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The sentences in this Primer are prepared according to the 
principles shown in a pamphlet on learning languages, by 
Sir A. Cotton, of which the following is an abstract. 

1. The language is to be learnt through the ear, and 
not through the eye. 

2. Sets of sentences composed only of a small list of 
words, and no others, are to be used. 

3. These sentences must be written by a native in the 
language to be learnt, and translated into English, that 
they may be true native expressions, and not English 
expressions in foreign words. 

4. Every word is to be pronounced separately by a 
native teacher, and repeated by the learner, five times at 
least by each, and no word is ever to be uttered by the 
learner, excepting immediately after the teacher, till he is 
fully confirmed in a true pronunciation. 

5. After the repetition of each word separately, the 
sentence is also to be repeated in the same way. 

6. The learner is never to attempt to compose sentences 
until he has learned a large number of real expressions 
from the books, otherwise he will certainly get into a habit 
of using English expressions in the foreign words. 


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7. The learner must carefully learn where to place his 
tongue, in order to pronounce the sounds that are not 
known, in English, without which he cannot possibly pro- 
nounce them. Nothing but thousands of repetitions can 
make the learner use them so freely as is absolutely neces- 
sary. There is no other way of accustoming the tongue 
to the new position. 

8. And so with the pronunciation generally, and with 
the hearing, nothing but multiplied repetitions of word by 
word and sentence by sentence, immediately after hear- 
ing them uttered by a native, can sufficiently exercise both 
the tongue and the ear. 

9. The whole attention must be concentrated as far as 
possible on one thing at a time. If the attention be dis- 
tracted by new words and new expressions, pronunciation, 
&c„ together, nothing approaching to correctness of pronun- 
ciation, expression, &c., can he attained, and an immense 
time is wasted. 

10. The progress of the learner at first is extremely 
slow, ,and all ftie ordinary Primers suppose a progress a 
hundred times beyond the reality ; and the sole reason why 
such enormous time is always expended in obtaining a 
most imperfect use of a language is that it is attempted to 
acquire the pronunciation, the grammar, a multitude of 
words, the putting them together, &c. &c, all at once, 
And in this way a real mastery of the language, so as to 
speak it correctly, as a native does, is never acquired. 

11. Languages are usually learnt as if it took a long 
time to learn the grammar, &c, but that to speak with a 


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good pronunciation and expression, and freely, and to 
catch the words from a speaker by the ear were easily and 
quickly acquired, but this is exactly contrary to fact. 
Long before the pronunciation, the free use of words, cor- 
rect expressions, and the ready hearing of the foreign 
words are acquired, the grammar, &c. is picked up almost 
without effort. 

12, Whatever is learnt should be learnt thoroughly, 
and completely appropriated, before proceeding to new 
words or expressions. It is entire waste of time and 
labour to learn partially and hurry on to new things, losing 
what has not been well secured; therefore a few words 
should be taken in hand at a time, and these put into 
extremely short native expressions, and completely appro- 
priated, so as to be nearly as ready at hand as one's 
own language, before proceeding to a second set. The 
first small set of words especially should be used in 
every possible way, and repeatedly, till they have become 
quite familiar; and it must be remembered that almost 
the whole pronunciation of the language is involved in the 
first hundred words, for they will contain almost every 
sound. It is of the utmost consequence to give abundance 
of time to these first seta of words and sentences, for 
immensely more is implied in their acquisition than might 
be supposed, and if a perfectly sound foundation is thus 
laid, further progress is safe and sure, and it will soon 
become comparatively rapid. 

18. The materials therefore for the " Vocal" system are 
sets of words with short sentences composed only of them, 

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very gradually lengthened. Thus the present Primers 
consist of 80, 100, 150, 250 and 600 words, with 180, 500, 
450 and 500 sentences composed of those words, beginning 
with two words in a sentence and ending with six or seven. 
It is an essential principle of this system that the learner 
is never to attempt to talk till he is thoroughly established 
in sound pronunciation, and in a large stock of hand fide 
native expressions. If this is neglected he will inevitably 
become confirmed in false pronunciation and false expres- 
sion, and never use the language correctly. There are 
everywhere thousands who have used a foreign language 
for twenty or thirty years, and yet are with difficulty 
understood, excepting by those who are accustomed to 
their imperfect pronunciation and expressions. 

