 

® tt e fm utter,/, stepmother. 

@ tie ff(^ to e ^er, /. (pi. n) step- 
sister. 

@ t i ef 1 (^ t €V,/. stepdaughter. 

(Stteg, m. {ti, pi. e) Ibot-path, 
road. 

©ttften, V. a. to inatitute, found, 
create (an order, &c.) ; to produce, 
cause, excite. 

@ 1 1 U, adj. still, quiet, silent, calm; 
peaceful ; adv. quietly, calmly, 
silently, Ac 

(Stillfc^wetgenb, iNirf. adj, tadt, 
silent ;*adv. tacitly, silently. 

@ 1 1 1 1 e, /. stillness, silence ; tran- 
quility, calm ; retirement. 

@ t i II e n, «. a. to calm, silence. 

©timme, /. (jrf. n) voice; /ig. 
word, p. 58. 

^tirne or @ttrn,/. {pi. en) fore- 
head, brow, front. 

®t9dtn,v, n.to utap, to ponw; to 



€tT 



etn 



cease to best (of the heart), p. 118 ; 

to hesitate, fidter. 
^ti^ntn,v,n. to groan. 
@ 1 5 1^ n e n, n. (0) grroaning, groan. 
@tol}, adj. prond, haughty; ele- 
gant, magnificent (of a drett); 

adv, ptroudly, haughtily. 
@tol|, m. (e0) pride, hanghtineM; 

conceit, arrogance. 
@ 1 9 ^ e I, /. (pi. n) stubble. 
@tof, m. (e«, p/. e*) thrust, hit, 

kick. 
(Stofwetfe, adv. by fits and starts, 

poise-wise, p. 197. 
@ to fen, ftit$, gcflofcii, «. a. to push, 

thrust, strike ; ftc^ an tt»a9 —, to 

stumble against, p. 84. 
®ixad, adv. hastily, instantly. 
Strafe,/, (jn^. n) punishment. 
@ tr a f e n, V. a. to punish, chastise ; 

to rebuke. 
Strati, m. {H, pi. en) beam or ray 

(of li|^t); flash or spout (of water, 

blood, &c.), p. ISh 
^txaf^ltn, V. n. to radiate, beam, 

to gleam, shine; — ^b, beaming, 

shining, &c. 
®tr anb, m. (e^) stnuod, shore, 

beach. 
©trVife, /. (irf. tt) street; way, 

road ; an bet — , by the way-side ; 

auf ber — , in the street. 
@ t tau f, m. strife, conflict, combat. 
(Streben, v. n. to struggle, strive; 

to aspire to. 
<StredPen, v. a. 4r »• to stretch, 

extend. 
® ttetc^, n. iti,pl. e) stroke, blow. 
^txti^tln, V. a. to stroke; to 

flatter, caress. 
Streit m. (ed) strife; combat, 

fight. 
Streitbegier,/. desire or longing 

fbr fight or combat, 
©treiten, fhitt, fleflrfttett, v. n. to 

fight, combat, contend. 
@ 1 1 e i t e r, m. (0) > combatant, 
©treitertnn,/. >^champion. 
etreitlanf, m. (l) race, competi- 

torynateh. 



®treng, adj. strict, severe, rigid, 
austere, stem ; adv. strictly, stern- 
ly, severely. 

<3trengr, /. severity, sternness, 
austerity. 

@ t r e ue n, «. a. to strew, scatter. 

® t r t (f, m. {t9, jd. e) rope, Ime. 

^ttidtn,v. n. to knit. 

©trorn, m. {ti,pi. t*) stream; river; 
flood, torrent ; bed @oIbe< ®tr6me, 
streams or oceans of gold, p. 183 ; 
bte^trdme ber 3^ten, the impetu- 
ous tide of ages, p. 172; fin —> 90B 
SBorten, a torrent of words, p. 197. 

@tr5men, v. n. to stream, run, 
gush, to flow impetuously. 

^txvp^t,/. strophe. 

®trubel, m. (•, pi. —) whirlpool, 
eddy, gulf. 

®trubeln, v. n. to bubble, gush, 
surge, eddy; — ^b, bubbling, eddy- 
ing. 

^tth^tn, dim. n. (9, pi, — ) little 
room, chamber. 

Stnbe, /. (pi. n) room, sittings 
room. 

® t ft (f, n. it9, pL e) piece, fragment, 
bit; tin — &9% a lump of gold ; 
— IQrob, piece of bread; aUo, a 
head (oT cattle) : — f ftr — , head 
after head, one after another of tiie 
herd, p. 158. 

@ t n b i e, /. study (an attempt of an 
artist). 

®t ttb i en, jn^. studies. 

@tnbiren, v. a. 4rn, to study. 

®tnfe, /. (jd. n) step (of a stair- 
case) ; degree, stage. 

®tvif)l,m. {a, pi. e*) chair, seat. 

@tumm, adj. dumb, mute, silent. 

©tttttbe, /. (jrf. n) hour; eine — 
tang, for a whole hour; alto, a 
league (= 3 miles, p. 85, note 42). 

@ turm, m. (t9, pi. e*) storm, tem- 
pest; tumult. 

@tfttmen, v. n. to storm, to roar, 
to rage. 

@tutme<fattfen, n. (9) roaring 
or bellowing of a storm, tempest's 
ftiry. 



xh 



284 



%tu 



€ t ft t m i f *, oaj. stonny, tempestu- 

0U8. 

©tflrien, «. a. ^ refl. to plunge, 
precipitate; c. n. to be precipi- 
tated, to M\ headlong or prostrate, 
to drop down, p. 156 ; to ttunble, 
to rush, gush (of water). 

®tflt»«» /• (P*- w) stay, support, 
prop. 

® tni rn. V. n. to be startled ; to stop, 
ialter. 

@n<^fn« V. a. to seek, to look, 
search; to go in search of; aUo, 
to try, attempt, strive (wiih an 

@ttbett, m. («) south; nadf — , to- 
wards the south. 

® ft b U 4), adj. southern, southerly. 

@ ft b ^ 1 m. (6) south-pole. 

© urn me, /. (irf. ii) sum. 

^nmpf, m, (e«, pi. e*) bog, marsh, 
swamp, moor. 

€ ft ti b e,/. (lB/..tt) sin, transgression. 

® ft ^, adj. sweet ; fo — »i€ tine 9^$, 
as sweet as a nut, p. 31 ; adv. 
sweetly. 

©fi^igleit,/. (j9f. ett) sweetness. 

®^^tm,f. (ti, pi. e) system. 

2:abat m. («) tobacco; ettie g^etfr 
— , a pipe of tobacco. 

XcitiiVii,m. Tacitus, a Roman his- 
torian. 

XcL^tl,m. (0) hxdt, blame. 

Xaftl, f. {pi. n) taUe; att bet — 
ftictt, to be sitting at table, p. 196 ; 
alto, dinner, p. 176, note 14. 

Xaq, m. {t», pi. e) day, day-light; 
aUe — e or jeben — , every day; ben 
ganieti— , all day long; etne«— «8, 
one day, once ; »0t — , before day- 
light, p. 67; bcr — be« J^tnn, the 
day of God, the day of rest, p. 52. 

Xa^tianhxn^, tn. (eft) daybreak. 

Xa^tvotx% n (eft) day's work, 
task. 

Xh^li^, adj. 4* odt daily, svery 
day. 

Saaf^ein, m. (ft) light of day; 



htim frft^en — , at the early dawn 

of morning, p. 197. 
X a I a r, m. (ft, pi. e) robe, gown 
Xanne,/. (p/. n) >fir, 

aCttttiienbaum, m. (eft, i>/. e*)5fi«^ 

tree. 
Sanneitgrunb, m. (eft) fir-ground. 

JC a nil e n H 9 < 1/ *»• (*) fir-WU- 
2: an I, m. (eft, p?. e*) dance; dan- 
cing. 
2^ansett,o. n. to dance. 
%aVL\tt'\VLXt,f, partner (in dancing). 
£ a ^ f e t, adj. valiant, biave, gallant, 

redoubted. 
Xa rent, n. Cft) Tarentum, a town in 

the south of Italy. 
2: a f 4> e, /. (irf. tt) pocket, pouch. 
Xa%ttf.{pLvL) paw, claw. 
XaVi^, adj. deaf; unfeeling; sense* 

less. 
a:5uB4>ett/ dim. n. (ft, |rf. — ) Uttle 

dove, pigeon. 
XauBe,/. (jrf. n) dove, pigeon 
2^a ttB en^ a tt ft, n. (eft) pigeon-house. 
X an cl^ en, V. a. 4* r^ to dip, plunge; 

V. n. to dive. 
a:att<^er, «. (ft, p/. — ) diver, 

plunger. 
2^ a n en, V. n. to be good or fit for 

(sn ttnoM). 
S^anmeln, «. n. to be giddy; to 

stagger, reel. 
X a u f (^, m. (eft) exchange, barter. 
X a uf (^e n, v. a. ^' n. to exchange, 

barter, truck; to change (one's 

dress, p. 127). 
X&uf(^en»v. a. to delude, deceive. 
Xfittfc^enb, part. adj. deceptive, 

delusive. 
Xanfenb, 1. num. adj. thousand; 

oiel — ®^afe, many thousands of 

she^p, p. 31 ; 2. tvimt. n. (ft, pi. c) 

the thousand; -^ bee ^rftbtr, 

thousands of thy brethren, p. 29. 
X e lent a(^ oft, m. Telemachus, son 

of Ulysses. 
Xe 1 1 e «, w. (ft, pi. — ) plate. 
Xtm^t\,m. {!i,pt. — ) temple. 
Xenfel, m. (ft, pf. — ) devil; Mb 

— ! the deuce ! hang it! 



ft%t 



Xhn 



Xtnflif^, adj, deviUsh, diabolical. 
£t e n 1 n a, /. Teutona, an epithet of 

the Gennan muse. 
S^al, a. {t», pi, er*) valley, dale, 

Tftle. 
Xhalia, /. Thalia, one of the 

Chraoefl. 
S|<tt /• (!>'• ni) deed, act, action ; 

in bet — , indeed, in fact. 
5t^ & ter, m. (9, pi. — *) doer, author 

or perpetrator (of a crime, &c.)* 
StHttglettr/. actiTitf, diligence. 
S^^att, m. (c«)dew. 
X^ e i I, m. 4* a. (c<, jol. e) part, por- 
tion, thore. 
Xl^eilett, V. a. to divide, part; to 

open, p. 150 ; to •hare, participate 

in, p. 169; ^ in ctt9<tf --, to 

■hare, to divide, p. 39. 
X%tx\%a^tx, m, (fi, pi. —) sharer, 

participator. 
X^tntx, adj. dear, costly; predoos, 

beloved. 
X^itx, n. (el/jol. e) animal, bmte, 

beast 
X^itt^titff. animal nature. 
X^ittiidf,adj, animal, brutish ; tin 

— e^ @ef(^5^f, an animal being. 
X'^itxxti^, n, (xt) the animal 

Kingdom. 
Xf^ox,m. {zn,pl. en) fool. 
X^ox, n. (el, pi. e) gate, gate-way, 

door. 
Xibxi^t,adj. foolish, silly. 
Xixatitn,n.{'9) Thrace. 
X^xatifdf, adj. Thracian. 
Xix&nt,f, (pi. n) tear. 
Xi)XOn,m. (el) throne. 
X^niifont, f. Thuiskone, an ap- 
pellation of the Grerman muse, p. 

lao. 

XJ)nn, tf^at, get^an, v. n. to do; to 
make; to perform; toal px — « fei, 
viriiat was to be done or what to 
do, p. 198 ; mtt etwal }u — f)dbcn, 
to iiave to do or to deal with. 

JCHt or SC^flre, /. (jrf. tn or n) 
door. ' 

S^l^nrm, m. (t», pi. e*) tower; stee- 
ple. 



3:ief, 1. arf/deep; profound; low; 
far; — l^tttab, &r down, p. 901 ; 
im —en $er}ett, at the bottom of 
the heart, in one^s inmost soul, p. 
195; mit--em (Schnen, with deep, 
t. €. intense longing, p. 169; 2. 
adv. deeply, profoundly, lowly. 

Xitft,f. (pi. n) depth, profundity, 
deep, abyss ; in ber — ber ®o^s 
nung, in the lowest parts of his 
mansion, p. 163. 

2:ieffinntg, adj, thoughtftil, pen- 
sive. 

a:tger, m. {9, pi. — ) tiger. 

^tmantl^cl, m. Timanthes, a 
painter. 

Xif^, m. (el, pi, e) table; am •— e 
fl|}en, to sit at table. 

3^oben^ v. n. to rage, storm, to 
bluster, howl (of the vdnd, Ate). 

X oi^ e n, n. (I) raging, roaring, blus- 
tering. 

X b e n b, part. adj. furieus, raging, 
tempestuous. 

X9d^ttx,f.{pl. — *) dai^ter. 

X0(|terletn, dm. a. (I) , little 
daughter. 

X9h,m. (el) death; decease. 

2: b e I fltlle, /. deep or deatb-Uka 
silence. 

X9ht, adj. dead, lifeless ; bet or bit 
— e, the dead person ; bie — tn, die 
dead. 

S^dbten, V. a. to kUl, slay, to put 
to death. 

S^obtenfefl, n. (el, pi. e) funeral- 
festival. 

Xohttn^lvdt, f. {pi. tt) fbnenl- 
bell. 

Xob ten ^anl, n. (el) house of 
death; charnel-house. 

S^obtenflage, /. lamentation for 
the dead, dirge. 

X9n,.m. (el, pi. e*) tone, sound; 
note, strain ; also, tone, t. t. man- 
ner, air, p. 187. 

Itonfolge, /. aeries of notes, melo- 
dy, tune. 

^ 5n en, v. a. 4rn.u> sound* to givo 
note. 



Xxt 



286 



Xth 



Xtitu, V. n. to roar, rage, bellow 
(of a stomi). 

%xah,m, {ti) trot. 

Str alb a n t, m. (en, frf. en) life-gnarda- 
man, halbenUer. 

Xtahtn,v,n. to trot. 

Xxa^t,/. ipl'tn) cofltume, dreti. 

Straiten, v. n. (na^ ttxoai) to 
■trive or aapire after. 

STagctt, tnig, getrogen, «. a. to 
carry; to bear; to waft, p. 110'; to 
3rield or produce, p. 46 ; to wear (a 
crown, &c., p. 138) ; SBaffer —, to 
fetch water, p. 67. 

Xtanl,m, (ei) drink, beverage. 

Xvautn,v. n. ((Sinem) to trust, con- 
fide in. 

Xtantt,/. mourning, grief, sorrow, 
sadness. 

Xvauttlltih,n, {H,pl. cr) mourn- 
ing-habiliment. 

Srauetwol^ttttftg, /. house of 
mourning. 

Xr au e rn, «. n. to mourn, to grieve, 
to be in moaming ; — b, mourning, 
affl^ted. 

Xxauli^, adj. familiar, cordial, in- 
timate ; adv, fiuniliarly, &c. 

Itratttn, m. (e0, jU. t*) dream; 
fimoy. 

Xtaumiilb, n. U, pi. et) dream- 
like vision ; phantom. 

Xtintntn, v. a. 4r n. to dream; fo 
fimcy or imagine* 

Xvauml99, adj. dreamless. 

3^ T a u r i g, adj. sad, sorrowftil, pen- 
sive, melancholy; moumfid, dis- 
mal, doleful; adv. sadly, &c. 

3^teffett, ttaf, gettoffen, v. a. ^ n. 
to hit, to strike ; to befall ; to meet 
with or find ; ^itflaUett — , to make 
preparations. 

2:teffli(&, adj. excellent, admira- 
ble, eminent. 

SreiBen, trieb, gettieBen, v. a. to 
drive; to move; to impel, urge; 
trieb wx ft(^ f)tt, drove along before 
him, p. 85; ba treibt'0 i^n, then it 
impels him, i. t. he yearns or longs, 
p.U41 ; aUo^ to do, p. 91; to pur- 



sue as an occupatioii, to do for a 
living, p. 105. 

^Y en n e n, «. a. to separate, divide, 
disjoin. 

%tt^)^t, f. {pi. n) stairs, staircam, 
flight of steps. 

3^ r e te 11, ttat, getteten, v. a. to tread 
(a wheel, &c) ;-v. n. to tread, step» 
to go, to enter (with in . . . ) ; iu 
(Sintm — , to step up to one, p. 146; 
tint^ feitttf ©let^en —, to go or 
mingle among one's equals, p. 190. 

Xxtttn,n. («) treading ; »om — , by 
treading, p. 83. 

S^ren, adj. faithful, trusty, true, 
honest; ado. fiuthftilly, conscien- 
tiously, honestly. 

2:rette or Xxtu,f. fidelity, fidth- 
fulness, trueness. 

XxtVLli^, adv. feithfnUy, conscien- 
tiously, honestly, truly. 

Xxi^ttx, m.{9,pl. — ) funnel, tun- 
nel. 

Xxith,m. (ei) impulse, instinct. 

3^ 1 1 e f e n, «. n. to drip, drop, trickle ; 
— h, dripping, &c. 

Xrittfen, ttanf, getmnfen, v.a.^n. 
to drink; ba trinft einmal, there 
take a drink once, p. 86; ivmt — , 
to drink, for the purpose of drink- 
ing, p. 90. 

X t i 1 n, «. ('«, pi. e») Triton. 

Xxitt,m. (tS, jd. t) tread, step, foot- 
step, pace. 

XxivLXtip}), m. triumph; im — ^ in 
triumph, triumphantly. 

3^¥tttm)>^ge))tSnge, n. {€) tri- 
umphal pomp. 

3^rittmpl^ttenb, pari. adj. tri- 
umphant; adv. triumphantly. 

l£rtnm^^|et(^en, pL trophies, 
spoils. 

Xxodtn, adj. dry, arid. 

Xro tf ne n, v. a. to dry ; to air. 

X t o^jf en, m. («, pi. — ) drop. 

^¥0^, m. (JT'^Ogangi crew, crowd, 
train. 

Xx9ii,m. (rO comfort, consolation. 

2^ r 5 fl en, v. a. to console, comfort ; 
—^, consoling, comforting. 



UeB 



267 



UeB 



Xxeftlpt, adj. diioonaolate, inocm- 

Bolable. 

l£ro^, ». (e0) defiance, tinle, dis- 
dain. 

Xt9%, prep, {gan, Iht gtn,') in spite 
of, in defiance of. 

Xx9%t% V. n. to defy, to bmve {vnih 
the dot.). 

Xxo%i^ adj. insolent, defying, ob- 
stinate. 

Srfib^, adj. lowering, gloomy, dim, 
dark, melancholy. 

XviLhtn, o. a. to diqi, cloud, dis- 
coloor ; to sfidden. 

XxiiQtxt,9. a,U} deceive, delude. 

XxfL^txif^, adj. deceitful, delu- 
sive. 

Xxumm,n. {i, pi. et*) lateral vein, 
branch-vein (in mining). 

Xriimmer, pi. ruins, wreck, frag- 
ments, pieces. 

Xxnnl/ m. (e9) drink, potion, 
draught. 

3:r u n f e n, adj. drunk, drunken; fig. 
intoiicated, enraptured. 

Xxttp>?,m. (e6) troop; band; crowd. 

Xxutillo, n. Truxillo, a tovm in 
Fern. 

Xnii^,n. {H, pi. et*) cloth ; kerchief. 

Xfi^ltin, dkn. n. (<> little cloth, 
handkerchief. 

Xt^ti^ adj. able, competent, quali- 
fied ; large, good-sized. 

Xu^tnh, f. {pi. en) virtue. 

£n g en b ^ af t, adj. virtuous. 

It It I )> e, /. ipl. n) tulip. 

Xvimvilt,m. (t9) tumult, confusion, 
uproar. 

Xurtelt&ubc^en, dim. n. {9, pi. 
— ) tittle turtle-dove. 

XvLXttltanht, f. {pi. n) turtle- 
dove. 

X^xann,tn. {tn,pl. en) tyrant. 

X^xanni^^,adj. tyrannical. 

n. 

UeBel, adj. evil, bad, ill; amiss, 
' wrong ; adv. badly, ill, wrongly. 
UeBel, n. («, irf. —) evil; harm; 
misfortone, mischief. 



U c b en, «. a. to exercise ; to practise. 

Ueber, 1. prep. {goo. dot. fy ace.) 
over, above ; across, past : at, dur- 
ing; on account of; beyond, be- 
sides ; — tern Snbliff, at the sight, 
p. 183; — bie (Sntbaltfamfeit bed 
StM^, at the abstinence of the 
Idng, p. 28; 2. ado. {afUr the Mub$t ) 
during, for; ben gan^en Xog —, all 
day l<»g. 

Ue Bet a 1 1, adv. every where, all 
over. 

UeBerBrittger, m. (I,p/.—) bear- 
er, deliverer. 

UeBerbenfen, fAtxha^tt, fiber* 
bac^t, V, a. to think over, consider, 
nflect upon. 

tteberetlen, v. rffi. to hurry too 
much, be too hasty or precipitate. 

Ueberetti, adv. in accordance; con- 
formably. 

Ueberetnfltmmett^v. n. (mit (5t« 
Item or ehvad) to harmonize or 
agree with. 

tteberetnflimmettb, pan. adj. 
consonant, harmonious, accordant ; 
bal — t, the Harmonious. 

Uebergeben, fibergab, ubergeben, 
V. a. to give up, surrender, de- 
liver. 

Uebergeben, gtng, gegangen, «. a. 
4*n. to go or pass over. 

Ueberbanb, adv. — -nebmett, to in- 
crease, to get the upper hand. 

ttebevb-Att^t, adv. in general; al- 
together. 

Uebetlaffen, uberlief, uberlaffen, i 
«. a. to leave, give up, resign. 

Uebetlegen, v. a. to consider, 
think or reflect upon; to deliber- 
ate, p. 107. 

Uebermaaf, >n. (ed) excess, super- 

Uebermaf, >fluity; want of mod- 
eration, profuseness. 

Uebermfiftg, adj. immoderate, ex- 
cessive, exorbitant; <idv. exces- 
sively, exceeding, to excess, im- 
moderately. 

Uebermutbf "!• (c8) presumptuous 
boldness, haughtiness, wantonness. 



XJ. 



ttcb 



Utt^ 



Uthtxntitfyitn, «. m. to pa» the 

Bight, to ttay over night, 
ttebernebmen, i^mial^m, fticrs 

nommm, v. a. to take open one's 

•elf, to ondeitake ; to oreicome, p. 

80. 
Uebernebmuttg, / the nnderta- 

king, taking npon one's self, as- 

Bumptiixi- 
Uebertaf(^eu, v. a. to murpriBe, 

to take unexpectedly, to over- 
take. 
VLthtxf^antm, v. a. to overlook, 

to surrey. 
Ueberf^etncii, «. a. to shine 

upon or over. 
Ueierfeben, fAttftUfy, fiicrfe^ 

«. a. to survey, overlook, look 

over. 
lXthttjt%tn,9. a. to translate. 
Ueberfet^nng, /. (jU. m) tnnsia- 

tion, version. 
ltehetftiiiilt<|, adj. supersensu- 

ous, treoiscendent, spiiitual. 
tteberftrdmen, v. a.4r n. to over- 
flow ; to run over ; stream over. 
U ebe r t r ef f eitr iibntraf, fibcttivffim, 

V. a. to excel, surpass, exceed. 
Uebertoittbct^ jtbcnooBb, fibers 

iDUttbnt, V. a. to conquer, vanquish, 

subdue; gti — ifi (p. 191), is to be 

(or can be) conquered. 
Vtthtttoiuhtx,wi.{9,pl. — ) victor, 

conqueror. 
Ueberiouitben, bet — e,one om- 

quered or vanquished, p. 907. 
Uebersft^Iett, e. a. to count or tell 

over. 
Ueberfettgett, «. a. to convince; 

to convict. 
Uebrrieugung, /. conviction; 

wish, p. 196. 
Ueber}tebett, «. ir. a, 4r n. to 

cover; to travel or pass over; to 

come upon. 
U e b t i 0, adj. ^ adv. remaining, left, 

over ; mxt bent — ^tt @ifblQC, with 

the rest of the train ; haS -^, that 

which temains or is left, the rest; 

jrf. bie —It, the rest, remaining per- 



sons ; — bicibca, to be remaining 
or left over, to remain. 

Uebuttg, /. (jrf. en) exercise, piao- 
tice. 

Uf e r, m. i%,pl. ~) shore, eoast;. bank 
(of a river) . 

Uf CTtOftr 1 9,ado. towards the shore. 

ttbV//* {P^ en) clock. 

U m, 1. pnp. (goo. the ace.) about, 
around, near; for; at; timb — 
t^tt ^er, all around, him, p. 161 ; 
— ben ^ortgont ^erum, about the 
horiaon, p. 95 ; — )]>el(^e ^it, at 
what time; 2. cob;, with tkt it^m" 
Uo€ ttf verba : — git or nm . . . ga, in 
Older to, to; — tbtt iU fe^ iu or- 
der to see him. 

Urn at men, v. a. to embrace, hug. 



Umb li dt It, V. n. to look back. 

Umbrel^en, e. a. to turn; to turn 
aroond or about ; aU t$ itmbYf ^te, 
as she turned it, u s. the key, p. 
77. 

ttmf a f f e n, v. a. to embrace ; to en- 
compass, surround. 

Umfliefeit, umfi9% stmflofeit, «. ». 
to flow around, to encompass, en- 
circle. 

Umflort part. adj. veiled, en- 
wisipped with a veil. 

U m a tt g,jR. (e«) fntenMNin(,< 
verse, society, company. 

Umgatiten, v. a. to 
with toils or meshes; to od- 
snare. 

Jt m e b eit, ttTn0ab, ttmoeben, v. a. it» 
surround, enclose, encompass. 

Um0e be It, part, surrounded. 

Um0ebutt0,/. (pL en) surrounding 
parts, neighbourhood, envirms. 

Vixa\^tt, adv. around, round about, 
about. 

U m ^ e r b 1 1 (f c n, e. a. tolook around. 

Um^e? Ue0enb, paH. adj. lyiqg 
about; gerfhrent —, scattered about, 
p. 181. 

UmBerf^ftaettrO.ii. \ to look 
ttm9erfe(^ett,«.ir. n. ( ib 

around. 



about or 



Uttb 



2oH 

• rr ri T I rr ■■ 



tt«« 



ttttife^reii, v.n. to torn aroand <ft 

about, to retarn ; to reform. 
II til f I ant met It, «. a. to gnuip in 

one's ftnns, to eVtAg to. 
Umfommen, fam, g«fontmett, «. n. 

to perish, to die. 
Utnttfingen, o. a.to surroiuid with 

a wfeath, to crown. 
Umriefelii, «. a. toguigle^ drix- 

ile around. 
Umrtngeit, «. a. tomif rMhid, to en- 



ttmt i f, M. (ffiM, jrf. ffe) etttUne, oon- 
toiur. 

Uoi 9, eoninuiBiimfc^ tint bof. 

U mf 4 a 1 1 e ti, v. a. m shade, mr- 
foond with shade. 

It nifc^ a ttet iNvt. adj. surroanded 
with shade, shady, mnbrafe- 
ous. 

ttmfc^en, S^% g[(feben, v. r^. to 
look aboutor back ; fic^ nac^' ^ttem 
— , to look after or out for any one, 
p. 900. 

Um f n {(, add, in vain, to no pur- 
pose, vainly, for naught. 

ttmflailb, fli. {ti, pL e*) circum- 
stance, condition ; en <fte jpf. cere- 
tttomies, precautions. 

U^nfle^fttb, part, adj. Mmding 
i^Ut or fay ; |if . bte ~^n, the by- 
standers, p. 201. 

tfnt we$ sn, t. a, to blow around ; to 
breathe or play aroood (of a 
bieese). 

Umwenbrtt, wftttbte, getvonbt; e. a. 
to turn around or about, p. 194. 

Unab^ftngtg, adj. hidependent. 

tincihl^ a n^i%f tit, /. independ- 
ence. 

ttfiattf^drlid^, adj. incessant; adv. 
incessantly, continually. 

Unati$fpxt^li^, adj. unspeak- 
able, ineffiible; adv. unspeakably. 

Unbebad^tfam, ado. indiscreetly, 
inconsiderately, rashly. 

U itbc fait g^ett, adj. unbiassed, can- 
did ; adv. cKndidly, freely. 

Unbefanttt, a^* tmkifown; 
«tiange. 
13 



Uiibeaietfl^ ocff. mioliMrftdi an* 

noticed. 

Uil)cf(^4bi§t, adj. mii^Jared, aH- 
banned, safe. 

Uitbcf^retbUc^, adj. indescrib- 
able. 

Uitbefottnen, adj. impmdeat, 
thouglitless, inconsiderate. 

U It b e f s n ti e « ^ e i t, /. imprndeaoe, 

want of reflection, thoiiifhllM»> 

ness. - 

Unbengfam, > adj. unbendfaisy ift* 
ttn b i e d f a m, > flexible, firm. 

Uitbeweglid^, adj. imnoTeabla, 

fixed, firm. 

Unhtan^hat, adj. useless, afna 



Uttb, eonj. and. 

Uttb ant «• (eO uifratitttde« am- 

gralefniness. 
U tt b att fb a r, adj. ungrateAiL 
Uite9blt(lb# adj' endless, iafinita, 

boundJess ; adp. endlessly^ ial^t^ 

ly- 

Utte»blt<^e, Ik the infinite s iai-^, 

ad infinitum; into immensitf ; into 

the boundless, p. 182. 
Unenblic^feit/ hsi^aity, bound* 

lessness; eternity. 
Un ftt tb e^ rl t (^ I ci U". indispeBsa- 

bleness, abeolate need< 
Unetttsttttbel, adj. not inflamed or 

excited. 
Utt e r9 rfi tt blt(^ adj. anfitthoBMhlow 

inscrutable. 
Utterb5rt, adj. unheard of, mpre- 

cedented. 
Unermef Itdb, adj. immeaoiifahle, 

boundless, iauaense, vast 
UncTStfiblt^, a(;. iadefttigable. 
Uttctfeii^bar, adj, beyond one's 

reach, miAttaiiiable. 
Unttttid^t, adj. not overtaken, un- 

attained. 
U tt €¥ f ft 1 1 n i|, od^. insatkUble. 
U n e t f (^ i^ y f t, od;. inexhaosted ; eix- 

hanidess. 
U n e r to a r t e t, adj. unexpected. 
ttngfbftitbi(^t 4tdj. unsubdued, 
fierce. 



tt»f 



290 



Unt 



Uttgcb 11 lb t g, adj. in^iatieiit ; adv. 
impatiently. 

Uttgef&^r, adv. about, nearly , near, 
almoBt ; adj. probable, approximate, 
p. 197, note 25 ; »Ott — , by chance, 
accidentally. 

Unge^cuer, adj. enormous, prodigi- 
ouB, gigantic, huge, immense, mon- 
strous ; adv. enormously, &c. 

Umge^eaer, n. («,irf. — ) monster. 

Unge^otfam, adj. disobedient. 

UttgeM<f<tin, m. {i) disobedi- 
ence. 

Uttgemiff^t, adj. unmixed, unal- 
loyed, unadulterated. 

ttttgereimt adj. not in rhyme, 
blank (of verse) ; Jig. incongruous, 
absurd. 

Uiiger9fi&eil, adj. unrevenged. 

Uttgef(|>idt adj. inapt, awkward, 
unhandy. 

UttgcfeM^tf '■^i* unseen. 

U n g efl a It, /. (pf. en) deformity, 
monstrosity. 

Ungefl6rt adj. undisturbed, un- 
mdest^. 

U itg eU) a t nt, adj. without warning, 
unforewamed. 

Ungewtegt, adj. without being 
rocked, uneradled. 

U It g e W i f , adj. uncertain, doubtful. 

ttngeioitter, ». tempest, thunder- 
storm. 

Ungetpobnt, adj. unused or unac- 
customed to {wUk the gen. p. 195) ; 
unwonted, unusual. 

Uttgleici^, adj. unequal; uneven, 
rough. 

Uttglfitf, n. (H) mischance, misfor- 
tune, calamity, distress, disaster; 
|um ~, unluckily, unfortunately. 

Ungltt({li(^, adj. unfortunate, un- 
happy, unlucky; adv. unfortunate- 
ly, Ac. ; bet or bie — t, the unfor- 
tunate or unhappy person. 

Itn^ e 1 1, n. (d) evil, harm, mischief 

U n i 1 b, m. (eg, pi. e) fiend, monster, 
devil. 

tttildr^erlt^ adj. incorporeal, 
immaterial. 



Uttmetrifdft, ai^'. unmetrical, not 
in metre. 

Unmittelbar, adj. immediate, di- 
rect ; adv. immediately, directly. 

Uttm5g(i(i^, adj. impossible ; ado 
not possibly, impossibly. 

Unmut^, ^m. (e$) dejection (of 
mind) ; indignati<Hi ; chagrin. . 

Untlfi^, adj. useless, idle, fruitless. 

Unred^t, adj. wrong; unfair, un- 
just ; incorrect, improper. 

Unre (i^ t, n. (e0) injustice, wrong, in- 
jury ; @inem — t^un, to wrong one» 
to do one injustice or wrong. 

Uit ru ^e, f.ipl. It) disquietude, un- 
easiness, discomposure. 

Unrul^tg, adj. unquiet, restless, 
uneasy. 

UttI, pron^ pert. {dot. 4r ace.) us, to 
us; r0. ourselves, to ourselves; 
ree^ftroeal (6r. p. 438, obs. 4), each 
other; fo ^inbent tDt? ttitl aud& 
ni(^t, nor do we then hinder each 
other, p. 106. 

U n f & g I i c^, adj. unspeakable ; adv. 
unspeakably; immensely. 

Uttf (^iblic^, adj, inofiensive, harm- 
less. 

Uttf(^einiar, adj. insignificant, 
humble, mean (in appearance). 

Unf(^l&ff{g, adj, irresolute, midl»- 
cided, wavering. 

Unfd^itlb, /. innocence ;«harmle8i* 
ness; purity. 

Unfd^ulbtg, adj. innocent; guilt- 
less; harmless; pure. 

U lifer, (gen. qfnni) of us. 

Vinftx,pron,poM. OUT', ours. 

Unferige or unftige, pron. pott. 
(abaoluU) ours, our own. 

Unfici^er, adj. insecure, unsafe; 
uncertain. 

Unfi(^tbar, adj. invisible; adv. 
invisibly; bet — «, the invisible 
One. 

UnflerbUc^, adj. immortal. 

UttfletbU^Ieit,/. immortality. 

Unflreitig, adv. indisputably, un- 
questionably. 

U n t e tt, adv. be&ow, beneath, under. 



m 



Unv 



291 



Qrv 



^underneath; ba — , below there; 

gait} — , quite down, &r down, p. 

194; tiefet — , &rther down, p. 

208 ; nad^ — , downward. 
UnUx,prqf. igoo,^ihe dot. 4r ace.) 

under, beneath, below; among, 

amid, inthemidetof; between, 
ttttterbrei^ett, mdnbxa^, imttr* 

Iwsl^tn, V. a. to interrupt. 
UnterbrO(^ett, part. adj. inter- 
rupted, 
tttttetge^en, g^n^ eegangen, v.n. 

to go down, to rink, to periBh. 
Uttterfltaben, untergntb, umtergra* 

"htn, V. a. to undermine. 
nnUx^aUtn, mttt^tlt, mttx^lttn, 

V, a. to entertain, amuse, p. 196; 

V. r^. to converse, to amuse (one's 

•dfkp.'180. 
Untet^5|len,«. a. to undermine, to 

sap. 

Vinttxlip^t,f. ipL n) under-lip. 

Unitxntl^mtn, «. tr. a. to under- 
take, attempt, assume. 

«tttertte^miitt0, /. (jrf. w) un- 
dertaking, assumption. 

nnttxxi^t, m. (H) instruction, in- 
fonnation. 

Vinttxxi^ttn, v. a. to instruct, 
teach ; to train. 

Uiiterfagen, {dmrn ctwal) v. a. 
to forbid, interdict ; to refuse. 

Uttterfd^eibexi, imtetfc^icb, unter* 
fd^ieb^n, v. a. to distinguish, dis- 
cern. 

Uutetf^ieb, m. (e<) difierence; 

distinetion. 
Uttterflellett, v. a. to place or put 

under. 

Untertl^aw, m. («,irf. en) subject. 

Untermerfuna, /. subjection, sub- 
mission* 

Untetwotfen, paH. adj. subject to. 

Uttt^ier,».(«) monster. 

Untr&0li(i^, adj. infallible, uner- 
ring. 

Un»etbt©ffen, adj. inde&tigable, 

unremitting, unwearied. 
Vin^txUnnlax, adj. not to be mis- 
taken. 



Un9ermeiblti|i, adj. ineyitable, ua- 
avoidable. 

UttOoUenbet adj. unfinished. 

Utt»orfi4^tig, adj. imprudent, im« 
provident. 

Uttvorfi^tigfett, /. improvidence, 
imprudence. 

UnwiUf&rltc^, adj. involuntary; 
adv. involuntaurfly, instinctively. 

Uns&Mbar, > adj. innumerable, 

Un^&plig, i numberless, countless. 

Uelp^ig, adj. luxurious; wanton. 

Ux, m. (i) ure-oz, buffalo. 

Uralt ^j* very old or ancient, pri- 
meval. 

Uraitlage,/. {pi. n) original dispori- 
tion, inborn aptitude or capacity. 

UrUub, m. («) furlough, leave of 
absence. 

Urfa(^e,/. {pi. n) cause, reason. 

Urf^rung, m. {9) source, origin, 
fountain* 

Urt^eil, n. {%,pl. e) sentence, judg- 
ment, verdict ; — fVre4>ttt, to pro- 
nounce sentence or judgment. 

Urt^eilen, «. a. 4r »• to judge, de- 
cide. 

VixtlitiUfpxu^,m. {t9,pl. e*) aen- 
tence, decision. 

Vixt^tlprovmeialforVixtfitiL 

SB. 

aSater, m. («, pi. — ♦) fether. 

fQattx^txi, n. {tni) father's heart, 
paternal heart 

JBaterUnb, n. (e«) one's native 
country, fatherland. 

^aUx\i6)t adj. fatherly, pi^ternal. 

i8atilanif(i&, adj. belonging to the 
Vatican; bcr — < 2l|)oUo, the Vati- 
can Apollo. 

SBegetation,/. vegetation. 

^til^tn,n. {i,pl. — ) violet. 

SB e n e s u e I a, n. Venezuela. 

SB C nil 8/ /. Venus, the goddess of 
love. 

SBerac^ten, v. a. to despise, con- 
temn, disdain. 

©etad^tUiJ^, adj. contemptible, 
mean, paltry. 



tt 



9$t 



Mom. 
fBttinhttnn^f* {pi. es) ohuig*. 
Serbattttt jw^ ^** |in»eiibedy 

outlawed ; accuned, p. 10ft. 
9txhtiftn, utbt^f ocrSiflot, «. a. to 

repron, brook, koep down (of 

pain), 
i^^frl^ergeii, oeciarg, verlttyiai, v. a. 

to hide, ooDceal. 
SerBengung, /. {jd. en) obeisBnoe, 

bow. 
9e?(tetett, octBot, ver^otcii, «. a. to 

forbid. 
SetBittben, ^orBanb, vettmibeii, «. 

a. to tie or bifid up, to dress (of a 

wound); to unite, join. 
SBevBinbnng, /. {pi. en) connexion, 

union, relation. 
SBerblit^en, v. n. to shed Uossoms, 

to fiide, perish. 
SPerbor^en, part. adj. concealed, 

hidden. 
9)erbot, n. {ti,pi. e) prohibition, 
^erbrej^er, m. {9, pi, — ) delin- 
quent, criminal. ^ 
iPerbretten, v. a. to spread, diflhse; 

V. f^ to extend, spread abroad. 

9) e t b tt n b e n, iMtrf. cul;.' joined ; blind- 
folded, bandaged (of the eyes), p. 99. 

S^etbitnbet, part. adj. in alliauoe 
with, allied. 

iPevbnttet, part. adj. stunted, 
dwarfish. 

Setbac^tm. (e«) suspicion. 

lBeebammen;«. a. to condemn; to 
doom. 

IBerb t(ttn,v,a,to cover, conceal, 
hide ; to intercept (a prospect, p. 

icn^. 

Serberben, v.tr. 4rreg. a. to ruin, 
destroy, spoil. 

Serberben, n. («) destruction, per- 
dition, ruin. 

8erbetbU($, adj. ruinous, de- 
structive, pernicious. 