The exercises in them are these : — first the teacher pro- 
nounces each word of the first five or ten. of the thirty, and 
the pupil repeats it after him, with the English meaning, 
five or ten times. This is done several times over, and 
then the sentences are begun in the same way ; first, each 
: word repeated five or ten times and then the sentence as 
many. This is continued through the first, suppose, five 
hours. The teacher then gives the Arabic word and the 
pupil repeats it, giving tlie English meaning, repeating 
this also five or ten times. The teacher then gives the 
English word and the pupil translates it, several times. 
Thus the set of ten words is gone over repeatedly, and 
after this the sentences are gone through in the same way 
again and again, till the whole of the five or ten words and 
their sentences are perfectly familiar. The next five or 

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ten words are then taken, and so on. Perhaps these thirty 
words and sentences may be acquired in ten days of five 
hours, perhaps in less ; but whatever time is required it 
should be given to this first set, and nothing should be 
done with the second set till this is so acquired that the 
pupils can, with almost perfect readiness, give the English 
for the Arabic sentences or the converse. If fifty hours 
are given to this set every word will have been heard 
and uttered more than two thousand times, and this is 
absolutely necessary. The words should be repeated deli- 
berately, giving time for the attention to be well exercised 
on every word, and in this way about fifteen hundred 
words are heard and uttered in an hour. 

It is this thorough exercise of the tongue and ear, with 
the attention concentrated as far as possible on one thing, 
that is essential both to correct and ready pronunciation, 
and recognition when heard, and nothing else can possibly 
give it; and it will take a tenth part of the time to do 
this in the quiet of study with a teacher that it would to 
do it in the ordinary course of conversation in social life, 
when the attention is distracted with a thousand things. 
Perhaps each of these five seta of sentences, containing 
one thousand words, with their inflexions, may require two 
months of five hours a day, or ten days each ; but with 
many it may take much less. 

But with these thousand words and two thousand sen- 
tences thus completely appropriated, the learner may safely 
and confidently enter into any of the ordinary intercourse, 
and daily add to his stock with little effort. He has 

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already such a complete use of the language as a boy has 
at perhaps ten years old, and cannot be at auy serious loss 
wherever he goes. Of course, besides these sentences, each 
individual should have a set of technical words belonging 
to his particular profession — but probably these would not 
exceed a hundred — and so with a certain number of expres- 
sions, hut it will take very little to acquire these when the 
common words and expressions are known. 

I add the following remarks : — 1. The foreign character 
should not be learnt till after the language has been ac- 
quired through the pupil's own letters, so far as they are 
required ; hut as little use is to be made of the eye as pos- 
sible throughout the course. 

The foreign character will greatly distract the attention, 
and take ten times as much of the pupil's time, if it is 
encountered while he is learning the words and expres- 
sions, &c. as it will afterwards. In the system of ortho- 
graphy here used every foreign sound is denoted by dots 
under the English letter. 

2. When I speak of the pupil not attempting to talk 
till well established in a large stock of words and expres- 
sions, I do not mean that he is absolutely never to use a 
word excepting with his teacher, but that he is to be very 
cautious about this, and not attempt to pronounce words or 
sentences, excepting those that he has already thoroughly 
acquired from his teacher, till he is well established in cor- 
rect pronunciation and expression. 

S. The exercises of giving the English for the Arabic 
sentence when spoken by the teacher, and the converse, are 

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of the highest importance, and essential to enable the pnpil 
both to speak readily and at once to recognize what is said 
by a native ; but the effort in these ie far greater than in 
merely repeating the words and sentences after the teacher, 
and cannot be continued with advantage for more than 
half-an-hour or an hour together, but the repetitions may 
be continued perhaps for two hours together, or the five 
supposed hours of the lecture in the day may be broken 
into three lessons. 