Serbienen, «. a. to earn, gain, 
merit. 

Oe t b if n|i; n. {H, pL e) merit, de- 
sert 



09fbfitfe^,«cflr9f, i w^wjfm, v. 

imp. to grieve, vex, o0bnd. 
SBctbricf li<^, adj. freifol, oat of 

humour, angry. 
9trbrieflt^feit /. {pi^ cs) 



Q e? e ^ fen, «. a. to vaveie, iwpeet, 
to honoar, adore ; (Stnem etiMi — , 
to make one a piMent of^ te g|ve, 
present, p. 93^ 

SBere^rnng, /. reverenoat vwene 
tion. 

iSevfitttgCR, V. «kia iBMta,«oiii- 
bfaMyjaio. 

SB erfa^r en, n. (S) prooedoie, 4nl- 
ing, traatneiit. 

fBttfalUn^pmrt, a^. dilapidated. 



SBerfeH^tt, V. flktoMM; toful,p^ 
19&. 

$Berfertigett,«.a. tomnke, to pre- 
pare, tofiUnieate* 

9)erfloffen,^aHLiiiif.past;,tt8gfl 
veriflofne^nt^ ^ismm geoB by long 
ago, remotest ages, p. 198. 

Serfolgett,f». «ktapiiMiie»|o pn>- 
■ecate, oantinue- 

Serfolgt pari, a^ 
ehased. 

Serffl^ren, «. «. to mii 
duee, eorruiJC. 

g3etft]^tttttg,/.(jrf.ett)w»u^»iB, 
seduction, seductive inflveaee. 

Serge ben, vergob, sergeboi, 9. a. 
(($tnem etnxtf), to forgive, to par- 
don, to excuse. 

Sergebett«, ad». in vain, la no 
porpoee* 

SergebUf^, adj. frmtleM^ vain. 



Setgebnng, /. f o r g i^ ai i e m, par- 
don. 

§8ergefen,9etgtng,!»e(gaagcii,9. a. 
to pass away, to vanish; to foil, 
decay, to perish. 

S^i^fi t f f < R» 9erga$, vergeffm, «. a 
to forget (teJA fft« aer. orgm.); e; 
9ergif t, he foigets. 

«ergeffen,|Mw<.«fj 

9)ergeffen^ett/. oblivion. 



«tt 



9tx 



l^vt c X b e n, V. a. toMinnder, waste, 
constODe. 

Q^ergtefen, oergo^, oergoffen, «. a. 
to spill, to shed. 

SB e r gi f t e n, V. a. to poison. 

9evglet(|^en, verglii^, ^tt^lUbtn, «. 
a. to compare, to liken (itrit with, 
to). 

SBetgnfigen, n. («) pleasafe, de- 
fight. 

SBergitfigtoc^'. happy, delighted ; 
c(mtented, satisfied; gay; adv. 
happfly, cheerfully. 

)Q!}e¥g nfl g » n g, /. (p/. en) pleasiire, 
amusement. 

O etg 5ntt e n, V. a. ((Sincm ctool), to 
permit, allow; Xotnn e< bif 9cr« 
gdnnt ifl, if thou art permitted, if it 
is thy privilege, p. 174. 

IBerg^nfitgung, /. peiinission, 
leave ; um — eSiev loctttnt 9Mfe, 
for permission of going on with my 
travels, p. 196. 

9) er J all en, «. n. to die away, to 
cease (of sound). 

Oer^alten, w^lt, ver^alten, «. 
r^. to behave, to act, to deport 
one's self. , ^ 

ICer^nbeln, v. a. to sell, dispose 
of, to barter away. 

fQtx^CLXXtn, o. n. to remain, tarry; 
to persist, persevere. 

S9et^eeten, o. a. to lay waste, to de- 
solate, devastate. 

S^erl^eert, pari. adj. devastated, de- 
solate. 

SSerl^e^Ien, V. a. to dissemble, hide, 
conceal. 

SB e ¥ ^ e if e n, verl^ief , 9er^et$en, v. a. 
to promise. 

$ e r^ e tt, part. adj. bewitched. 

SB ev I S lie n, v. a. to veil, conceal, 
wrap up, cover. 

SB e r 1^ ft U t,part. adj. veiled, shrouded. 

© e 1 1 r t e tt, f . re/l. to go astray, to 
lose one's way, to err. 

©ertrrnng, /. {pi. en) error, irre- 
gularity. 

Serjftngen, v. a. to make yotng 
again, to renovate. 



Qeriftttgt, pari, a4f. renovated, 
reneyved. 

iSBerfanfen, v. a. to sell, to dis- 
pose of. 

9 e r { U r t,pari. o^f. glorified, trans- 
figoied. 

$ e r f U rung, /. i^ofificatioa, trans- 
flgnration. 

^etfletben, «• tyfi, to diiguise 
one's self. 

S^erlnil^feit, v. a, to connect, 
unite, link' , 

SBerlttftVfKttg^ /• ipi' en) con- 
nexion. 

©erfftttben, )v. a.toaanonBee, 

®erf&9bigeii, ^proclaim. 

SBerf jir)en, «. a. to shorten; to 
lesseoy dtmiFiiJT^i 

©erlangen, «. a. to ask, to de- 
sire, want, demand; «. n. nadi tU 
was —, to long for, desire, wish. 

$ e 1 1 asg en, n. («) desire, longing. 

SSerlaffen, yerltef , Mrlaffen, v. a, 
to leave, to forsake, quit, abandon. 

9 et I a f f e n, pari, adj. femken^ de- 
serted, forlorn. 

iQerlanf, m.{tt) lapie» ezpim^n 
(of time). 

9erlanfen, «. tr. r^ to go astray, 
to get lost. 

SSerl&nmben, «.a.to slaiider, tra- 
duce, cahunniato. 

SBerlerntn, v. a. xo unleaini to 
forget. 

^erle^en, V. a. towoond, to hurt; 
to violate (a precept); —<b, wound- 
ing. 

$ e V I i e r e n, verloe , vefloien, «. a. to 
lose. 

SB e V 1 (f en-> V. a. to deeoy, mislead, 
allure. 

133 e V I u fl, m. («9) loss ; damage. 

SBermel)ten, 'v. a. to increase, to 
augment, multiply. 

^ermetben, verntteb, i^ermi^en, 9. 
a. to shun, avoid. 

SBertneinen, v, a. to think, pre- 
sume, imagine. 

SBermetnt adj. supposed, pie-, 
Bumed. 



Oct 



2H 



9ef 



S^etmtff^en, «. a. to mix, inter- 
mingle, blend ; v. r^. to be mixed, 
&c. 

n. to have the power or capacity, 
to be able {umtally with an i^fin.) ; 
u^ 9ermag, I am able, I can. 

®etm0gei!, n. («) ability, power ; 
property, fortune, means. 

SBerm0genb, adj. opulent, wealthy. 

9^ crmn t ^en, v. a. to tuppoae, ima- 
gine, conjecture, •uspect. 

Serncl^mfii, ventabm, Dentommen, 
V. a, to perceive, hear; to listen 
to, p. 127. 

)Q!}erne^inli(^, adj. perceptible ; 
adv. perceptibly, distinctly, cleaily. 

fBt xui^ttn, V. a. to annihilate, to 
destroy. 

Qernutift/. reason. 

SBetnltitfttg, adj. rational; dis- 
creet, judicious ; reasonable. 

Set 5 ben, «. a. to lay waste, to 
desolate. 

9^ cr 5 b e t port adj, desolate, waste. 

Ser^flaRjttttg, /. transplanta- 
tion; but(| — , by being trans- 
planted, p. 186. 

fBttxathtn, vrrriet^, oenrat|en,«. a. 
to betray, p. 171 and 175; to show, 
disclose, p. 177. 

Serrdcl^eltt, v. ». to breathe 
(groan) one's last, to expire. 

SBevrofiet, pari, adj, rusty. 

S8 e r fit (i^ t, adj, atrocious, neiariousr. 
infiunous; godless. 

SB er fag en, v. a. to refuse, deny; 
forlMd, interdict, p. 144. 

SBerfammeln, v, a. 4r rtfi. to con- 
vene, assemble, summon. 

SBerf^affen, v. a. to procure, 
provide, furnish with. 

SB er f (^e u (^ en, o. a. to frighten or 
scare away 

Serfd^ieben, adj. different, di- 
verse; pL — t, several, various, 
sundry. 

18erf4>lte^ett, »erf(^Iof , »etf<^lof« 
fen, V. a. to lock or shut up; to 
stop up, close. 



SBerfd^linges, verfd^Iong, 9er« 
fc^tungen, v. a. to devour, to swal- 
low up. 

^erf^Ioffen,jMr<. o^/- reserved, 
close. 

SBerfc^lummern, v. a. to pass in 
slumber, to slumber away. 

S e r f (|^ I u f , m. (ffetf) confinement, 
custody. 

iBerfc^m&^en, v. a. to desjoso, dis- 
dain, scorn. 

SB e t f 4^ 1 1 e n, adj. disappeared, un- 
known, ibi^tten. 

$erf(^Otten,o. a. to spare. 

$erf(^n>etgen, oerf^toteg, oer* 
f(^koiegett, v. a. to keep secret, to 
ccmceal. 

^erfc^wenberifc^, adj.' lavish, 
profuse, extravagant. 

$erf(^n>iegett^eit, /. secrecy, 
taciturnity; discretion. 

SBerf(^ mitt ben, \>erf(6wanb, ver« 
fd^tonnben, v. n. to disappear, to 
vanish. 

IBetff^wdren, »erf(^n>or, verfi^wos 
ten, «. ff^. to protest or affirm with 
an oath. 

iBetf c^todvung,/. conspiracy. 

$erf(i||ttrnttbett, part. adj. van- 
ished, lost. 

Serfe^en, verfa^, \)erfe^en, v. a. to 
provide or furnish with (mit tU 
tvad); ftd& — , to err, make a mis- 
take. 

SBerfenben, v. a. to send away; 
to hurl, to discharge, p. 150. 

S er f cngen, v. a. to singe, to bum. 

SBerfet^en, v. a. to transplant, trans- 
pose, remove; v. n. to reply, an- 
swer, rejoin. 

SBerfic^etn, V. a. to assure. 

SBerfiegen, V. n. to dry up, to be- 
come dry, to disappear ; — b hi ben 
(Sd^nee, vanishing or disappearing 
in the snow, p. 95. 

SSerfinfen, verfant oerrnnlen, v. ». 
to sink, to be engulfed or swallow- 
ed up. 

iBetfdl^nlt^feU, /. foigivinf 
disposition. 



en 



fBtt 



fBtxfpttttu, V, a, |o deride, to 
mock, ridicule. 

^txipxt^tn, r>ttfpxa^, oevf^to^ 
(^en, V. a. to promiie, to engage. 

fBtv\pvtditn,n. (9, p/. — ) promiBe. 

e e V ^ a n b, m. iti) undentanding ; 
mind, intellect. 

Serfl&nbiQ, adj. clever, intelligent, 
sensible. 

9 er fi e dtn, v. r^. to hide or con- 
ceal one's self. 

Scrfledt, pari. adj. concealed, 
hidden; in concealment, p. 195. 

fBtv^ti)tn, 9ttfianh, verfianben, «. a. 
to comprehend, understand; to 
know (an art), to know how. 

SSctftctnert, > part. adj. petrified ; 

93 e T |l ffn t, ifig. aghast, thun- 
derstruck. 

SSevflotben, adj. deceased, dead. 

iBtxfixtutn, V. a. to scatter, dis- 
perse. 

Setfltt mm en/ «. n. to grow mute 
or dumb. 

SB er flu mm t, pari, adj. mute, 
dumb, silent. 

SQtx^VL^ tn, V. a. to try, attempt, to 
essay. 

Q$crftt<^t P<i'^- odj' experienced, 
tried, well-trained, p. 148. 

JBerfunlen, part. adj. sunk, en- 
gulfed ; in fi^ — , wrapped up in 
one's self, absorbed in deep 
thought, p. 181. 

93 er f u $ e It, v. a. to sweeten. 

fStxtaVL^^tn, V. a. to exchange, 
barter (mit, for, p. 61). 

ffiert^eiblguttg, /. (|rf. en) de- 
fence. 

fBtxtf^tiltn, V. a. to distribute, 
divide, allot. 

fficrtfefen, v. rtfi. to be lost or 
absorbed in. 

SB « r ti e ftt ttQ,/. (jrf. e«) deepening; 
low ground, hollow. 

SBertilgen, «. a. to extirpate, de- 
stroy, annihilate, 

SBertrag, w. (e8, pi. e*) contract, 
agreement, compronuse. 

® e r t r a n f n, i*. a. to confide, en- 



truflt; V. n. to trust, confide in« 
rely upon {usWi the dot. or onf (St« 
nen) ; — b, confiding, trusting. 

93ettf ivmen, «. a. to dream 
away. 

iBertraitt, adj. intimate, fiuniliar; 
inniglif^ — , on terms of the cloaeat 
intamaey, p. 193. 

$ertro(f nen, «. n. to dry op; to 
wither. 

$Berto(fnet, part. adj. dried np, 
parched. 

SBernnebeIn, v. a. to degrade; to 
deteriorate, render poor (among 
miners). 

9}erwattbeln, v. a. to change, to 
turn or convert into; «. r^, to 
change, to be changed, trantmuted 
or transformed, p. 187. 

^ertDanbt, adj. related, allied, Ua. 

IBetmanbte, (bet or bie) relative* 
relation, kinsman, kin. 

sBer»anbtf(^aft, /. (jrf.^ en) 
affinity, relation, connexion. ^ 

Q3er)»eigetn, «. a, to deny, reftue 
{!^mm ctt»a«). 

SBerweilen, v. i». to stay, tairy* 
abide. 

^etmilbeen, «. n. to grow wUd, 
unruly or ungovernable. 

SB crn> i f d) e n, v. a. to blot out, to 
obliterate. 

SBermorren, pari. adj. confused; 
indutinct, p. 209. 

^ermunbern, v. a. to surprise, aston- 
ish; ba t» benn vM^i jn — ifl, for 
which reason it is not to be won- 
dered at, oTf it » no matter of sur- 
prise, p. 211 ; V. rf^. to wonder, 
to be surprised, astonished. 

Sevwnnbert, part. adj. surprised, 
astonished; with surprise, p. 196. 

iBerwunbetung, /. wonder, sur- 
prise, admiration. 

93etwur|ett, «. a. to season too 
high;^. to spoil. 

Serjfirtelt, jw<. adj. spoiled, pam- 
pered, rendered efieminate. 

SBerge^ren, v. a. to consume, eat 
up. 



8»I 



296 



Sov 



8 f f Iti^eUr W9|ic^, ^U^n, v. a. 1 8 • U enb/ n, «. a to end, comptetB, 
10 liMgive, pudoD (dtncm cteotf) ; finish ; to prodoce, accomplish. 
to eiewe. Selleitbete, bad, the Perfect, per- 

St<|»cif'lB» «• *• todwpMr,de- Ibetion, p. 184. 
■pond. 1 89 lie nb nit g, /. completion, coo- 



8tV|)0f ifcliing, /. despair, de- 

<po«dnney. 
8 e f p e r, /. (irf. «) Taspom, eTening- 



8ef^efbrob, ». (ed) Tespef^bread, 
oottMioa. 

8 e fl e, /. stronghold, fo rtws . 

8 i e^, «. (c<) brota; cattla. 

8iel, mfif* ^ min. vnck, a great 
deal; jL — e, many; fo — (oW), a^ 
■mob as, as many as; fo — f{e &t^ 
^t, aa mmli as she pleases, p. 80. 

8itltcle<, adj. (twieelnMiBftle) yari- 
oas, mpltUhrions, diveiae, many. 

8ielfAd^, fldj. manilbid, Tanons, 
MiiHii^ied, abuklant; aim. mani- 
foldly; in Tarions ways. 

8ielfiIti0,a<i;.mnltifiaiDiis; fre- 
qaem; ode. manifoldly; fteqnent' 

8ielfatbig« adj. Miany-eoioiived, 
MBny-hned; variegated. 

8 i e I f r a f, m. (e«) glutton. 

8ictiti<i&^ at'*' peihaps, per- 
chance, wtsf ba, possibly. 

8i(fimMklBnr.* 

8 1 e 1 1 e, bet, bie, bod, fwsi. ftnnib. 

8ifvtcliaf»t, ». (e) qiiitfter of the 
year; onf dn — , Ibr throe BKmths, 

8tevtelflttttbe, /. quarter of an 
hour; quarter of a league, p. 106. 

8iet9tg,]|iiiii. forty. 

8ireinie, /. Vii^iaia {fnf^ 
fumw). 

8 U c fL a. (el, i»2. e) fleeoe. 

8»ftel,«.(«,irf.— «)biid. 

8|fielein,>n. («, irf. ~) Htde 

89eletn, (bird. 

8olf, a. Ctl, K er*) people, nation. 

8oIl aiy full, full of (lottft lAe gm.), 
replenished, filled. 

8oiliring.tiw »oQi!ra(|tri 99ll« 
bradftt, «. a. to accomplish, to per- 
form, execute, achie'^e. 



summation, achievement. 

8oUIominen« ad/, perfect; ac- 
complished ; entire, corofdete, ftill. 

8oll^re(f en, o. a. to execute, to 
carry into eflfect. 

SoUsiel^en, voKgog, vol^ogen, o. a. 
to ftilfil, execute, perform. 

89 m, i>rep. (= oonbem) from the; 
of or by the. 

8 on, Tprep. (goo. Ae do^.) of, by, 
from; concerning; upon; — 92etts 
tm, anew, afresh; — ftrne, fi^wi 
afiir; — oBen, from on high; — 
l^innett, hence, from this place ; — 
IDIhn ^er, from the east ; — ^etben 
©eiten, on both sides. 

8ot, prep. (goo. t^ dat. ^ oec.J be- 
ibre, in the presence of, in front 
<A\ from, of, on account of, 
through, with ; before, t . t. in pre- 
ference to; ago, since (toilA toords 
denoting time) ; — bent •^Ottfe, be- 
fore the house ; — ^eube, for joy ; 
— alien ^ngen, above all things, 
first of all; ^(4 — @tnfm furt^ten, 
to bo afruid of any one ; — ^uHs 
ger or ^nrfl {terpen, to die of hun- 
ger or thirst ; nnb wnrben bletc^ — 
^UttqifX, and turned pale with anger» 
p. 74; — vielen Sfa^rett. manyyeaso 
ago. 

80 tan I, adv. befbre, before handi 
foremost 

8otandfagett, «. a. to predict, fore- 
tell. 

8orbei, adv. by, over; past, ilnishr 
ed, done; — fein, to be past or 
over. 

8orlbei{ommen, «. tr. n. to come or 
pass by. 

8orbeitTa]ben, v. n. to trot by, ta 
ride by (on horseback), p. 84. 

8orbtIb, n.(t8,jU. et) model, origi- 
nal, type. 

8orber, adj. ibre, front. 



99 r 



297 



\a^ 



fBothtxftt, at^. IbrenKwti til -^ 

Wi% the fore-fee^ p. Ifi^. 
fBoxHtttL%t,f. {j4. n) fore-pftw. 

waU. 
iB r e 1 1 e tn, jaf. ancestors. 
SBorfall, m. («,]?/. e*) incideot, oe- 

currence; emergency, 
ffiotf alien, ftcl, gcfaUeiw v. ». to oc- 
cur, transpire^ happen. 
a)org^bi?gc, n. (I, jrf. --) oape, 

promontory, headland. 
SorgffiH »• (0 antidpation, pro- 

•entiment. 
IBPTgtunb, m. (r0) foreground (of 

a picture). 
Spv^dl^c It, a. (I) intention, design. 
IBotH<t^^x# ^i- >kt hand, pre- 
sent; — frill, to he, to exist 
SBor^ang^m. {i,pl. e*) eurtain. 
ffipt^f^ui, n. (e<) front of the house, 

vestibule. 
iB r 1^ e r, adv. before, before hand, 

^BTiously. 
^or^erge^enb, aOj, feregoing, 

preceding. 
IBor^evfagen, o. a. to finetell, 

predict. 
^ 1^ i 0# <K&'- former, previoos, pre* 

oeding, h»t 
lOorfommen, lam, grf ontmm, v. n, 

to appear, seem ; tarn. t9 i^T . . . 

90tf it aiH^earsd to her, &c, p. 

107. 
Qotplif&e,/. predilection. 
liBovmalig, adj. former, precedingj 

pristine. 
S3o(K, adv. in front; in the fore- 
part. 
U^oxnt^m, adj, distinguished, eeu- 

nent, of note. 
SBorne^meu, v. tr. a. to take in 

hand, to undertake, 
©orrat^, m. (e«, jrf. e*) stock (of 

provision, &c.), store. 
Sl^orcficfrn, v. a, to advance, to 

march or move on. 
SQpYfa^}, m. (e<, jrf. e*) resolutioB; 

intention, purpose. 

prfct^fV, V. a. 10 sst or plaoe be- 
18* 



fote (of iMd. te.)| M llMi — , 

to purpose, intend, p. 166« 
S9atft#t, /. cautiaii, pceoaaliiii; 

forecast. 
So r f ^te I e It, «. It. to pvelnde. 
S r f ^ r UN g, M. (<, j>{. f *) advaneop 

start. 
SorflelUn, «. a. to repss s e n ty per* 

sonata ; fi^ ttMA -^/ to ooneelve, 

inagino, think. 
® r fl c n u n g, /. (jil. ni) eenoep- 

tkm, notion, idea. 
SBavtl^eil, m. (l, pL e) advantage, 

interest, profit. 
IDovtlcill^aft Mlj. advaatagaous, 

profitable; adv. to good advamige, 

p. 87. 
QSorttcfflid^, adj, exoaUent, capital, 

exquisite, 
i^l^oritber, adv. by, gone by, past, 

over, gone. 
SBorJiBeTfli rfenb, adj, fiowii^lqr. 
SotttAtil, adv. forward, on, on- 
ward; tti(^t »or« tti(|t tiUMhrtI, 

neither forward nor backward, p. 

160. 
Oaf»tlt, /. anciant times, fonnar 

ages. 
Sortt»i<(ig, adj, pert, forward, in- 
quisitive. 
Sortottf f, WL {%,9L — ^) reproach ; 

charge. 
i6or}cit, /. days of yore, by-gona 

ages. 
aSoriimmet, n. {%,rL -<-) antarooaii, 

antechamber. 
® V iit g, «. (<, i)i e*) preference ; 

pro-eminence. 



IBaare, /. (jrf. it) ware, commodity, 

merchandise. 
%&a^, adv. awake; --* WttUn, to 

awake. ^ 

Sa^e,/ ipL s) watch, guard, 
ffl a f^ e n, «. 11. to wake, to be awake ; 

towateh. 
S3ad^ett,ii.(i) waking. 
Wiaif€mi%it, /. watchftihMWi, 

vigUiaace. 



«al 



2VO 



Oaf 



Oa^fcs, tmSfi, ^ma^fm, «.». to 
grow; to wax or iDcreaM. 

IBft^ter, ». (I, jtL — ) wAtchmui, 
keeper. 

9&adtx, adj, MtiTe, TigOant; bale, 
■toat, TalJant ; hooeet. 

SB a f f e,/. (jrf. n) weapon ; pL wea- 
pons, anm> 

IB a f f K en, «. a, to arm, equip. 

8Bag e Or «. a. to venture, dare, haz- 
ard, attempt; ft<^ — , to ventase, 
to expose one's self ; baf f fine . . • 
fUl in ben |tt Ifi^nen SBettfMt kvage, 
let no one venture (to enter into) 
tiie too presumptuous competition 
with, &e., p. 214. 

SBagen, m. {i,pi'—) wagon, cars 
riage; car. 

SB i g e tt, V. a. to weigh ; to consid- 
er, ponder. 

8BS§len, v. a. to choose, elect; to 
pick out, select. 

8Ba^n, m. (tS) delusion, error, 
fimcy; presumption. 

SBa^ttfinn, m. (cf) madness, 
frenzy. 

SBa^nfinnig, a<^'. finntic, mad ; 
deluded. 

IBa^r, adj.- true; real, genuine; 
ado, truly, really, veritably; — 
f^rec^en, to speak truly, to say what 
is true, p. 193. 

SB&^ven, V. n.to continue, hurt, en- 
dure. 

SBi^renb, prep. (wUh the gen.) 
during ; eonj. while, whilst. 

SBa^el^aft, adj, real, true, genuine. 

SBa^v^aftig, adv, positively, ver- 
ily, surely, by my £euth. 

SBa^r^eit, /. (p/. en) truth. 

iSB a $ r i i c^, adv. veiily, surely, in 
truth. 

ISGB a ^ V n e ^ m e tt, e. tr. a. to perceive, 
observe, see. 

SB a ib M e r f, n. (9) chase, sport. 

SB a lb, St. {H, pi. er*) wood ; forest. 

SB Albc^ e n, n. (9) little wood, grove. 

SBallen, V. n. to bubble, boil, p. 
137; to move or flow gently, to 
undulate ; to stream (of a robe, p. 



1S7); alto, to walk, wend one's 

way, to journey. 
SBallfajren, «. n. to go on a 

pilgrhnage, to pilgrimize. 
9Sa Ite n, V. n. to rule, diqwee. 
SBanb, /. (pi. e*) waU. 
SBanbeln, «. n. to walk, to go; 

traveL 
SBanbeeer, m. (ipt.— ) traveller 

on foot; wanderer, 
ffianbetleben, n. (9) travelling 

or erratic life. 
SBanbetn, «. n. to wander; to 

walk or go ; to travel (on foot) ; 

kvir laffen bi<^ nic^t —, we wHl not 

let thee go (escape), p. 196. 
SBanbevnb, port adj. wandering, 

itinerant, erratic. 
SB a n b e V I ma nn, St. (eS) traveller 

(on foot). 
SBanbevfiab, m. (eS) travelling 

staff. 
SBa ng e,/. (pf. n) cheek. 
SBann, ado. when; bonn nnb — , 

now and then. 

ooat 

..of 
escutcheon. 

®arm, adj. warm; hot; Jig. cor- 
dial; adv. warmly, hotly; cor- 
dially. 

® & rm e, /. warmth ; heat 

SB&rmen,v. a.to warm, heat; fl(^ 
— , to warm one's self. 

SBavnen, «. a. to warn, admonish, 
caution ; laf bi<^ — , listen to my 
warning, p. 159. 

® a men, a. (9) warning, admoni- 
tion. 

SB & r t e I, St. (9) keeper ; warden. 

SB a r t e n, V. a. to tend, take care of, 
wait on ; «. n. to stay, to wait ; anf 
@tnen — , to stay or wait for any 
one. 

® d r t e r i n n, /. (female) keeper. 

SBavnm, adv. why, <m what ac- 
count, wherefore. 

^a9, pron. {vderrogatM) whati 
why t p. 62 ; {rdatM) what, that 
which;. that, which; »a9 fftv ein. 



SBa:|):|)en, n. (0,pf.— ) ) 

SBa^^enf<^ilb,a. (c«,pL et)5 



tteg 



299 



ffici 



etne, tin, or loae fftt, wlmt tort or 
kind of, what, Gr. p. 438 ; kval anc^ 
or »a9 hnmev, whatever, wfaatio- 

■ 

ever.' 
® a f c^ en, imtfi^, getoafi^eii, v.a,4rn, 

to wash ; to do the washmg> p. 67. 
SSaff CT, n. («, jrf. — ) water. 
$3afferfa^tt, /. boafcmg-excnr- 

raon. Mil ; bit nidbtlif^e —, the 

moonlight sail, p. 206. 
2BaffetfaU,m. (I) waterM, cas- 
cade. 
S^affet^b^le, /. (|)f. n) watery 

cham, abyss, gulf. 
® af fevlE)nt»it,n. (9, pi. et*) water- 
hen, water-fowl. 
fE&aii ttn^vxpht,/. Qrf. n) watei^ 

nymph, naiad. 
S3a ff erf c^lttnb, m. (e0,|rf. c*) gulf, 

abyss. 
SSSaf f e t ft It rm, m. (e«) water-stonn, 

tempestuous c(»amotion of waters. 
S3afffrfl]tv|, m. (c«) cataract. 
SB a f f e r to e ib, n. {U) water-spirit, 

undine. 
® e ( e n, e. reg, ^ tr. a. to weave. 
JSQSec^f el, m. (9) changing, change, 

turn. 
S&-e<{en, v. a. to wake, awaken, 

excite. 
® e b e I n, V. n. to wag the tail 
® e b t r, oor;'. neither ; 7- . . . no(^, 

meiither . . . nor. 
SQcq, adv, away, off, gone ; — Vtr^ 

langen, to long to be gone or away, 

p. 168. 
SSe0, «. (e«, frf. e) way, passage, 

path ; road, route ; bel — <9, that 

way, p. 64; (Utf aUen —en, every 

where,«p. 193. 
^t^tn, prep, (toith the gen.) on ac- 
count <d, by reason "of, for, for the 

sake of. 
SBeggerfliSt, part. adj. removed, 

home away, p. 183. f 

SBegne^men, na^m, genommen, 

V. a. to take away. 
SBeg^u^en, v. a. to clean away; 

reht — , to remove entirely, to make 

dean work with, p. 189. 



S3egf:|)inttett, v. tr.a. to spin up. 

SBegtteiben, trieb, getrieben, «. a. 
to drive awAy ; to repulse. 

SBeglDeifer, m. (i, pi, —) guide, 
leader. 

SBegiielen, log, geso^^n, v. n. to 
depart, move away (from any 
place). 

S3e^ or tt)e$e, uU. wo; — ! 
alsis! — en<^ ! wo to you! — mte ! 
wo to me! 

SBebf n. (el) wo, pain, ache, agony; 
— unb ^4 ^eulen, to howl or moan 
in agony, to utter exclamations of 
torment, p. 161. ^ 

SB e$ e tt, V. a. to blow (of the wind) ; 
ii2so, to be agitated, to move, p. 
43; wave, stream; whisper, rusde 
(of trees), p. 119. 

SB e$ en, n. (fi) blowing, whispering, 
breathing (of winds); waving, 
moving, movement (of mantles 
agitated by the wind, p^ 144; of 
the breath, p. 150). 

SBe^Ilagen^v. n. to lament, moan.^ 

SB e ^ m tt t ^, /. sadness, melancho- 
ly. 

SBe^ren, «. a. ((Sinem tt»ai) to 
forbid, interdict. 

SBe^rloS, adj. unarmed, defence 
less. 

SB eib, n. (e9, pi. --et) female, 
woman; wife. 

SBeic^, adj. soft, tender, weak; 
gentle, lenient ; adv. softly, weak- 
ly, &c. 

SBeti^en, toidf, qtxoi^n, v. n. to 
give ground, to make way, move, 
retreat ; to yield (with the dot.). 

SB e t ^ ^ e i t, /. softness, weakness ; 
tenderness. 

SBe i<^m&t^ig, adj. tender-hearted; 
ado. tenderly, with emotion, 
moved, p. 105. 

SBeibe, /. (p/. n) pasture, pasture- 
ground. 

SBeil, eonj. because, since^; ado. 
whUe, as, as long as. 

SB e i Id^ en, n. («) little while ; uber 
tia — , after a while, shortly after. 



fiel 



tttit 



IBS tilt, f. while, ipoce of tknej 
nadS) eiiter -^, after a while. 

SB e i I e n, 0. H. to tarry, stay, delay ; 
to live or dwell, p. 174. 

SB eitt, m. {H^pL e) wine; vdQ alten 
unb jimgen >-eC foil c^ old and 
nqw wine, p. 92. 

SBeinrebe, /. (p^. it) grape-vine, 
vine. 

SBeintvanBe, /. (irf. tr) bunch or 
cluster of grapes. 

SSetneit, «. n. to weep, to cry, ilied 
tears ; — b, weeping. 

SB e{ tt|1l, n. («) weeping, crying. 

SBeife, adj. wise, sage; prudent; 
knowing, cunning; eine — 9t(ni, 
a wise woman, fortune-teller, p. 76. 

SBetfe, bet, in,pl. n) wise man, sage. 

SB ei f e, /. wise, manner, mode, Way, 
fiuhion, custom; anf {tU axAttt 
— , in any other circumstances, p. 
196; alao, melody, tune. 

SBtlftti, wUi, ftftoiefttt, v, d, to 
show, to point out, let see ; to direct ; 
toiti mi^ toHttt ^kt ImH l^tnoitf, 
directed me fiuther up this way to- 
wards the left, p. 199. 

SBcil^eit/.wisdom; knowledge; 

^ prudence. 

S^ciSlic^, adv, wisely, prudently. 

SB eiiad;. white. 

SB e { f f a g e n, «. a. ^ n. to predict, 
foretell, prophesy, divine. 

fB^tifiai^tni, part. adj. prophetic, 
divining. 

SB e it, adj. 4r adv. far, afar off, at a 
distance; remote, distant; wide; 
ample, large; widely, largely; 
xn^t me^r — t>ott bet 6tabt, when 
quite near the city, or, but a short 
distance from the city, p. 46; fibtt 
bte — t @rbe, over the far-spreading 
earth, p. 95. 

SB e i t e, /. remoteness, distance. 

SB f 1 1 cr, adj,4r adv. further, farther; 
remoter; wider; — f^in, fiuther 
on, p. 204; ba9 —t, i. e. 3tel, the 
still farther one, i. e. goal, p. 121 ; 
— fingeit, to sing on, continue to 
•UDg, p. 207. 



SBeitUsfig, adj. ottensive, vatit. 

SBeiien, m. (I) wheat. . 

SE^tl^tt, t»(UM# toting, prm. re/. 
4r wUr. who, which, that; which 1 
what? toelcl ret<^r «^mmel ! what 
a rich heaven \ i^ 64) compare Gr. 
p. 439, obs. 2. 

SB elf en, v. n. to wither, decay, 
fiule. 

SB e U e, /. {fi. it) wave, suige, bil- 
low. 

^ e 1 1, /. (jrf. en) world ; univene ; 
eardi ; system of worlds ; onf b<f 
—, in the world, on earth ; yn — 
Mtgen, to bring forth. 

^ e 1 1 en all, n. (9) univene. 

SBelt0ef(|i(i^te, /. universal hia- 
tory, history of the world. 

SBelttl^eil, m. (el, pL e) part of tte 
globe. 

SBettetinten^e, /. multitude af 
worlds. 

SBem, (daf. tifwt) to whom. 

SB en, {act. qfwtt) whom. 

SBeubefreil, m. lt9,pL e) tropCe. 

SBenbeTtte^)»e,/. (pi. n) si^iat 
stairs, winding-stairs; bit -Ht |t«* 
ttttter, down the spiral-staiMi p. 
205. 

SB e n b e n, manbte, geivattbt, (afiio rtg.) 
V. a. 4r 1*' to turn; to turn about^ 
p. 74 ; to direct ; v, r^. to turn 
around or about, p. 150; to turn, 
go towards; fUfy pt fSiiitm — , to 
accost or address any one, p. 
139. 

^ en b n tt g, /. turn, direction ; i|tf 
iSeb^o^gfeit iia|m nnt etne lowi^cr^ 
li(^e — , their vivacity merely took 
a singular turn, p. 187 ; aiao turn 
or mode of expression: {tt imnitt 
nener mtb bo<^ bentfc^er — , for 
ever new and still German fotms 
of expression, p. 214. 

SBenig, adj. ^ oilv. little, fow; pi. 
— e (SBen'ge, p. 33), few men, Amr 
peoide, few; mtt —fit, with a ftwr; 
ein — , a ittle, sone; VimA^ 

COtHp. lOM. 

SBenig^enl, div. m leait. 



SBet 



39t 



»{f 



Sitnn, eonj. if; whea*; as loon «•; 
— gldc^, — fd^Ott, although, though ; 
-~> ntf^t if not, tmleM. 

^tx,prm. dem. 4r rd. who, ho who; 
whoever, whosoever; — <m6f or 
xmmtx or nut, whoever, p. 54 ; al$o 
inttrr, who 1 

^tt^z% totnrbe (toovb), getoorben, 
1. V. n. to hecome, to grow; to 
turn, prove (to be); ^tt ttmai -^, to 
be changed into, to turn, beccnne ; 
Itt gatije 3)am;^f to i tb |uir ^amme, 
the entire mass of smoke is con- 
verted into a blaze, p. 208; 2. v. 
aux, {to form tke future) shall, will : 
btt toirfl fommnt, thou wilt come; 
er toirb rebtn, he will speak; alto 
{for the passive voice), to be : i<^ 
tt^be gelieM, I am lov«d ; er totrb 
VOfoIgt he is pursued, see 6r. p. 
444, ^123, 3d. 
Iffierfett, toarf, getoDrfen, v. a. to 
throw, cast, hurl, fling ; totrft fid^ 
|ltt @rbe, prostrates himself to the 
ground, p. 157; toarf fi«^ fiber ben 
Uti^nam l^et, cast herself upon the 
carcass, p. 106. 
SEBert n. {a, jd. e) work; action; 
woA (of art), fabric ; |U — e ge^ett, 
to go to work, to set about; ge|t 
fad^te |U*— , go to work genky, p. 
199. 



SBetfftatt, ?/. work-shop; work- 

aSBet!(l&tte,$room(of a painter). 

SBtxt^, adj. worth; valuahb ; dear; 
bet 3Ktt|e —, worth while, worth 
the trouble. 

SES tttff, m. (e«) worth, value; im- 
portance;, price. 

SSefen, n. (8,irf. — ) being; essence, 
nature; JBater ber — , &ther of 
beinga (or spirits), p. 59; H9 ^tmti:> 
ne — , the commonwealth. 

® e ^ e tt^ m. («) west ; nac^ — , tow- 
ards the west. 

ffieftittbiert, n. ('«) the West In- 
dies. 

SB^tttt, f, bet, wager; competition; 
in bie — lanfen, to run a race, to 
i, run* I 



^etteifettt, v. n, {um ttnai) to 
contend (for), compete, vie, emu- 
late. 

abetter, n. {9, pi. — ) weather; 
tempest, storm, p. 161. 

S&etterlett.(ibten,n. (I) >lightea- 

aBettetf*eitt,m. (e«) 5 Ing, 
flashes of lightening. 

aGBettUttf, m. (e«, pi, e») race, 
running match. 

^tttfixtit,m,{t$) emulation, con- 
tention. 

^ti^j^tin,m.{9,pl. e) whetstone. 

SBi^tig, adj. weighty, important, 
of consequence or importance. 

S t c$ t i g ! e 1 1, /. importance, weight, 

conseqjaence. 
SEQidtln, v. a. to wind or wrap up, 

to envelop, enwrap; tottfelte ben 

StUmv^n ^tneitt, wrapt up the lim^ 

into it, p. 83. 

aBibber, m. (9,|tf.-^)ram; iina$<> 

tronomy) Aries, 
^iber, pr^. against, contrary to; 
— SQUUn, against one's will, uor 
willingly, reluctantly; involuntari- 
^iberfpettftig, a4j. obstinftta, 

stubborn, refractory, perverse. 
^ t b e r ^ a tt b/ m. (e«) opposition, re- 
sistance. 
2Diber^e]^etv «. «r. n. to with- 
stand, oppose, resist (totA tA^ do^.). 
^ i b m txtf V. r0, to devote or apply 
one's self (to the study of a science, 
&c., p. 179). 
^ibrig, adj» cross, repulsive, re- 
pugnant. 
SQit, adv, how ; conj. as, just as, aa 
if, like; when; —grof? -^rtitU 
how large ? how muchi — ^m^ixt, 
as if bewitched, p^ 106 ; — ein Un^ 
gel^euer, like a monster, p. 107; — 
betttt, just as, as also, p. 197. 
Wi^i thtx, adv. again, afresh, anew; 

back, in return. 
aSieberfittben, fatib, gefimbeit, 

«. a. to find again. 
aOBie^ergeben, goB, gegelbeiv v, n. 
to give again, to return. 



fB\n 



902 



if 



fBieber^all, m. (e9) echo, resound. 

SBiebetl^all mi, v. n. to resound, 
echo; im ®aale — , resound or be 
repeated in the hall, p. 63. 

SBieber^olen, v. n. to repeat. 

lESicbet^olnng, /. repetition, re- 
peating. 

SBteber!e^t, / return. 

2Btebev!el^rcn, v. n. to return, 
cmne back* 

SBtebetfltttgen^v. n. to resound, 
echo, p* 181. 

^ieberfci^etn, m. (4) reflection 
(of light) ; im — , byjreflection, re- 
flected. 

2B i « e. /• (jrf- ») cradle. 