4. After some progress has been made, and a tolerable 
pronunciation established, the pupil may begin to repeat 
by himself word by word and sentence by sentence for a 
short time, but never for a single day without the exercise 
with the teacher if possible, lest he get into a slovenly and 
incorrect habit of pronunciation, which he will inevitably 
do if he is not continually checked by a true standard in 
hearing the native teacher. 

5. It is evident that in this system an experienced 
teacher is not absolutely necessary, but any moderately 
educated native will be able to give the necessary help. 

6. One main point in this system is that not a day's 
work is thrown away, whether the study is followed up or 
not. Ten, fifty, or a hundred words with little sentences 
are of an immense use even if nothing further is learnt, 
and there is thus full inducement for every one in a foreign 
country to begin to learn the language, whether he expects 
to be there a day, a month, or a year. 

J. In thus acquiring a thousand words, the grammar, 
Ac. will be perfectly acquired with little effort, so far as is 


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required for all use of the language in social life. If a 
critical knowledge of the language is required for any 
purpose, it may of course be mastered, as it would be by 
the pupil in bis own language, by special means, though 
he has used it perfectly, grammatically and correctly be- 
fore, without having a rule of grammar, &c. 

8. It will be found in these sentences that, as in other 
languages, some are used by educated people which are not 
grammatical, as in English the educated say correctly, " I 
did it myself," or " you did it yourself," but, incorrectly, 
they say, " he did it himself," while the uneducated say 
correctly, " be did it fiia&etf." 

There are also some arbitrary expressions, as the word 
"fih" literally, (f in it;" but used to express "it is," or 
"there is." The word "titfaddul" is constantly used, cor- 
responding with our, "do me the honour," or "be pleased 
to," but without expressing what is intended, as " to come 
in," " to sit down," " to take a cup of coffee," &c., which 
is understood or. indicated by some gesture, or by the cir- 
cumstances of the case. 

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t Alif; the letter a, bat it acquires different sounds accord- 
ing to the marks over it, <fec., as afterwards explained. 
i_> B?; b, English b. 
o Tfs t, „ t. 
tli Tkg ; th, „ th, aa in iking. 

_ Zhim; zh, as z in twure, in Paleafcine; bnt in North 
Syria aa j in _;«», and in Egypt aa g in good. 

— .Ha ; 4, guttural h. 

i C8f» ; cA, guttural cA, as in the Scotch ZoeA, but harder. 

a DpJ; J, English a 7 . 

j 2R<i?; (&, as *A in that, hut with a slight sound of z 
in it, 

j &?; r, English r. 

j Zp; z, „ z 
y. Sin; », „ «. 
yi Sftin ; th, „ th. 
jjb Spd; s, strong palatal «. 
yp DqA; 4, „ d. 

fc fyl *, n <• 

b *; fi „ «■ 

e Ain ; a, guttural long a. 

c Gain ; g, „ $• 
wi F? ; / English / 

j Zjfft i f guttural k. 

tf'Kqf; k, English k, 



J ZSm; J, „ I. 
. Mint ; m, „ m. < 

jj Nun; «, „ n. 
*Eti h, „ h. 

j Wau; 10, „ to, but this letter is also a rowel, having 
different sounds according to the mark 
preceding it. 
U Ta; y „ y, also a voweL 

Note. — All the Bounds peculiar to Arabic, that are not 
existing in English, are denoted by either one or two dots 
under them. 

The five gutturals, - A, _. oh, a a, i. g, and j i are pro- 
nounced quite in the throat, with the back part of the tongue ; 
the sound cannot be produced except with the tongue in this 
position, and the mouth open, and to acquire the easy pro- 
nunciation of them can only be done by multiplied repetitions 
of the words containing them, after hearing- them uttered by a 

The four palatals are pronounced with the tongue pressed 
against the palate, and are denoted by one dot under the 
English letter. 