SBiegenfefl, n. birthday-festival. 

SB t e g e n, V. a. to cradle, rock ; r^. 
to rock one's self; to glide softly. 

Sdiegen, toog, getopgeit, v, n. to 
weigh. 

9Bte^ertt,«.n. to neigh; — ^,neigh- 
ing. 

SB i c f e, /. (p^. n) meadow, mead. 

aBtefent]&al,n. (rt, jrf. er*) valley 
containing meadows, meadow-val- 
ley. 

9B i e w 1^ I, oofij. although, though. 

SBil b, adj, wild, savage, intractable, 
fierce; rough (of a road). 

SB t lb, n. (eS) game, deer. 

SBil^elm,m.('d) William. 

SBtXU or SBillett(n9 or $) will; de- 
sign, purpose; inclination, wish; 
nm . . . — n^ for the sake of, on 
account of {wWi the gen). 

SBillfal^ren, v. n. to comply with, 
accede to, grant {wUh the dot,), p. 
146. 

SBilUg, o^j. willing, ready. 

SBilUommen, adj, ^ adv, wel- 
come, well met ; acceptable ; fetb 
— , welcome, I am glad to see you ! 
p. 86. 

SBimmr In, v. n. to swarm, to be 
alive or filled with (toith von). 

SBittb, m. (e9, pi, e) wind; breeze, 
air; em fanfttr — , a gentle, breeze, 
p. 56. 

S&inhmfL^lt,f.(pl. tt)wind-miU. 



SBtttb^oi m. {ti, pL e*) gust of 
wind, blast. 

SB t n E, m. (€6, pi, e) sign, nod, beckon- 
ing ; hint ; ouf einen — , at a nod 
or motion, p. 109. 

SB i It E e I, m. (6, J)/. — ) comer, nook. 

SBtnfelte(^t, adj. right-angular. 

SB in fen, v. n. to nod, to make a 
sign or motion to any one (with tftc 
dot.) ; to invite, p. 117. 

SB i n ! e It, n. («) beckoning, winking; 
mt freubigem — , with joyful wink- 
ing or motioning. 

SB i tt f e 1 It, v.n. to whimper, moan, 
whine.^ 

SBttttet. m. (9, pi. — ) winter; — 
lang, all winter, during the entire 
winter. 

SB i :|) f e I, m:(ji, pi, — ) top (of a tree), 
summit. 

SBi))felge»5lbe, n. {*, pi. —) 
arch formed by tree tops. 

9QS 1 1, pron. we ; — aUe, ail of us. 

SB i t b f I, m. (6, pi. — ) whirlpool ; 
crown of the head. 

SB 1 1 { e It, V. a. to work, perform, ef- 
fect; V. n. to work, act, p. 212; 
Ottf (Sintn or ettood — *, to produce 
an effect upon, to affect, p. 29. 

SOS i r { e n b, part, adj, eflicient, efl^- 
tive. 

SBir{H(i^, adv. actually, really, 
truly, indeed. 

SBir!li(|>!eit, /. reality, actu- 
ality, real life. 

SBtvEung, /. (pi. en) effect; opera- 
tion. 

SB t V t ^, mr(t9, pi. e) host, landlord. 

SBi(t^fc$aft«geb5ube, n. (<, 
pi. — ) out-house, agricultural 
building. 

f8&ixt^9^aiii, n. {ti,pl, er*) tavern, 
inn. 

SBiflbegier, /. desire or love of 
knowledge, curiosity. 

SBiffeit, tDu^te, getou^ v. a. ^ n. to 
know, to know of, to have a knowl- 
edge of; i^ ttxt'f, I know ; er iveifi, 
he knows. 

SBiffenf (^ aft, /.(/»;. en) seienoe. 



8Bo^ 



303 



SBov 



learning; knowledge; bte j^d^erm 
^tt, the higher branches of 
scienoe. 
SBtttetttttg, /. weathe|^, tempera- 
ture. 
^ittut, f. (pi. n) widow, 
SB 0, adv. where ; when ; — «md^, 
wherever ; an bem Xa^t — , on the 
day when, &c/p. 76. 
^ohex, adv. whereat, at or daring 

which. 
SBot^e, /. (pL «) week; a^t —en 
Ung, for eight weeks ; fte t^ ahtt 
aii6) a^t — n lang genubelt wotben, 
but you must know too, it has been 
crammed for eight entire weeks, p. 
87. 
^ b u r d^, adv. whereby, by which, 

through which. 
SB f it r, adv. for what, for which. 
SB e, /. (pi. tt) wave, billow ; un- 
dulating motion (of grass, p. 109). 
SBol^er, adv. whence, from what 
place ; jtrom what cause, how, p. 
57. 
SBo^itt, adv. whither, to what 

place, what way. 
j©0^1, adv. well; probably, per- 
haps (see page 56, note 4); un- 
doubtedly, it is true, indeed, p. 
142; ttt(^t — , not very well, p. 
179. 
SB 1^1, ft. (e$) weal, welfare, good, 

benefit. 
SBpbUn, int welli very well! go 

to ! come on ! 
SBo^l}> flaunt, adj. well-known, 

famous, renowned. 
SBoHei^tDorbett, od;. well-earned, 

lawfully acquired. 
SB ^ Ig e mutf),adv. cheerfully,gaily, 

merrily. 
aSBo^lgerud^, m. (i, pi. e*) sweet 

odour, fragrance, redolence. 
SBo H a c f ^ < c$ e n, od;. weU-said, 

well-spoken. 
SSo l^I^abenb, adj. opulent, in good 

circumstances. 
ffio^UHter, m. («,jp/. — ) benefac- 



tor. 



SBo^lt^atigfeit, /. beneficeuce^; 

salutariness. 
SBol;lt]^un, v. ir. n. to benefit, do 
good to; to delight, excite pleasure. 
SB ^ u e n, o. n. to live, reside, abide, 

dwell. 
SBol^ttUttg, /, (pi. en) habitation, 
mansion, domicil, abode ; — ne^s 
mtn, take up or fix one's abode, p. 
199. 
SB 5 1 b en, V. a. to arch, vault. 
3B6l!(^en, n. (8, pi. — ) smaU cloud. 
SBoUe,/. (irf. tt) cloud. 
SBolfenfteg, m. (8) path among 
the clouds (on a high mountain), 
cloudy path. 
SB n e n, ». «r. a. ^ ». to be willing, 
to intend, have a mind ; t(ft toiO, I 
will, am willing, intend ; also, to 
wish, desire, want; to be on the 
point, to be about (to do a thing) ; 
»iUfl bu ha9 (i. e. t^m) ? will you 
do that? bu toiUji jur .go(^jeit 
(i. e. gel^en) ? you wish to go to the 
festival, p. 68; ba tooUte er rul^en, 
there he wanted to rest, p. 90. 
SBolIen, n. (8) wUl ; intention ; Bd« 
fe« — stt »er^tnbern, to prevent evil 
intention or intended mischief, p. 
207. 
SBonne, /. delight, bliss, pleasure, 

rapture. 
SB r a n, adv. whereon, whereby, by 

which, whereat. 
SBorauf, adv. whereupon, on 

which, whereto. 
SB or au 8, adv. whereout, out or 

from which, whence. 
SB r i n, adv. wherein, in which, in 

what. 
SB 1 m 8, n. Worms, a town. 
fBotna^, adv. after which, accord- 
ing to which. 
SB r t, n. (es, pi. er* or e) word ; mtt 
eincm — , in a word, in fine, in short 
SB 5 r t c r b u d^, n. (c8) dictionary. 
SB tfib er, adv. over or upon which, 

whereof, whereat. 
SBornnter, adv. under which, 
among which* 



SBfir 



9M 



Salt 



WSo\tli)%adv where. 

98 n, adv, whereof, of which or 
what. 

SBp|it, adv. whereto, to which, 
wherefore, for which, whereat/ 

fESn^iffn. (tt) growth ; size, shape. 

1X8 tt tt b e, /. ( ji/. n) wound, grief. 

fSinn^tt,n.{9, pi. — ) wonder, prod- 
igy, manrel. 

SBunbetl&ar, adj. wonderfid, won- 
drous, marvellous ; strange. 

SBnnberbittg, n. {t9, pi. t) won- 
drous thiiig, marveHouB event. 

IBunberfiiUc, /. marvellous ful- 
ness, wonderful richness. 

fB tt tt b c r g a b e, / ipi» tt) marvel- 
ous gift. 

fBinnhttli^, adj. strange, odd, 
wonderful, singidar; freakif^h, ca- 
pricious, p. 191; adv, strangely, 
oddly, Ac 

SBttttbern, p. r^. ^ impera, to 
wonder, to be astonisbed (ilBer tU 
wad, tkt something) \ be^^all^ toutts 
Itttm vmh freuten fte fT(| ft^x fiber, 
Ac, therefore they wondered and 
rejoiced very much at, Ac, p. 30. 

SButtberfam^ adj. wcmderfld, 
strange. 

2Bttnberfc^9n, adj. most or ex- 
ceedingly beantifiif, of wondrous 
beauty. ^ 

SB tt tt b e r fl a b, m. (6) magic wand. 

fEiunitxt^&ti^fMdj. nuraculous, 
wonder-working. 

SBttttbervoII, adv. wonderfully, 
with wondrous skill, p. 122. 

SBttnbertoerf, m. {tS, pi. e) won- 
derful, marvellous piece of work- 
manship ; marvel, wonder. 

SB tt « f c^, m. (eg, jA. e*) wish, desire ; 
na<^ --<, as well as one could wish, 
to one's vnshes, p. 87. 

SBfittff^en, V. ft. to wish, desire, 
long for. 

® ft r b e, /. ipl. n) dignity, honour. 

9B ft r b i Q, adj. w<»thy (of) ; deserv- 
ing. 

©fltbfgftit, /. worthiness; mit 
— > worthily, p. 183. 



^flrgen, «. a. to ehoke, strangier 
kiB. 

SBurm, m. {t$, pi tt*) wom, rep- 
tile. 

SB tt r fl /. ( j)f. e*> sawsase. 

SB u? tern Berg, n. ('I) Wortero- 
berg. 

SB It r I e I, / r|»f. ») root. 

SBftfl, adj. waste, desert^ tminhab- 
ited. 

SBftfle, f. ipl. n> deeeit, wilder- 
ness. 

SB ft ^ U n g, m; (0, |)f. e) rake, ruffian. 

SBitt]^,/ Any, rage, madness. - 

SB ft t'i^ e R, V. n. to rage, chafe, rave. 

^fttl^ctib/jmrf. adj. raging, fb- 
rious. 

SBittl^entBr<ntitt «$• inflamed 

vidth rage, fhrious. 
S&ft tl^f ^, m. (^ madman, tynaL 



3- 



J _ 



3 ag et^ «. 11. totretnble, to^^oa^ or 

- shake widi fear^ io despairt ^^^ 
trembling, Ac 

3 <t ^l /• (!»'• en) number r iigare ; 
obo, skein (of yam, py 89)^; e^ttt 
— , without ntmiber, nunriberless, 
innumerable. 

35|Ieit, V. a. to count, number* 
reckon. 

3 a H 1 9, <u(;. ntmiberless. 

3 A ^ It e t d^, adj. nmnerous. 

3a^m, odj. tame; domestie (of anr- 

' mals, biirds, Ac); tractable, gen- 
tle. 

3 A ^ nt en, «. a. to tame ; to cheek» 
curb, restrain. 

3al^n, m. its, pi. e*) tooth; fimg. 

3 a ( t, adj. tender, soft ; weak, deli- 
cate ; nice ; adv. tenderly, &c. 

3&rtlt(i^, adj. tender, fond, mildly 
lenient; adv. tenderly, delicately, 
fondly. 

3&rtli(^lett, /. tenderness, soil- 
ness; weakness, fondness. 

3attbertf(l^, adj. enchantinir* 
magic, charming. 

3auberf(i^lpf, n. (fftK pl* ffer*) 
enchanted or fairy castle. 



8tt 



den 



Sanberton, m. (e0, jaf. ^) magic 
note, encbuiting tone. 

word, spell. 
3e^e,/. (jrf. n) toe; fete gwpe — , the 

big toe. 
^tf)n,num. ten. 
3 e 1^ It f «<^, adj. tenfold. 
3ti(den, ». {9, jd. — ) sign, naik; 

signal ; symbol (of ftlth, p. 180) ; 

omen ; eitt ^tt9 —*, a good, &vour- 

able omen, p. 91 ; ^roof, evidence : 

}uin — , as «n evidence, or, to give 

you a proof, p. 157. 
3 e i <^ n e n, «. a. to draw, delineate, 

mark. 
3( tgeit, V. a, to point out, to show ; 

fl(i^ — , to show one's s^, appear. 
3etger, m. (i, gd. — ) hand (of a 

dodc). 
Qtxt, f. {jd. en) time ; season ; age, 

period, p. 91 ; eine fnt|e — , for a 

short time; etne — * long, for some 

time, p. 86 J »Ott — JU — , from 

time to thne ; wv — en, in fonder 

times, once upon a tine, p. 75; 

jnm ^a^xfd bet gflrfJen Jeber — , to 

the terror of princes of every age, 

p. 160. 
Seitnng, /. ijd. en) newspaper; 

news. 
Setle,/. (irf. tt)ce!i. 
3elt, n. iH,pl e)tent. 
3erbte4en, ittbta^, letbro^n, 

V. a. 1^ n, to break to piec|L to 

break, shatter, destroy. 
3erf alien, gerfiel, geefalten, v.n, to 

&U to jMeces, to crumble, decay. 
3 e r i n a, /. Zerina {proper Tiome). 
3 e 1 1 5 (^ e r n, v. a. to perforate. 
3erlumvt odj. ragged, tottered. 
3etntalmen, V. a. togrindtopow* 

der, to crush, bnifee. 
Serreiben, jetrieb, jerrteben, «. a. 

to grind, crush to atoms. 
3etJtet^en, jerrifl, lerriffen, r. a, to 

rend, tear to pieces, to dilacerate, 

break. 
3 err en, v. a. to pall, tear, touse, 

tug. 



3 e r r i nnen, lerrann, lerrotmen, v, ik 
to melt, dissolve, dissipate, vanish* 

3 e r T { f f e n, jMft. oc^*. torn, rent. 

3ertii(t,iN»t. adj. scnOched ; y|g. 
wounded, laeeiated. 

3e¥fd^ellen, «. o.^ a. to dash to 
pieces, shatter. 

Setf^nteljen, lerfc^molf, ler* 
fd^moI)en(ii2Mireg.),«.a.^a. tomelt, 
dissolve ; ittf^milit Hntm im Wbm» 
be, dissolves in one's mouth, p. 30* 

3etfd^mettertt, «. a. to dash to 
pieces, to crash, crush, shattor; 
— h, cmshiog, shattering. 

3etfd^neiben, letfd^nitt, serff^ntttett, 
V, a. totfit (to pieces); Jig, to rend, 
break. 

3evfiam:|)fen, «. «. to pound, 
bruise, crush; to trample under 
foot. 

3erflSnben, V. a. to disperse, dis- 
sipate iVike dust). 

3er1l5ren, «. a. to demolish, rain, 
destroy. 

3erfl9r»ng, /. (jrf. en) destruction; 
wreck, ruins. 

3er{itetten, v. a. to scatter, dis- 
perse, dissipate; 9. r^ to dis- 
perse ; to divert one's self; to. be 
distracted, wander (in mind» p. 
191). 

3er{lrettt, part, adj. 4r adv. dis- 
persed, scattered ; wandering. 

3 e rfi r e u u ng, /. (/»^. en) diversion, 
amusement. 

3ei:tbeilen, o. a. to divide^ separ- 
ato; V. r^. to be divided, to 
separate, disperse (of clouds, p. 
37). 

3ertreten, jertrat, jertreten, v. a. 
to tread down, to trample under 
foot, crush. 

3 e n g, n. (e«) stuff, base or vile stuff, 
p. 164. 

3engb<tttd, n. (ti, pi. er*) arsenal ; 
house where implemente, ma- 
chines, &c. are kept. 

3euge, m. {n,pl. n) witness. 

3 en gen, v. n. to witness, testify, 
bear witness, i^ve evidence. 



3tt 



9(W 



3tt8 



3fvgeii, V. a, to beget, generate, 
produce; auf @rben ntci^t ge$ctt^t 
not generated or produced on 
earth, p< 33< 

3eitgnt$, n. (ffe«,jx/. ffir) testiroony, 
witness, evidence; — geben, to 
bear witness, to testify. 

Steven, |og, gciogen, ». a. to draw, 
.pun ; to attract, to extract ; v. n. 
to more, go, pass, to inarch; to 
move, i. e. change one's abode ; 
tbtx fettt ®eft(^ 200, came over his 
fi&ce, p. 197. 

3te^en, n. ($) drawing; hai ^^^^ 
flenS no^ |um — tau^t obcr jum 
@(^Ia(i^ten, at the most only fit for 
drawing (the cart, plough, &c.) or 
killing, p. S6. 

3 i e (, n. (e8, jrf. e) limit, end (of a 
journey, &c.) ; boundary, goal ; 
iUaOf aim, object. 

3 1 el en, v. n. to take one's aim, to 
aim ; — ^b, aiming, p. 147. 

3 i e m I i (^, adj. tolerable, passable ; 
adv. tolerably, pretty ; — c% pretty 
often. 

3 i e t b e, /. {jd. n) ornament, decora- 
tion, embellishment ; grace. 

3ieren, v. a. to adorn, decorate, 
grace, furnish, attire. 

3terli(^, adj. elegant, nice, neat, 
fine. 

310 eutt e r, m. («,irf. —) gipsy. 

3{gettnert)oH, n. (ed) gipsies. 

3tgeutter»o]^nung, /. (pi. en) 
gipsy-house. 

3tmmet, n. (9, pi. — ) room, cham- 
ber, apartment. 

3 1 ttt m e r m a n tt, m. (S, p/. Btmmers 
leute) carpenter. 

3ittne, /. (pi. n) battlement, pinna- 
cle. 

3 1 f c!^ e n, V. n. to hiss, whizz. 

3tt^er, /. (p/. It) guitar, cithern, lyre. 

3 i t^ e r f :>) t e t, n. (8) playing on the 
guitar or cithern; music. 

3 itl^ erf spieler, m. (8, i>i. — -) one 
who plays on the cithern, minstrel ; 
«ad^ — ©rtte, after the manner of 
minstrek p. 127. 



3tttertt, 9. n. to tremble, shake, 
shiver. 

3 J^d em, V. Ji. to delay, linger. 

3 n e, /. (pi. n) zone ; bie ^eif e — , 
the torrid zone. 

3oi^tt, m. (ed) anger, ire, choler, 
wrath, indignation. 

3ornig, adj. angry, incensed, wrath- 
ful. 

3u, 1. prep. (goo. the dot.) to, for; 
at, by; in, on; tam — etnet £ltteUe, 
came to a fountain7 P- 29 ; fo foUfI 
bit metnen ft(te{ien ^ohn — m Oe^ 
nta^I t)abtn, you shall have my 
eldest son for your husband; — t 
linftn (®titt), at (on) her left side, 
p. 75; — •^aufe, at home; — 
Su^(e), on foot; — r red^teit 3ett 
in due time; — belt fm^tbavtn 
^tlbern, added to the frightful pic- 
tures, p. 194 ; 2« a particle btfore 
the iT^finitive of verba, serving to 
connect it toith other worda : to ; auf 
feinem 3«0e, bie 3Belt — erobem, on 
his march to conquer the world, p. 
28. 

3ubrtngen, brad^te, ^thtad^t, v. a. 
to spend (time, &c.). 

3u^t, /. breed, race; discij^e, p. 
152. 

3uerfl, adv. first, in the first place, 
for the first time. 

3 U fa 1 1, m. (9, pi. e*) chance, haz- 
ard ; accident ; event, incident 

3uf^U0, adj. accidental, casual, 
contingent. 

^nfolQt, prep, {withthegen.ordat.y 
in consequence of, by virtue of, 
according to. 

3ufrteben, adj. contented, satis- 
fied. 

3ttftteben^ett, /. contentment, 
satisfaction. 

3 U f it g e n, V. a. to cause, do, inflict. 

3ltG, m. (e«, pi e*) draught (of 
water, &c ); march, expediticn, p^ 
28; procession, p. 143; stroke, 
touch (of a pen, brush, &c.) ; 
trace, character, p. 54 and p. 112 ; 
feature (of cotmtenance), trait id 



Stttf 



9or 



Btt» 



efaamcter) ; ttant mit gkrigen BA' 
geit/ drank with eager draughts, 
{. e. greedily, p. 29; of> ft(^ UU -* 
bettfen Uf t, whether a feature or 
trut can be imagined, p. 189. 