The vowel sounds are these : — 

JPathah *&, denoted by this mark 1 over the consonant 
which its sound follows ; it has generally the sound of short a, 
ta in ' America ; ' i*i* zhadid, ' new ;' and often as short e in 
' every, ' as uj/> ikerib, ' he drank.' 

Katrah i^_£=. , denoted by this mark _ under the consonant, 
sounded as short i in ' it,' as [ ^fkir»i, ' a chair.' 

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Dammah «w , denoted by this mark i over the consonant, 
sounded as short u in ' full,' as jTiwK, * all.' 

These vowel marks are compounded with the vowel letters 
1 alif, j wtzu, and ^ ya ; thus, alif with fathak before it has the 
sound of long a, but not the English long a exactly; it is 
one of the peculiar Arabic sounds, which must of course be 
learned by the ear, as in ^iS'kitab, ' a book.' This sound is 
denoted in this system by the English p with a long mark over 
and a dot under it. 

It lias a third sound, also not known in .English, similar to 
the first here mentioned, but short, as in V la 'no,' denoted 
here by the a with the dot under it, and nothing over it. In 
other words it has the sound of broad English a in 'mast;' 
Jli kal, 'he said,' denoted by the English a with a long mark 
over it, and nothing under it. 

Fathak is also compounded with j wait, thus, $jr loua, 
' colour,' sounded as ou in ' sound ; " and with ^ ya, thus, 
y- r -'< heit, ' house,' when it has the sound of ei in ' height. 

Kasrah is compounded with ^ ya, thus, jj_a» zhadld, ' new,' 
having the sound of double e in ' meet.' 

Dammah is compounded with } wait, thus, jjpy zuhSr, 
' flowers,' sounded like u in ' rule.' 

There is another mark called CjS hamssah *, written over or 
under the 1 alif, rendering it guttural in sound and very 
short, thus, with thefat&ah over 1 alif, M j£-l akaJa, ' he eat,' 
denoted here by the letter a, with two dots under it to mark 
the guttural, and nothing over it to distinguish it from the 
long guttural a, e din. 



Hamzah tj^a with } wau, aa in ^i lauma, ' to be mean,' both 
vowels pronounced very short. 

Hamzah ^*» with .^ ya aa in _L. eaima, ' to be wearied,' 
both vowels pronounced very short. 

There are four other marks used in writing, viz. — ■ 

Wazlah *L=j , thus * placed over the alif I, at the beginning. 
When no word precedes it has the same aound as with hamzah, 
as el-Xittib ' the book.' 

When the word with united alif and waelah is preceded 
by another word, the sound of the alif is lost, and only the 
sound of the concluding vowel of the preceding word is 
uttered, thus, AJ I i_jl_Lf Htpbu-llahi, ' the book of God ; ' 
iz~- J I (j. j jil-beiti, 'in the house ; ' 'J^)i v^ thahaha-arra- 
zhufot, ' the man went.' 

Madda ti. (-) over the a/i/) lengthening fts sound and making 
it guttural, as in -jl ot&»n, 'Adam;' C m«, 'water;' it is in 
fact doubled alif with hamzah. It has sometimes the sound of 
long a in ' face,' as yJJ I eKe*, ' courage.* 

Tathdid AjjiJ (-) over the letter signifies its being pro- 
nounced double, as ij^J harrab, ' he approached,' or ' he brought 

Sucoon t! y£«v» (=•) over the letter signifies that there is no 
vowel sound after the consonant, as tj^i ilirbun, ' a drink.' 

The following are the three remaining marks, used only at 
the end of words, called ^-i tanwin, denoting the sound of 
each of the three vowels a, i, and u, with », as is*±j beitun, 
'a house,' nominative; L_j beitan, 'a house,' objective; and 
ii^> beitin, ' of a house,' genitive. 