Bitdaitdf *n. (e«, ji/. e*) acoeas, 
avenue, entrance. 

3 n g e b e n, gab, geQebtn, «. a. (@t]iem 
etttKiS) to concede, allow, grant; 
to add* give, p. 204. 

3 fi g e I, m. (9, pi, — ) rein, reina ; 
Jig. bridle, restraint, p. 177. 

3figeln, V. a. to bridle, curb. 

Bttglcit^/ adv. at the same time; 
together. 

3ttl^5rett, 9, n. to hear, attend, 
listen to (wUh the dot.). 

3 u ! u n f t, /. the future, futurity. 

Bulaffen, Uei gelaffen, v. a. to 
grant, permit, allow. 

3lt I e ^ t adv. at last, lastly, finally. 

3 urn, abbreviation for |tt bent. 

3 u m a (^ e It, o. a. to shut, close. 

^nna6)% adv. next, nearest to; toaS 
tt — vor ft^ erfa^, whatever his 
eye first met, p. 158. 

Bttitel^men, na^m, gfttommen, «. n. 
to increase, grow ; — b, increasing, 
p. 209. 

3tt«fl^ /• (P'- ^) tongue; lan- 
guage. 

3ittnen, «. n. to be angry or irrita- 
ted ; — b, angry. 

3 tt V tt e n, ft. (6) being angry ; anger, 
expression of anger, p. 101. 

3uriti$, €tdv, back, teickwarda, be- 
hind, behind hand. 

3uirfirfbletben, bUeb, geblteben, 
V. n. to remain or stay behind; 
— b, staying behind ; nac^ bent 3tt' 
ru(fbleibenben not^mald untjubltden, 
to look once more at hinkjenuun- 
ing behind, p. 205. 

3ttru(fbrtngen, brac^te, gebra^t, 
«. a. to bring back, return. 

3urit(fgeben, gab, gegeben, o. a, 
to give back, restore, return. 

3nt&(flE)allett, o. n. to resound, 
echo back. 

3urii(fH(ten, ^tett, ge^alten, v. a. 



to keep back, retain, to stop, de^ 
tain. 

3ttr&(f !e^ren, v. n. return. 

3urfttf!ontnien^ lam, gefommett/ 
o. n. to come back, return. 

3uru(flaffen. lie^, gelaffen, «. a. 
to leave behind. 

3ttvii(f rufen, vtef, gerufen, «. a. to 
call back; itti @eb&(itntf -«, to 
call to memory, to recall. 

3ttrit(ff(|>auen, o. n. to look back. 

3ttrfi(ffd^eu<i^en, v. a. to scare or 
frighten back. 

3uru(ffd^(e(fen, «. a. to frighten 
or terrify back ; to deter, discour- 
age ; -^, deterring, fright-inspi- 
ring, p. 177. 

3u¥tt(f trete n, trat, getreten, v. n. to 
step back; to retire, retreat, with- 
draw. 

3utu<f|ie^ett, jog, gejogen, v, a. 
to draw back ; to redeem ; — ^b, re- 
deeming, recovering, p. 97. 

3«rufett, tief, gerufen, v. a. 4r n, 
i^ntm) to call to, shout out to 
any one. * 

3ufammen, adv, together, jointly ; 
in union. 

3ufammfnfiigen, v. a. to join 
or put ti^ther, to conjoin, unite. 

Bufammengebrannt, pari,adj, 
burnt down, laid in ashes. 

3ufammenge^5rett, «. n. to be- 

• long together, to be inseparable, p. 
173, 

3ttfammenlegen, o. a. to lay to- 
gether, to fold up, p. 48. 

Bufe ^ en, fa}), gefe^en, o. n. to look 
at, gaze at, observe (trnth the dat,). 

3ufe|en, v, a. to lose, spend, 
waste, p. 174. 

3ttfi(^etung, /. (jrf. en) assu- 
rance. 

Btttragen, tmg, getragen, v. r^. 
{imperwnal) to come to pass, hap- 
pen. 

Butranen, n. (0) confidence, trust. 

3ut rt tt, m. (ed) access, admission. 

3 tt 9 1 e I, adj. ^ adv. (a gn vtel) too 
much. 



Stte 



308 



i5»» 



8it90t, odok before; before hand, 

previously. 
Sutoeileit, adv, at jdmes^ some- 

times. 
3ttU)ibCT, pr^p, (goo. the dot.) 

against, contrary to. 
Sttjie^en, fog, getoflctt, v. a, (W 

ettval) to bring upon one's self, to 

incur. 
3tt>&ngen, «. a. to press, constrain, 

force; s^^ftngte ben 9ttf iit ben 

®<^n^, forced her foot into the 

shoe, p. 73. 
3 ttxtn 1 1 g, man, twenty. 
3 to at, eonj. it is true, indeed, to be 

sure. 
3 tD e (f, m. (H, pi. e) end, aim, design, 

purpose. 
3 to e dp 1 <, adj. without Uny object, 

without any end or design. 
3toe(fm&fig, adj. conformable to 

an end or object in view; consis- 
tent, suitable, proper. 



3tt>eimim. two. 

3 » e i f e I, m. («, jrf. — -) doubt, quein 
tion; anfet -^, beyond any doubt 
or question; ol^ue — , without 
doubt, doubtLras. 

3toeifeln, v. n, to doubt, qnea- 
tion. 

3»^ifell»aft adj. doubtful, dubi- 
ous ; ado. doubtfully, dubiously. 

3 to e i g, m. (t9, pi. e) bough, branchy 
sprig (of a tree). 

3 toe t m a I, adv. twice. 

3toeite, num. second. 

3»et9, m. (e«, pL e) dwarf, pig- 
my. 

3to<etra(^t, /. discord, dissension. 

3 to i tt d e n, gtoang, gegtoungen, v. a. to 
constrain, force. 

3 to it n, m. (tS) linen thread. 

3tt)tf(^en, prqf. iwUhthedat.) be- 
tween, betwixt; among, amongst. 

3 tt) d I f, num. twelve. 
1 3 to 9 1 ft e, mail, twelfth. 



ADDENDA TO THE DICTIONARY. 



S){e«mal, adv. this time, p. 27, Wh 

Une from the tap. 
l^nnf el^eit, /. obscurity, p. 177, 

lOth Kne from the bottom, 
iSdt,f. {pi. n) comer, angel, nook* 
@ (f i g, adj. anguhir, p. 201, im Une 

from the top. 
Stlumptrif m. (9, pi, — ) lump, mass, 

p. 88, 3d Hnefrom the bottom. 
f)ilad»ttoanbler, m. (I, pL — ) 



sleep-walker, soBmambulist, p, 96, 

line Ittatthe top. 
91 e (fen, v. a. to tease, rally, p. 109, 

8th Une from the top. 
91 e ^ e n, «. a. to moisten, wet, p. 82; 

9th Une from the top. 
9lube(n, V. a. to cram (a goose), p. 

87, 12th Une from the top, 
Sioman, m. (t9,pl. e) romance, novel, 

p. 186, 5tft Une from the bottom. 



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The Preface of the Author (here inserted) explains more fully the nature of the eompilatloa. 

author's PREFACE. 
'* No French Pronouncing Dictionary having as yet appeared in the English field of Freneh 
Education, the public aie now presented with one, the nature and compass of which will give aa 
Mea of the numerous and laborious investigations made by the Author, to render the preaeM 
work useful and acceptable. 

*' It is now upwards of six years since this work was undertaken, and the resolution of brivf 
Ing 11 to li^ht, aroRB from a diversity of opinion in Pronunciation, which he discovered long ag* 
ra the various Dictionaries and Grammars made use of by him in preparing his former course ol 
Lectuies on French and English Comparative Philology. 

** In the course of his labors, had the Author found but little difference among Frenclyprritan, 
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tion was anested by so many opposite views in the mode of sounding letters and words, that 
■othing short of a fuH investigation could satisfy him. The result of his investigations is em' 
bodied in the Dictionarv, and hence the origin of the critical remarksVith which it abounds: the 
nature and extent of which, of themselves, would form a volume conveying much solid instruo- 
tion, as well as ofTerini^ a sad picture of the uncertainties of French Pronunciation, of which 
nine-tenths perhaps of the Author's countrymen are not aware. Even upon the mere sounds of 
«M, tnere are many conflicting opinions, and the vacillating pen of Laudais, the last writer upoa - 
Parisian pronunciation, by whom oi is represented sometimes by oo, and sometimes by 0, has itt- 
oreased the perplexity in no small degrne. 

"The method employed by the Author for representing the sounds of words, is intended to 
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*' As to the p'-onunciation of Foreign Historical and Geographical names, it is laid down ia 
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"In ending this part of 'he Preface, it is of impoitance to observe that no syllable in tb's work 
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with the Author, no wiiter in France, nor even the Academy itself, has thought proper 10 enforce 
this part of delivery, how unfortunately neglected. 

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the utility and benefits resulting from this improvement will not fail to be duly appreciated. 

" Another novelty to whi'h the Author may lay claim, is the placing of Historical and Geo- 
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with their definition and pronunciation at a single glance, will be found of no small advantaga. 
As to the English or second part of this Dictionary, ttte reader will find it to consist of a coptoat 
rocabnlary oT terms, with theii pronunciation, according to the system of Walker. The varioui 
meanifigs of the words are translated into French ; and when the expressions happen to ba sul^ 
ftantives. the French gender is pointed out by means of proper signs. 

*' Lastly, that competent judges may be aware of diea uthontif s on which the pronunciation 
and aritieal remarks pervading this Dictionary are founded, the titles and dates of the woriM 
which have been consulted, with brief rofleetioai m tlMir pmssed objoat» will ho towSi in Ik** 



D. AppUum 4* Co.'s Educational PMieadmu. 

■ ■II ■ ■ ' — — ■ ■■ 

CBITIGISM8 ON THl MERITS OV 

SURRENNE'S FRENCH PRONOUNCING DICTIONARY. 

" Thb woik OMHt hav« been od« of wery great laboar, as it b eridently of doep raaeaich. W« 
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laagnage should, for a moment, hesitate to poss es s himself of it. Nor, indeed, will H be fomkl 
iiss aseAil to the accomplished French scholar, who will find hi it a fknd of informaticm which 
ean no where be met with in any one book. Such a work has for a long time been greatly needed, 
and Mr. Burrmine has supplied the deficiency in a masterly style. We repeat, tbeief<R«, out wdV 
digostad opinion, that no one in search of a luowledge of the niceties of the French langqaga^ 
diwridh* without it.** 

PkUadelpkia UniUd States OaxetU. 

** Our perscmal acquaintance witi Prof. Surranne many years since at Edinbn^li, dispoaed ua at 
flie fint glahce to reoerre hb work Mrith fiivour, and oa examining thb Dictionary caiefally, w 
found our ^ood ideas of it more tha i realized. Decidedly tlie most difllcnlt part in learning Fraaeh 
b the pronunciation — a point upon which no author of a Dictionary has as yet attempted to throw 
1^; Somnne, however, has dono thb with success, and hence hb Dictimiaiy will be p re ft wa d 
to an otliera, simply tot thb wmry great advantage it possesses over aU other poUicatioaa.'* 



Oaxttte and TVwm. 

*' Of aO the Dictionariei of the Firench language which we have seen, this, with the exoeptles 
ef that of the Academy, b tibe moat complete, and b beyond all the mott useful. Not only b the 
eoBeetion of words almost unprecedented in number, each having its pronunciation marked with 
great accuracy and being amply defined, but at the bottom of every page are to be found Freneh 
jiroper names, and the French variations of foreign proper names in their alphabetical frfaee, ahe 
with their pronunciation accurately given, and the words themselves described. The difiTereat 
inea of the different words are illustrated by examples, and pointed out by critical remark^ and ia 
Many — ^for aught yn know, all— the synonyme is given. Add to thb that the E«nglbb-Fnoeh put 
b a complete Englbh Dictionary with Walker*s pronunciation, and we have nothing waatfay 
which could be desired in a French Lexicon. 

** It b beautiflilly printed on ei^ hundred and thirty pages of fine white peper.^ 

Buffalo jSdvertisw. 

**We have examined, with considerable care, the above-mentioned French Dictionary, and 
have no hesitation in saying that it b the best school Dictionary that we have ever seen. Nor de 
we mean to be understood, in saying it is the best school Dictionary, to intimate that it is not e»> 
edleot for general use. It is really a work of great research and care, and although not su full m 
Its definitions as some more voluminous works, it is suflSciently so for all practical porpoaea. One ' 

of its chief merits is, that it is the work of a thoroughly practical and experienced teacher whe 
has given to the public the fruits of his observation and experience in upwards of sevmi hundred | 

Ipractical remarks, intended and well ciicuUited to facilitate the learner in acquiring a knowledge 
of the language. It contains the latest improvements of the French Academy's Dictionary in 
Orthography and Pronunciation. Such a work was greatly needed in thb country, and the 
ArPLBTOMS really deserve the thanks of all interested in the acquisition of the French langnagiy 
■nt oniy for furnishing them with a much better Dictionary than they have hitherto had aeeesa to, 
h«l for iu most beautiful typography, and otherwise excellent mechanieal exeeutien, all at o 
bifling cost** ^ 

JVew-Tork Tribune, -< 

** Alter examining this Dictionary with some care we may say, it b really an uneomraoriy good 
•na, and pceseots many facilities for becoming acquainted with the French laagnage in m tuft 
eonvisienl order and compact form than we find ebewheie.** 

Onifier 4* Enqwrer. 
"iWi b • oMst iospoitant poblication te the itadent of the Fkeaeh kufiMfi, and om whWi i 

-K^aemm which has leag existed among educational woritt, eontainmr u 't dsaa Ibe M- 



«i 



D. AppleUm 4* CoJ» Edue^tunud PMieaticm, 

ounciBBi8 ON MntKBmfs'fl FEKNOH DiOTioNA&T, conHnued. ^ 

■■nelatioa of the n«neh tenns, and thus enentiaUy aiding the student in hit aeqaimneot of tie 
French langua^. Another novelty in the book ia, Uiat upon each page are found Uie proper naain 
of peiMni and phtnei: theae are arranged alpiiabetieally, and eonstitnte a new aod im^rtaot 
ftatnre in the book. In fact, by this anangement ii prewntod the &cili|| of being aeqoainted wllh 
Ibeir definition and pronunciation at a lingle glance 

** Mone. Surrenne hai executed hu tadc with great ability. Occupied ai he has been Ibr many 

yean aa taaelmr in Edinburgh, and sustaining himself admirably against great competition, he Ihm 

devoted tiie leisure of six years to the object of bringing his views pioperiy before the public, awi 

of communicating to them the results of his enquiries as to the best mode of tnifihing a forelfB 

anguoge. 

** The bode has many peculiarities ; among which we will again allnde to the foreign names 
introduced at the bottf m of each page; the pronunciation of the Ftaoeh words in the French aa^ 
English Dicticmary, and of the genders attaehed to the nouns in the English and Fkench poitiaas. 
Prefixed to the whole, also, is an admirable view of the grammatical eonstraetion of the Freniii 
laqguaga 

* Thosa^ too, wVo wish to see what has bean done by othais, ia lUk line, will iMd it aaquy ^ 
tailed in Appleton's edition of Surrenne. ** • 

Commercial Jldv$rtiȤr, Jtno-Tark, 

** Among the many educational works which Messrs. Appleton have published, none was more 
aeedoA tuon this, or is of more practical value to the student of the French language whichhae 
now become so comnum, and a knowledge of which is extraoMly useftil in every walk of life. It 
bears ample evidence of the seal and industry of Mons. Surrenne^ who laboured assiduously upon tUs 
book for six years. Independent of many technical terms and words used in the aiti aod scieness, 
which are generally omitted in dictionaries, except those expressly devoted to these terms, it eoa- 
tains the pronuneiati<« of the French wMds, which is extreme^ impwtant to the learner. " 

Jfewark DaQf JidoertUtr. 

** Surrenne has been long and fkvourably known as the author of several works on education, and 
as a French teacher of much eminence in Edinburgh, Scotland. The Messrs. Appleton have just 
^published this French Dictionary, a work of great merit, and exhibiting immense philokigie 
■eseareh. ' It is on the plan of Reed*s new Dictionary of the English language, which lias been 
io favourably received by American scholais.* Nor can it fail to secure a most extended circulation. 

''The author has employed every means in his power to ascertain the authorized pronnn^iatibii 
of every word, and has given the critical resulti of his investigation of the varieties and unoer- 
tainties in this department. Among the many improvementi to which we might allude, we cannot 
pass over without notice the very important one of placing the historioal and geographical names 
bdow each page, in the alphabetical arrangement. This is indeed a desideratum. 

'* The work ia also beautifully printed, every letter and accent being clear und distinct, and the 
volume bound in an attractive and strong manner. Snrrenne*s Dictionary has only to be examload 
to be placed at once in the front ranks of lexicography. " 

Jfew Orieant Commeretat TYmes. 
** This is one of the best philosophical works that ever fi 1 into our hands to review. The 
eempiler has thoroughly investigated the subject of French pionunciat on, and baa done as muoh 
OS posaible to reduce to fixed rules the arbitrary methoda which obtain in accenting and regulating 
the quantity of syllablea in speaking that fashionable tongue. There is always o diversity of 
opinion in every langunge regarding pronunciation, custom and habit being the sole guides herein, 
and where they predominate, all attempt at reasoning about it must necessarily give way. Mr. 
SuRRKNKB tells US that this is the first work of the kind that has ever * appeared in the Englisk 
field of French education,* and from an attentive examination of 't, we believe he has left little 
for any follower in his path to effect. The method employed for representing the sounds of words, 
b intended particularly to meet the English or American age, and lie has been careful to use none 
but genuine French letters, so as to prevent the possibility of the reader's following a vieious 
system of articulation. There is a mass of instructive matter in the volume, independent of the 
chief aim at which the compiler has (lirected his attention, the particulars of which we have not 
space enough to enumerate. Suffice it to say, that it will prove of immense help to all who ass 
desirous of beginning or perfecting the study of the French language, now an essential part of • 
folite education. ** 



4 llff SCIOOL AND BBFEKEMCE OIGTlOHiBI, 

Published by D. Appleton 4* Company. 



^ DICTIONARY OF THE ENGLISH LANQUAQE^t 

* COMTAIMIXO THB 

PRONUNCIATION, ETYMOLOGY, AND EXPLANATION 
Of all words authorized by einiiwnt writen ; 

TO WmCH ARK ABDBD, 

'a VOC4BULARY OF THE ROOTS OF ENGLISH WORDS, 
•NP AM AGO JfTBD Ii(8T OF GREEK, UkTIN, AND lORIFTURE PROPER NAJCBI 

BY ALEXANDER REID, A. M., 
Rsetar •S the Cireu» Sehodt EtUuburgk. 

WITH A CRITICAL PREFACE^ 

BY HENRY REED, 

Pni ^MM* ^ ^figlisk Literature in the Z^ivereity of PemMejfifKuiic 

CHm Voium • IS^mo. of near 600 pages, neatly bound in leather. Price $1 

Anong fh€ waa^ of our time was a good Dictionary of our own language, espe 
«laUy adapte 1 for aeaderoies and schools. The books which have long been in wuse 
^nn *f llttlt value to the junior students, being too concise in the definitions, anil 
taunethodlcal in the arrangement Reid's English Dictionary was compiled ezptessly 
to develop the precise analogies and various properties of the authorised words io 
general use, by the standard authors and orators who use our vernacular tongue 

Exclusive of the large numbers of proper names which are appended, this Dictiea- 
ary includes four especial improvements — and when their essential value te tlM 
student is considered, the sterling character of the work as a hand-book of our Ian 
guage instantly will be perceived. 

The primitive word is distinguished by a larger type ; and where there are any de- 
rivatives firom it, they follow in alphabetical order, and the part of speech is append 
ad, thus ftimishing a complete classification of all the connected analogous wonls of 
the same species. 

With this facility to comprehend accurately the determinate meaning of the Englislk 
word, is conjoined a rich illustration for the linguist The derivation of all the prim 
ttive words is distinrtiy given, and the phrases of the languages whenee they are de 
Aieed, whether comp<)site or simple ; so that the student of foreign languages, both 
ancient and modem, by a reference to any word, can ascertain the source whenee it 
has been adopted into our qwn form of speech. This is a great acquisition to th« 
^rson who is anxious to use words in their utmost clearness of meaning. 