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We add the inflections of the pronoun, &a. 

1. I til ana. 

2. Thou icJl anta (maac), im) anti (fern.). 
You (two) Clil antuma. 

Toil (plur.) »Jl imtum (maac). 
jj^jl oKtona (fom.). 
8. He j* A«a (maac.), ,_» hiya 'fern.). 
They (two) Lb hma. 
They (plur.) _» Awn (maac.), ^ hunna (fern.). 

DEUOfiaTBATIYX Pbobouitb. 

Mate. This li> hptha; ^Ixj. l^Aant, these two, obj. ^j* 
hatheini, of these two, genitive. 

Fern, ijjt htjthi; ^Gj. hatani, obj. j-;^ hiiteini, gen. 
iVjb ft?«Zai (plur.), these. 

J/iuc. That all j thalik; alib tA?nt£, those two, obj. eLu.-i 
f Auttw'*, of these two, gen. 

Jfem. alU Wtt ; alili tgmk, obj, eLj *«*nt*, gen. (Plur.) 
isUVjl ualdik, those. 

Bklative Pbonochs. 

Jffiwc. Who ^aSI e/iri^t (sing.) ; yttJJl elWAp** (dual), obj. 
J[ilJI W&tf A«f», gen. ^1 ellatfina (plur.) . 

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l?an. ^\ ellati (sing.); jLiS\ ellatiini, obj. ^^JJl dlateini, 
gen. (dual). ,-jTlJl eH&i (plur.J. 

Pobbesbiye Pbosovbb. 
These are denoted by affixes : 
Sing. i y^lSkitghi, my book. 

iS~ m 1 U> kiigbulca, your book (maw:.). 
el;Li kitpbuki, your book (fern.), but commonly 
spoken aL ^Skitfibik. 
*/\zS kitpbuhv, his book, commonly spoken Jcitqbu. 
Ifj'^S bitSbuha, her book. 
DuaZ. I » r U; lis kitpbukuma, the book of you two, (either masc. 
or fern). 
U^j'^S kitpbuAutJia, tne book of them two, (either masc. 
or tern.). 
P/ur. L)L5 kitabuna, our book. 

r ;U> ktifhuj — , your book (masc.). 

^^ajlli Icitifbukunna, your book (fern.) 

*f)lS kitabuhum, their book (masc.). 

u^j^" kitphuhvntia, their book (fern.). 

The same affixes are used with the prepositions, as t y* 

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minni, 'from me;' ell* mini, or commonly, minnuk, 'from 
you'(masa); &* minki, ' from you ' (fem.). 


There is but one Article in Arabic, Jl al or el, ' the,' which 
ia definite, and prefixed either to the singular or plural ; as 

uli&J I el-Kitvb, ' the book ; ' lJ^JUZ-A'uMS, 'the booka.' 
When the article precedes any of these letters, viz., d , t, L>, 
ji, jjd, ,ji, u'ljtji K *> ^>> ^*» it is aasimilated with it, and 
the letter itself is doubled; thus we say ^1*1)1 ath-shumtu-, 
not al-thamtu, 'the sun.' The word to which the article is 
annexed does not admit yi^J I et-tanwin, ' the tanwin.' - 



ijSj thulpthak. 
inj.l arbaaah. 

vCj ikampniah. 

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9, 1 in-' Htaah. • 

10, (. i^ie gthardh. 

11, 1 1 jie J*.l fi^ad^athar. 

12, i r £z lltl UTma-atahar. 
18, ir jia *jAj thalpthet-gathar. 

14, II s _/£c iwjl arbaaet-dathar. 

15, ,io ^i« i-*» cftanwet-aatkar. 

16, ii ^i« c> tittet-aashar. 

17, iv jie :■ ■■ sabiet-aaghar. 

18, u jic IjC thamaniet-aashar. 

19, M jic ix_J tUaet-aathar. 