To these advantages is subjoined a Vocabulary of the Roots of English Words, 
which is of peculiar value to the collegian. The fifty pages which it includes, for- 
lish the linguist with a wide-spread field of research, equally amusing and instruct* 
ive. There is also added an Accented List, to the number of fifteen thousand ci 
•Ireek, Latin, and Scripture Proper Names. 

With such novel attractions, and with such decisive merits, the reconunendarioDS 
which are prefixed to the \vork by Professors Frost, Henry, Parks, and Reed, Messrs 
inker and Greene, principals of the two chief grammar schools at Boston, and by Dr. 
Reese, Supeni. .er cent of Common Schools for the city and county of New York, an 
Justly doe to ih" lanors of the sulhor. They fhlly corroborate the opinion ex p r e s s ed 
Wf several other comi>etcnt auti' irittes, that *' Reid*s English Dictionary is pecnUariy 
a d a pted for ihe use of <Knool9 ^i* Guidlies, and is far saperior to any other 
^■lief cowpilatioe ; 



D. Appleion 4* Co.*s Educational PubUcaHooM. 

" ■ ■ ■■ ■ B a il, 

ENGLISH SYNONYMES, 

CLASSIFIED AKD EXPLAINED, 

WITH 

PRACTICAL EXERCISES. 

DESIGNED FOR SCHOOLS AND PBIYATE TUITION 
Br 6. F.. GRAHAM, 

Anttior of * IBngHih, or the Art of Oom p oa t ttan,* ha. 
WITH AN INTRODVOTION AND ILLU8TJUTIVB AUTHORITIIIl 

By HENRY REED, LL.D., 

Plot of BngUah LlUntax« In the Uniranity of Poan. 

One neat YoL 12iiio. f^l. 

" VTENTS.— Section I. (Generic and Specific Synonymeik) IL (Actif« 
and Paanve Synonymes.) IIL (Synonymes of Intenflity.) lY. (Positive 
and Negative Synonymes.) Y. (Miscellaneous Synonymes.) Index to 
Synonymes. General Index. 

E%tr(ut frcm Jimerieam hOrodMetSmu 

*'Thfs treatJae in repabliBhed and edited with the hope that it will be found nieful ai a text-book 
fn the study of oar own langua^. Ai a ralyeet of instraction, the study of the English tongno 
does not receive that amount of systematic attention which is due to it, whether it Jie eombined of 
no with the study of the Greek and Latin. In the usual courses of education, it haa no larger 
scope than the study of some rhetorical principles and practice and of grammatical rules, which, 
for the most part, are not adequate to the composite character and varied idiom of English qMoch. 
This is far from being enough to give the needful knowledge of what is the living language, both 
of our English literature and of the multiform intercourse— oral and v.-ritten— of our daily lives. 
The language deserves better care and more sedulous culture ; it'nee'^ much more to preserve its 
parity and to guide the progress of its life. The yoong, instead of having only such familiarity 
with their native speech as practice without method or theory gives, should be so taught and 
liaioed as to acquire a habit of using words— whether with the voice or the pen— fitly i^ ^nljt 
imeUigently and conscientiously. 

** For such training this book, it is believed, will prove serviceable. The ^Practical Extreuts,* 
tftached to the explanations of the words, are conveniently prepared for the routine of instruction. 
Fbe value of a course of this kind, regularly and carefully completed, will be more than the 
amount of information gained respecting the words that are explained. It will tend to produoe a 
thoughtful and accurate use of language, and thus may be acquired, almost unconsciously, that 
which is not only a critical but a moral habit of mind — ^the habit of giving utterance to truth in 
simple, dear and precise terras— of telling one's thouglits and feelings in words that express nothing 
mere and nothing less. It is thus that we may learn how to escape the evils of vagueness 
•ib«;urity and perplexity — ^the manifold mischiefs of words used thoughtlessly and at random, ui 
words used in ignorance and confusion. 

** In preparing this edition, it seemed to me that the value and literary interest of the book might 
■• increased by the introduction of a series of illustrative authorities. It is in the addition of 
tti es e authorities, contained within brackets under each title, and also of n general index to faeili- 
wate refbrenee, that this edition differs from the original edition, which in other respects is exactly 
leprittted. I have confined my choice nf authorities to poetical quotations, chiefly because it is in 
poetry that Iangua;;e is found in iu highest purity and perfectiim. The sdections have been 
made from three of the English poets — eacli a great authority, and each belonging' to a different 
period, so tlmt in this way some historical illustration of the language is given at the same time* 
The quotations from Shakspeare (burn a. d. 1564, died 1616) may be considered as illustrating tho 
)se of the words at the clow of the 16th and beginning of the 17th century ; those from Milton 
(born 1606, died 1674) tiie succeeding half century, or middle of the 17lh Mnturv : nnJ thowfroM 
Woidiworth (bom 1770) the contemporary use ic tfae^ 13th century. 



D. AppUium 4* Oo.^s EducaUonai PuUieadons. 

PROF. MANDEVILLE'S NEW ENGLISH READBR! 

A COURSE OF READING 
FOR COMMON SCHOOLS AND ACADEMIES, 

•N THK PLAN OF THE ^UTHOR'b < ELBMBNTS OF HEADING AND GRATVKT. 

BY H. MANDEVILLE, 
Piofeaaor of Moral Sdenee and Belles Lettres in HumUton Oollegs, XT T. 

One neat Volume, 12mo. Priee 75 eenta. 

Thii work b divided into three parts. The first relates to Grammar ; it contaJin a flmrripftna 
ft the diffisreot letten of the alphabet and their various sounds, of syllables, and also of words ai 
larts of speech. The second part contains a classifieation and description of all the sentences m 
("brmulas of thought in every aegree of expansion, to be found in the English language. F^Um 
Jiird contains a series of exercrses on paragraphs : the sentences not detached aim cuuHified as M 
ftiit second, but appearing in the connections and relations of ordinary disoourses. 

All who acknowledge any degree of interest in having the ^oung acquire the laisest araoont 4t 
information in the shortest possible time, and at the least possible expense, will be tod to examins 
the method this work proposes to substitute for the prevailing one. To further iUostrata the jfttm 
of the Author, the following Extract from tira Preface is given : 

" 1. It will impart a kind of knowledge which can be acauired in no other way, and whieh 
indeed no one has hitherto attempted to teach ; a knowleoge of sentential structure ; of Um 
anatomy, the bones, nerves, and museles of the language ; of the various forms of 
which thought assumes in obtaining utterance in conversation or books. 

** S. It lavs a foundation in the nature of things, in the very structure of language^ for a 
net, intelligent, and graeetui delivery, in reading and speaking. 

** 3. It will prepare the pupil for the study of grammar. There are few teacheit, I fMeeame, whs 
have not felt tne want of an intermediate stage of instruction between that study and reading ; of 
something to bridge the chosra between the two, and render the transition from the one to the odMr 
less abrupt icnd difficult. To pass at once, with a mere capacity to put the words of a sentanea 
together and make sense out of them, to the study of grammar, u equivalent to a leap from aritin 
metic numeration to the abstractions of algebra. Perceiving this, not a few teachers of emineaea 
liave recommended the study of the Latin language, as a preparation for that of English giam- 
Biar ; and in the present state of thinn the recommendation is, in iky opinion, a judicious one. I 
distinctlv remember, that I myself obtained more knowledge of the principles of English granimaf 
fh>m a few weeks* study of the Latin, than I obtained during a year of previous applieatioB to 
the English alone. But the study of Latin is not pursued in our common schools ; and if it wera^ 
an immense minority of the youth taught in them have neither the means, time, nor inclination to 
pursue it. If possible, therefore, a substitute should be provided. In the following work I lutw 
attempted this ; and it cannot be read, I think, more tnan once, certainly not more than twioa 
Uirou^h, if read with any degree of care, without fixing in the mind of the pupil some varf 
important grammatical ideas ; and this while yet ignorant, perhaps, of what the word *giai^ 
matical ' means.** 

freambU and Ruolutien» pagted hy the Oneida Ctnmtf Jf&muU TtutUitUf at the elo$e tf ft* 

Settum at Rome, October 10^ 1840. 

Whereas, in our opinion, reading is the most important branch of education taught in our 
eehools, demanding Uie best qualifications in teachers, as well as an in^troved method of instma- 
tion ; and whereas it has been hitherto, to a lamentable extent, underrated and neigleefad, or ff 
eultivated with due diligence, cultivated on principles which afford but little hope ot improva- 
ment ; and whereas Professor Mandeville, of Hamilton College, has made it clear to os that a 
better method than the prevailing one may and ought to be substituted — a method which, I 
adopted, must produce striking improvement, and feeling grateful to him for the informatioa ha 
Imu imparted to us ; therefore 

Res<^ved, That the thanks of the superintendents, Instruetors and pupils* of this Institute asa 
tendered to Prof. Mandeville, for his original and valuable course of instruction on reading. 

Resolved, As the settled conviction of the Board of Instruction, and of the members of thU 
Institute, that the system taught by Professor Mandeville is the system of nature ; at once seientifia 
and practical, sound in its theory and principles, simple in its statements, and pertinent aaA 
ample in its illustrations ; and that his work, in which this system is most beautifully dev^lopedt 
should t>e carefuiiy studied and mastered by every practical teacher. 

Jtt a Meetivg of the Speeta/ Omtmittee appointed to examine and recommend books for tk» 
lue of the Common Schools of Oneida County, this work toas examined and adapted as a TfHH 
Beajk. 

' Extract from a letter of Ji. Bruyn Hashrouck, L.L.D^ President of Rutgers Cottsfo, 

. . . I hnve read the work, " Elements of Reading and Oratory,** with much profit, and irith]te 
exception of a few immaterial rules and observations, with approbation. The subject is an ia»- 
oortant one, nnd hut too much neglected is our colleges, and in our entire system of edneatioa, 
rhis arises perhaps mainly from the merely artificial rules we have had for our guidance in moaC 
former works on this sqbject. Your system follows nature, and makes the sound depend upon the 
aense, and thus employs the student intellectually while be is learning the lesson of utterance. 
I cannot but believe that your work will be favourably received as its merits become knowa* * 
_ With much regard, I remain yours, fee.. 

To Prof. Mandeville. A. BRUYN HASBROUCK, Rutg0r§ CsOega. 

- " • nore«m»passlMota,aii4eMknii4ie4aa4Aftjui 



D* Appkian 4* Co.^s Educational PublicaUons. 



■••MMaMd^ta 



PKOF. MANDEVILLE'S COURSE OF READING. 

■ ' ' " t •" . • 

9 
t 

OPINIONS OF ITS MERITS. 

[Letter iiom the Rev. J. R. Boyd, Author of the ** Elements of Rhetoric and LiterBry CifU* 
V and **Ee]ectioM6id PhaoMphy."] 



Watbrtown, Deo. 38, 18)0. 

Having; examined, with some oaie, the recent work of Prof. Mandeville, entitled a " Coum 
of Reading,'' I am free to express the opinion that it possesses transcendent claims to public ac' 
ceptance and nse. It is not a mere collection of pieces in Prose and Vene, like the niadinf 
books in common nse, bnt a work on the art of reading, constructed upon a plan that seems p» 
caliarly well ai!«pted to accomplish more by far than other reading books. It embraces a phi* 
iosophical analysis of the English language, in its letters, elementary sounos, and various forms 
of sentences. The nature and uses of the varioas parts of speech are very properly and minutely 
expiuned as a preliminary to the classification and description of all the sentences or formulas 
of thought to be found in the English language. Numerous examples of each kind of sentence 
are given gq>aratdyf and instructions for the manner of reading them are furnished. By this 
orocess the acquisition of the art of reading must be greatly facilitated. The next process car- 
ries the student forward to the reading of paragraphs, as found in the connections and relations 
of ordinary- discourse, and these are to be analyzed into their component parts according to in- 
itrnctions previousl^iven and acted upon in the reading of separate and classified sentences. 

I agree with the author in* the belief that his work is peculiarly well adapted to impart a 
knowledge of the structure of the English language ; that it lays a broad and just foundation for 
an uitelligent and correct delivery ; that it prepares the pupil for the study of English Grammar 
and i-fldeed introduces him to a practical and nsefol acquaintance with noi a small part of what 
piopei!y belongs to the science of Grammar, but not less so to the art of Reading ; and further, 
that it furnishes a very happy introduction to the art of Rhetoric, or of English Composition. 

The p^uliarities of the work are briefly set forth by the author in the following word»-« 
" Every sentence in the language is described ; and every sentence has its own delivery. Tho 
structure learned therefore by one, two, or at most three reviews, it is learned forever. Hence- 
forward as soon as a sentence falls under the observation of the pupil, he knows how it should 
be read ; and while he can read it, he can give a solid reason for its being read in that particular 



manner." 



Such being the general features of the work under consideration, I shall consider it a pleasing 
duty to make an experiment of its value with classes nnd^r my care, and to recommend iJie sama 
•xperiment to other instructors. 

J. R. BOYD, 
Principal Jefftravn, Gncnty /iMtitKte. 



November 27, 1840. 

Dear Sir, — Having examined with considerable care " Mandeville's Course of Reading," 1 
consider it of far more practical value, as a means of making correct readers, than any other 
that has come under my observation ; and although sensible of the inconvenience arising fiom a 
frequent change of books, I cannot avoid the conviction that the introduction of the work un 
der consideration, would greaUy facilitate the progress of the pupil in this elegant and useful ao- 
■omplishment. The author has not attempted a servile imitation of what others have done, but 
has originated an entirely new plan— a plan as scientific as it is original, and as useful as it it 
beautiful. I cannot bnt deem it a valuable accession to the means of instruction employed in 
•ar common schooht and academies. I shall introduce it into my own school. 

Very respeetfully, 

' J. H. PURKITT. 
Mt. Plraiaht BoARviifo AND Dat Scbool, ) 
Roxbury, Mass. i 



AOOOKPANIHENT TO 0LLEND0RVP8 OERHAN Q&AMKAB. 



■» 



D. Appletan 4" Co. Publish 

A PROGRESSIVE GERMAN READER 

rEKPAKED WITH RBnRBNGB TO 

OLLENDORFF'S GERMAN GRAMMAR^ 
WITH OOPIOUS N0TB8 AND A YOOABULABT. 

BY 6. J. ADLER, 
Prtf9$9or 9f tka Otrwuan Langmage tmd IMeratmre m tka VmhirHtg tf tk$ CXtg tf Jf» T 

One neat Volume, I2ma ^l* 

Hm fkTonrable reeeption which Ollendorff's German Grammar haa reeeired from the Amerteaft 
pablie, haa induced tlie Publiahen and the Editor to comply with the rery general demacd fin 
a Cferman Reader. 

Complaint!, more or lev loud, have been made both by teacher and learner, against mott of the 
Seaden heretofore oflbred to the public in this country, aa well aa in England and Germany 
Books of this kind now in the market, may be reduced to two classes: 1st. SeleeHfine frem ike 
Oerman CfosstM, or Elegant Extracte^ corresponding somewhat to our English Readers. Of 
these, two desenre special notice, via. Gboeob Mithl*8 Paoan ALirrHoi.oeT, (Carlsnihe and 
London, 1830,) and in this country, Follbn'b GBaMAii Rbasxr. The objections to the fixmn 



are, that it contains no poems, and hence lacks an essential element of an introduction to Gennaa 
Literature, and presents too little rariety to the learner ; it has, moreorer, no Tocabnlary, and the 
most difficult passages are often left unnoticed in the annotations. The latter is, as it regards the 
variety and tlM good taste exhibited in its matter, far superior to any other similar work, and haa 
for many years been almost the only Reader in use among us. To learners not classically edn 
•ated, however, (and to many that are,) the pieces near the beginning are by fiir too difficult, and 
the assistance too scanty. The arrangement is not progressive, so that pieces near the end of th« 
book are much easier than many in the beginning or middle. 

9d. The second class of Readers are such as profess to faeSitate the business of reading. They 
■re gmerally baaed on the Hamiltonian method, i. e., the pieces are aceompanied with transla- 
tions, either tnteriinear and literal, or free and ojipostCe. The difficulty with the books of this 
class is, that they leave the learner where they found him, unable by himself to account for tin 
grammatical construction of a sentence ; and when he lays aside the book to take up another, 1m 
finds that it is one thing to read by the aid of a translation and quite another to read understand- 
Ingly. The principal books of this class are Zimmer*e Cferman Teacher, (Heidelberg and Loo- 
don, 1839,) GantTe Literary Companiany (Frankfort, 1841,) better in its selections than the fiial^ 
and BokwaCe Oerman Reader, (Philadelphia.) 

The plan of this German Reader u as follows, viz. : 

L The pieces are both prose and poetry, selected from the best authoia, and are so arranged M 
to present sufficient variety to keep alive the interest of the scholar. 

S. It ii progressive in its nature, the pieces being at first very short and eaav, and incnaaiof in 
difficulty and length as the learner advances. 

3 At the bottom of the page constant references to the Grammar are made, tiie difficult pas- 
sages are explained and rendered. To encourage the first attempt of the learner as much as possi 
ole, the twenty-one pieces of the first section are analyzed, and all the necessary words given al 
(he bottom of the page. The notes, which at first are very abundant, diminish as the laaraar ad- 
vauees. 

4. It contains JS«« sections. The Jiret contains easy pieces, chiefly in prose, with all the wotda 
necessary for translating them ; the eeeond, short pieces in prose and poetry altenv tely, with 
pious notes and renderings ; the third, short popular tales of Grimm and others ; tb fowrth, 
ballads and other poems from Bubrobr, Gokths, Schillbr, Uhland, Schw a, CHAinaaa 
ice. ; ih» fifth, prose extracts from the first classics. 

S At ihs end Is added a vocAsvLAaT of all the words occurring In the boak. 



COMPANION TO OLLENDORFF'S ITALIAN ORAMMAK 

D. Appleton 4* Co. publish 

GKESTOMAZIA ITALIANA: 

A COLLECTION OF 

SELECTED PIECES IN ITALIAN PROSE, 

t 
lESIGNED AS A 

CLASS READING^BOOK.FOR BEGINNERS 

IN THE STUDY OF / 

THE ITALIAN LANGUAGE. 

By E. FELIX FORESTI, LL. D., 

ffBOFISSOX or THE ITALIAN LANGUAOB AND UTBRATTTBX IN COLUMBIA OOUMM 
AKD nr TBS TTNIVBRSITT OF THB CITT OF HXW-TOMC 

One neat Volume, 19mo. Price 



Frbfacb. — ^This Tolume is intended ae a reading-book for those who an 
•ommencing the study of the Italian language ; and the Greciam of its title— 
Crestomazia It a liana — sufficiently indicates that it contains a seleetion atf 
pleasing and useful pieces of Italian prose, taken from the best writers. 

In its compilation, the aim has been more particularly to engage the min4 
and enlist the feelings o^ the student ; for to read without sympathy, is to a« 
quire a distaste for learning — to march without making progress. For thii 
reason, principally, preference has been given to modem authors, most ol 
whom are still living. It is not meant, by so doing, to dispute the nniver- 
sally acknowledged merit of the ancient Italian writers registered in the claasif 
catalogue approved by the despotical dictatorship of the Academy of the 
Crusca. They are unquestionably masters in purity of language and style ; 
but the subjects upon which they wrote are not the best calculated to 
inspire with sympathy and interest the young — especially the young Ameri- 
can — ^mind. On the contrary, modem authors, influenced by the existing 
principles relative to social improvement, and by a philosophical criticism 
far superior to that of the ancients, wrote in Italy, as elsewhere, with mors 
depth of tnoughtr freshness and vigour of style, and in a tone and spirit mors 
in accordance with the opinions and taste of the present time ; and it is quite 
probable their writings will be more relished by the readers of to-day. 

The selections contained in this volume have been made from the works oi 
eminent men, whose fame rests upon an authority of far more weight and 
power than that of the Crasca — the united public voice of their native country. 

The ItaHan, owing to the freedom of its construction, is not so grammatically 
simple as the French; it is, besides, exceedingly rich in idioms: to facilitata^ 
therefore, the pro^jess of the student, in the rendering of the most difficoh 
idiomatic foroia or phiaMS, a glossary has been sabjoined to each partiowlti 
i s l e t tkm. 



D, Appleton Sf Co.^s EducatioruU PublicaUons, 
NEW MODERN FRENCH READER. 

MORCEAUI CHOISIES DES AUTETJES MODERNES, 

^ A LA USAGE DE LA JETTNESSE ; 

VV'ith a Vocabolaiy of the New and Difficult Words and Idiomatic Phrases 

adopted in Modem French Literature. 

By F. rowan. 
Edited by J L. JEWETT, editor of OUendoiff 'b Freaoh System^ 

1 vol. lihno. 

Tim duef object of the pment volune u to offer the meant of maldiig the youth aoqnainted 
with the French Lnagnage, ai it is spoken in the pretent day, and as it ii presented in the works 
of the modem authors of France, without the risk of sullying the mind or the young reader, by 
an introduction to such scenes and princijdes, as but too often disgrace the pages of writers who 
would be an honor to humanity, wwe their moral qualities but e^ual to their genius. ' 

The second is to faeilitate tne task of the teacher, by endeavoring to render me work attractive 
in the eyes of the pupil ; and such selections have therefore been made, as will, it is hoped, be 
interesting and entertaining to thejronng reader, .while •at the same time, they will prove worthy 
specimens of the peculiar stvle of their respective authors, and suffidentiy demonstrate the great 
Idiomatic revolution which has taken place in the French Language, within the last quarter of a 
eentury. 

The American edition of the work is* rendered still more valuable and interesting by the addi> 
tion of extracts from the writings of Sismondi and Mignet, modem historians of distingnished 
merit. The vocabulary of new and difficult wards and idiomatic phrases is also, more con- 
Yeniently arranged'fbr leferenoe, audi considerably enlai]|^ ; while the whole has'undeisone 
Uiorough revision, with a view to accuracy in every particular ; and the orthography has been 
"Hade to conform to that of the Dictionary of the Academy and the usage of mwiem writers. 

List e/ JitUkors. — ^Alez. Dumas, Alex, de Tooqueville, Alfred de Vigney, Al^. Karr, 
Aug. Thieny, Bicnon, Capetigue, De Balzac, De Lamartine, E. Souvestre, Eugene Sue, F. 
6o^€, Gnizot, wot. de BeaumonC^ulw Janin, LeonGoslan, D'Aubign€, M6rim6e, MichJalct, 
Balvaady, LavaI16e, Thiers, Victor Hugo, Villemain, Sismondi, Mignet. 

^ ' " ^ NEW DRAMATIC FRENCH READER. 

' GHEFS-D'OEUVRES DRAMATIQUES 

DB LA f: 

LANGUE FRANOAISE. 

Mis en Ordie Frogressif, et Annotfes, poor en fiicUiter I'lntelli^peooo. 

Par A. G. COLLOT, ' 

Professenr de Langues et de Littenture. 
One Tol. l2mo. of 520 pages. Price fj^l. 

" We have examined this book with great interest, and can confidently recommend it to sta- 
dents and teachers of the' French language, as better adapted to the purposes of an elenlentacy 
reading^book than any iother with wmch we are acquainted. It is made up of fourteen comfrfeto 
dramas, taken from the works of the best and purest writers, amon^ whicn are the great names 
of Coraeille, Racine, Moliere, and Piron. The pieces are svstematically arranged in progresuva 
order, and the idiomatical difficulties of the lanffuace are fully and deany explained in the notes. 
To those who are desirous of q>eaking French wis book is invsJuable, as tbe conve|satio|ial and 
idiomatic phrases, so indispensable to this accomplishment, are met with on every page ; and to 
those who wish to cultivate their taste, and to obtain a knowledge not onlv of the French lan- 
guage, but of the writinp of its most eminent dramatists, this -volume will supply the place of 
voluminous collections not easy to be obtained. Its tyi)Ograpfatcal accuracy and appearance 
has seldom been equalled in any French book that has heretofore issued from the press pf tins 
lountry." — Cour, ^ Enquirer. 

*' This book is made up of pieces of progressive difficulty, as ex«ciaes in the .study of FreB<£. 
We have first a Proverb or two in the simplest style, with foot-notes explan^ry. of idipmatio 

8 biases ; then a couple of Berquin's pieces, intended for learners ; then' sodie half dozen of 
cribe's popular dramas, full or action, and exhibithogmany peculiarities of French mannem and 
language; Molieie's Bfisanthrope ; Voltaire's M6rope; Racine's AthaKe; and^.tasUy, tha 
Cmna of Coraeille— -otf entire; wldch is, certainly, an improvement on all other French read 
ing-books, the fragmentary style of which has often vexed us. The whole appaan ta w 
adnuraUy adapted for its purpose."— CSkrMfww Ezanmur. 



D. Appleian 4* Co.^s Educational Ptiblicatums* 

PRIMARY LESSONS: 

BEING A SPELLER AND READER, ON AN ORIGINAL PLAN, 

ii whieh one letter it taught at a tnsoa, with its power ; an application being immediately nu^ 
ii maakti of each letter thus learned, and Chose words being directly arranged into reading Inssnm 



BY ALBERT D. WRIGHT, 

Anther of 'AnalytLoal Orthograpliy/ ' Phonological Chart.' ko. 

One neat volume, 18mb: containmg 144 pages, and 28 engrayings. Priee 12ic. bdL 

, In this new work on an original plan, for teaching the rudiments of reading, the folloVi> 
JDf are. toam of .its peculiar ileaturet : 

L One letter or combination is presented at a lesson, and at the same time its elementary sonadl 
ie tanght. 

8. As fast as the letteis are learned, an application is immediately made, by osing them sy»> 
thetically in &miliar words. 

3. No word is given, in which a letter ocean, that has not been previondy learned, in tht 
above synthetic method. 

4. The capital letters are taught one at a time, and by review in reading lessons. 

5. The plan of nutting the letters, with fheir elementary sounds, together into words, by tI4i 
ericinal system or syntMiis, it is believed will gnatly facilitate the acqnision of words, and oi 
]ett»r« ana their powers. 

6. The words are systematically presented in the synthesis, being classified by their rowel toanii 
and terminating eonsommte; and generally) at the end of each class, they ue arranged into liktln 
■pellffig lessons. 

7. TIM learner is Immediately inikiated into reading lessons^ eompowd of iwrds of two or thm 
latten, and is then led, pvogressifdy, into more difficult words. 

& The reading kssoni^re composed entirely of the words prevJooily pweentod In the synthesis 
OT the speHfaig lessons. • 

0. Twkonts ar^ intended to illustrate fhe reading lessons, to attract the attention of the yoangb 
and to Sttgnst thoughts for oral instruction, and for eonvenation to children. 

M. The oook eonstitutM a Prinuiry Spring-book and fieader,— -thus combining two books hi 
jMM of 144 pegei» adapted to families and sehooto. 

The advantages of a ^ttem of apjdieatianf by which the child ia permitted to use the letters aa 
tut as thigr. am. learned^ by. forming lit4i«.79jrde with them, Q^nd tlwn by arranging these words 
■ito easy sentences, must be obvious to every parent and teacher. 

At • Mating of ike Cauntif and Town Si^erintendanto of tke Cni^ of Greene, Oct. S7, 18M^ 
It wae nnanimonaly Baaolved, that we are farouiably impressed with the method of teackioK 
fhe Alphabet, and an early coutm of reading, aa exhibited in the plan and arrangement di 
Wrichrk Primary Lesson*— and believing that instruction in this branch of education will ba 
nuen facilitated Vy the use of tl^t work, we recommend it to the teaeheis, and to those who 
have dbildrea to be instructed ; and add it to the list of Text Books recommended in thb County 

WM. F. TBRHUNE, Countg SvporinUHdawt, Chairman. 

NEW ELE MENTARY PBENCH READER. 
AN INTRODUCTION TO THE FRENCH LANGUAGE: 

CORTAININO, 

?AB£ES, SELECT TALES. REMARKABLE PACTS, 

AUlTBINa AKEODOISS, BIO. 

WITH 

A DICTIONARY 

or ALL THB wokpa, TRANSLATEP INTO ENGLISH 

By M. Db FIVAS, 

ICember of several Literazy Societies. 

One neat Volume, 16nio. Price 50 centi 

^ Tlili work has passed throufb fire editions in England, and rapidly found its way aaa claae- 
kook into the most eminent public and private seminaries. 

The pieces contained in this Tolume comprehend a great Tariety of subjects, and are generally 
of a lively and fbmiliar style, the phrases will serve as elemento of conversation, and anable Urn 
■tadent to ^ead with facility other French books. 

In the Dictionary at the end, is given the meaning of every word contained in the book. 

Tlie explanatory words are placed at the end of the book, instead of at the foot of tkb pagns 
ky Hkia method learners will derive considerable benefit. 

Though this work is designedfy for the use of schools, the author has bonie in mind, that many 
ef the Maman of French are aduks, therefore while it is adapted for youthful students, i* 
eodea^our has also been made to make it aeeeptable to those oi more advanced age. 



D, ApjfitUtn 4* Co.'t Educalioiud PtMicaHimi> 

A MANUAL OF ANCIENT AND MODERN HISTORY. 

OOMPHIBINa 

L Ancibnt Hmtoet, containing the Political History, Creographical Position, and Social Stats 
•f tho Principal Nations of* Antiquity, carefully difested from the Ancient Writers, and illna" 
tiated bv the discoveries of Modem Scholars and Travellers. 

II. MoDBRM History, containing the Rise and Progress of the Principal European Nation^ 
Aeir Political History, and the Chanjras in their Social Condition 'with a History of the Cola* 
■ies Founded by Europeans. By W. Cooke Taylor, LL. D., of Trinity College, Dublin. S*- 
vAMd, with Additions on American History, by C. S. Henry, D. D., Professor of History in Um 
Qfniversity of N. Y., and Questions adapted for the Use of Schools and Colleges. One handsonw 
roL, 8vo., of 800 pages, $2,25 ; Ancient History in 1 vol., $1,35, Modem Hutory in 1 voL, $1,50. 

The Ancibnt History division comprises "Eighteen Chapters, which include the general out- 
lines of the history of Egypt— the Ethiopians — ^Babylonia and Assyria — ^Western Asia — ^Palestine 
— the Empire of the Meoes and Persians — Phosnician Colonies in Northern Africa — Foundation 
and History of the Grecian States — O f oooo t he Macedonian ELingdom and Empire — the States 
that arose from the Dismemberment of the Macedonian Empire — ^Ancient Italy— Sicily— the Ro 
man Republic — Geographical and Political Condition of the Roman Empire— History of the Bo- 
naan Empire— and India — with an Appendix of important illustrative articles. 

This portion is one of the best Compends of Ancient History that ever yet has appeared. It 
•ontains a complete text for the collegiate lecturer ; and is an essential hand-book for the student 
Who is desirous to become acquainted with all tiiat is memorable in general secular aieheology. 

The MoDBRM History portion is divided into Fourteen Chapters, on the following general 
•ubjects : — Consequences of the Fall of the Western Empire— Rise and Establishment of the 
fiaraeenic Power— Restoration of the Western Empire — Growth of the Pnpnl Power — Revival of 
l4iterature — Progress of Civilization and Invention— Reformation, and Commencement of the 
States System in Europe— Augustan Ages of England and France — Mercantile and Colonic Sy»> 
tem — Age of Revolutions — French Empire— History of the PeacO'-CoIonixation — China— ^ 
Jews — with Cfaronolo§[ical and Historical Tabke and other In^xes. Dr. Henry has appended a 
new chapter on the History of the United States. 

This Manual of Modem Histoi^, b^ lir. Tavlor, is the most valuable, and instraetive work 
eottoeming the general subjecti which it comprehends^ that can be found in the whole department 
of historiiuil literature. Mr. Taylor's work is fast superseding all other compends, and is alieadv 
adopted as a text-book in Harvard, Columbia, YaJe, New York, Pennsylvania, and Brown Unft- 
versities, and several leading Academies. 

~ GESENHJS' HEBREW GRAMMAR. 

TOURTEENTH EDITION, AS REYISBD BY DR. E. RODIOBR. 

Translated by T. J. Conant, Professor of Hebrew in Madison UniyeiBity, N. T 

With the Modifications of the Editions subsequent to the Eleventh, 
By Dr. Davibb, of Stepney College, London. 

To which are added, A Coursb of Exbrcibbb in Hbbrbw Gram icae, and a Hbbrbw 
Ohrbbtomai'ht, prepared by the Translator. One handsomely printed volume, 8vo. Price $S. 

Extract from the JVoMglator'g Prrfaee, 

** The fourteenth edition of the Hebrew Grammar of Gesenius is now offered to the public by 
Ae translator of the eleventh edition, by whom thu work was first made accessible to students in 
die English language. The conviction expressed in bu preface to that edition, that iti publica- 
tion in this country would subserve the interests of Hebrew literature, has been fully sustained by 
the result. After a full trial of the merits of this work, both in America and in England, its re- 
puJilication is now demanded in iti latest and most improved form. 

** Of the general character of this grammar it is unnecessary to speak. It passed throucii 
thirteen editions with continual improvements from the author's own hand. The fourteenth edi- 
tion was prepared, after the death of Gesenius, by his friend and former pupil, Prof. Rodiger, one 
of the most accurate oriental scholars of the age, who for some time lectured on Hebrew Grommai 
in the University at Halle, with the work of Gesenius for his text-book. Traces of his accurate 
sefaolarship are found, in the form of corrections and additions, in every part of the work ; ana 
•ome portions have been re-wrltten, but on tiie same general philological principles, and in thi 
lame spirit as the preceding editions. 

** The exercises, which follow the translation, are designed to facilitate the study of the girna- 
mar. They were prepared after several jrears' observation, as a teacher, of the diniculties which 
•mbarraas the student in his first attempt to learn an oriental language. They have been oaad 
with ^reat advantage by a teacher under my direction during the last seven years, and by tencheti 
in other Institutes. 

**The notes to the Chrestomathy have been prepared on the plan which every teacher of expe- 
rience will appreciate, of re-printing nothing which is contained in the grammar ; and what i? 
equally important, of repeating nothing which has once been stated and learned. On a differen 
plan, the same amount of information might easily have been extended over a hundred pages, 
and with no other effect than to retard the real proficiency of the learner. The £Lcereisei and 
CShiestomathy have been carefully revised, and the numerous references, in which it is li«li8r«i 
— * an error remains, have been adapted to this edition of the grammar. 



D. Appleton j^ Co.'s Educational PuhUeatunu. 



NEW CLASSICAL WORKS 

Freparing for Fuhlieation by D. Appleton b; Companif. 

MVY, 
WITH ENGLISH NOTES, GRABIMATICAL AND EXPLANAT(»Y. 

TOOBTHBR WITH ▲ 

GEOGRAPHICAL AND HISTORICAL INDEX. 

• BY J. L. LINCOLN, 

Profetavr of ZjoHh in Broton Univerntf, 

One Volume, l2ino. 

The ^blish«n believe that, in the edition of Livy herewith annonnoed, a want will be n^ 
jriied which is now nniTenally felt ; there being at present no American edition fttrnithed witk 
the raqniaita ^paratna for the sncceasful prosecution of the stady of this Latin anlhor. 

The extracts selected for this edition will secure the material for an amount of reading in 
Livy equal to that which is accomplished in any of our coUe^, and will comprise the finest as 
well as the most useful and icterestinf passages in the writings of the great Latin historian. 
They will be taken chiefly from the first five books (the first nearly entire,) the twentv-first, 
twenty-«eoond, and the sumieqnent books on the Second Funic War, with such other portions as 
can be introduced without increasing the volume beyond the size suited to its intended purpose. 

The text will be based upon that of Drakenborsch, with some changes from subsequent editon, 
and especially, in the earlier books, from the recent valuable work of Dr. AlschefaKi, of Berlin, 
of which the first volume was published in 1841, the second in 1843, and the third has just ap- 
peared. 

The notes will consist of selections from the best commentators, as Drakenborsch, Crevier, &c., 
and smaller school editions ; and, to a considerable extent, of original matter, embodying the 
results of the editor's ovm labors and experience in reading Liv^r with his classes in college. 
They will be partly grammatieal^ aiming at the solution of difliculties, and the illustration of tno 
language, with constant references to the gramman and other helps most in use in this country, 
as Andrews and Stoddard's Grammar, Zumpt's Grammar by Schmidtz, T. K. Arnold's Latin 
Prose Composition, Krebs' Guide for writing Latin, &c., and partly ejplanatorjfy giving the 
neoeasanr information on all obscure matters, and especially in regard to the early nistory of 
Rome, furnishing so far as practicable and useful, the resalts of the researohes of Niebubr, Ar* 
nold, and other modem wnten, together with references to Smith's Dictionary of Gre^ and 
Roman Antiquities. 

The Notes will be fullest on the first two books and the beginning of the third ; on the fifth 
and sixth, and on the twenty-fint and twenty-eeoond books. 

The proposed edition will ba fnznished with a sufficiently copious Geographical and Historical 
Index, and accompanied by a Plan of the City of Rome, (from the recent German work oij 
Becker 09 Roman antiquities,) together with some other usetnl illnstrations. 

HORATIl' OPERA, 

WITH 

CRITICAL AND PHILOLOGICAL NOTES, INDEX, Slc. 

BY J. L. LINCOLN, 
Professor of Latin in Brown Unvoersity, 

One Volume, l2pio. 
ni. 

CiESAR'S COMMENTARIES^ 

NOTES, CRITICAL AND PHILOLOGICAL, INDEXES LEXICON, Ao. 

BY REV. J. A. SPENCER, A. M. 

One Volume, 12mo. 
Cesar being one of the earliest authors read in the course preparaloiy to College, the noCei 
and helps afibrded in this new edition are especially suited to the wants of younger stndente, 
with omistant reference to their wants in a more advanced stage of their progress. 

SALLUST'S CATILINE AND JUGURTHA, 

WITH 
OUnCAL, FHILOLOCMCAL, AlVD EZEQETICAL NOTES, INDEXES, LSZIGOir^ HVO. 

BY REV. J. A. SPENCER, A. M. 

One Volume, 12mo. 

In th new edition the peenfiarities of SaUnst's style and diction are pointed ont, and the neCei 
•le full Mfed earefnlly prepared, especially with reference to History, Geography, Antiquities, Im 



D. Appleton 4* Co.'s Educational PubKcatumt. 

V : 

PREPARING FOR PUBLICATION. 

OLLENDORFF'S NEW METHOD 

or 
LEARNING TO READ, WRITE, AND SPEAK THE 

SPANISH LANGUAGE. 

One Volume, I2mo. 

The plaii of this work i« rabstantially the siune with that of the Fiench, Gennan, and Italian 
Chramman of ProfeMor OUendorff. It consists of a series of lessons, so arranged as padnally tm 
•itmiwto every idiom and oonstraction of the language, and to impart to the scholar a thorough 
knowledge of both its theory and practice. When it is considered that Ollendorff's works haw 
taken the precedence, both in Earope and the United States, in the well-oaltivatedfidds4>f 
French and German philology, those who are acquainted with the peculiarly defective and in- 
mffioient character of elementary treatises on the Spanish language, will at once appreciate tfaa 
fanpoilanoe and utility of the present work. 

A NEW SPANISH READER, 

COnSISTIMO OP 

EXTRACTS FROM THE WORKS OF THE MOST APPROVED 
DRAMATISTS AND PROSE WRITERS, 

'arranged in progressive order, WITH ESPECIAL REFERENCE V4 
THOSE WHO WISH TO OBTAIN A PRACTICAL KNOWLEDGE 

OF THE LANGUAGE. 

WITH 
VOTES EXFLAKATORT OF TME IDIOMS AND MOST DIFFICfULT CORSTRUCTIOirS. * 

One Volume, 12mo. 

A NEW DICTIONARY 

OP THE 

SPANISH AND ENGLISH LANGUAGES. 

. Part I.— SPANISH AND ENGLISH. 
Part II.— ENGLISH AND SPANISH. 
BY DR. D. MATEO SEOANE. 
One Volume, large 8vo. 

A NEW DICTIONARY 

OP TBK 

GERMAN AND ENGLISH LANGUAGES. 

Part I.— GERMAN AND ENGLISH. 
Part II.— ENGLISH AND GERMAN 

One Volume, large 8vo. 
mtefiali of this Dictionary will be derived from Hilpert, Flagel. and other anthwilNfc 

Also, in One Volume, 12mo., 
AN ABRIDGMENT OF THE SAME. 



I 



1