20, r- dl^-* S»i™»- 

21, ri eijr-^j ■*»!? wafttdiea-aiehrun. 

22, rr qj^Lc j jjLjl ithnan-wa-dishrun. 
28, rr w >Uj j *j4j thtHathet-KO-aiihrUn 

24, ri" jj^^Uj i»,l arbadet-wa-diehrun. 

25, ro i^yicj i— ** chamtet-wa-aishTun. 

26, ri uij^i* j ^> eittet-ica-di&hrun. 

27, r* ojj-zj **c" labdet-wa-nthrun. 

28, r» c , i _ r ic^i_jUJ iham&neit-wa-dtihrun. 

29, ri uj> !j: j *"-* tudct-wa-awhriin. 

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80, r 

40, r 

50, a 

60, i 

70, v. 

80, .. 

90, i. 

100, |.. 

1000, I... 

^Xj thalpthun. 

tjj*^! arbagun, 

^y— «i chamsun. 

,j^ sittun. 

lyj 31 ^— tabriun. 

yyH tfiainuuuti. 

^yjt-j tie dun. 

t-*3l ao^Caing.), i *5fl u/a/(plur.). 


ij*1j wilkidah. 
yb-JI ithnatan. 
ttiJ (Aa/pM. 

i_j«* cham*. 
JU ritt. 

uUj thaman. 



11, i,ie ij^ ikda-gashrah. 

12, \j2& uLjI itknatp-ga»hrah. 

13, i^U iii*j thalpih-gathrah. 

14, ific *>jl grbag-gaahrah. 

15, j^c u— * chamt-gaihrah. 
18, i^lc i- f „f ntt-gaihrak. 

17, i^lc ■_* tabg-gaskrah. 

18, i/Lc ,y^ thamifni-aashrak. 

19, i^lt «~i tug-gasltrah, 

20, yj/S* gishrim. 



1st, Jjl gufwal, Jjl «&. 

2nd, ti U ikgnin. IJ\j thpnith. 

3rd, tijO *ft?Krt. ii)U thiflitnak. 

4th, «J, rpfifcf. *ol^ rqliiaak. 

5th, (j--'» chpmii- i_jW ehamigah, 

6tb, y-jL saiJi*. i_jC tqiditak. 

7th, «_)L. *o6w. **jC tabigah. 
8th, ^U thpmin. £jj tltifminah. 

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9th, «-U tasid. 

ixjG t&tidah. 

lOtb, jiAc apthir. 

ipllc gpthirah. 

11th, _^ic ljj'l* hadi-aashar. 

i-lc ijU A$£ef gatharah. 

12th, ^ie _jl3 t&pni-tiathar. 

13th, ^£c i*Jt thalith-dashar. 


^f_l .^ioSr, ' month ' (sing.), _,j-j-1 thuhur, or j-^l ashkur, 
months ' (plur.). 

^yjU utf^" ApnuB-ttpni, January. 

kLi nhibaf, February. 

jlil gthar, March. 

jC-i nwpn, April. 

J*-*' SW? r » May. 

u)/j_>- hizeir^n, June. 

j^ tammuz, July. 

ijl 56, August. 

JjLl <n7u7, September. 

Jjl ^(^iJ taahrin-gaieal, October. 

^jJLj ^^jii tatirtn-thpni, November. 

Jjl m^Jl^B Apmiwi-aicHiaZ, December. 

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e>?-<l jftb&d, 'week' (sing.), *-jC| atgbid, 'weeks;' but 
commonly called **+>■ zhumgah (sing.), •»». zhumag (plur.). 
j_»^l glakad, Sunday. 

L-t -jyi algtknein, Monday. 
LJ^i jS&OnZpAifc Tuesday. 
LIj^I glarhaga, Wednesday. 

y^jP sHtumt, Thursday. 
*-*!*!' ahhumdah, Friday, 
la^-ll m aoM, Saturday. 

^t»fatl, 'season' (sing.), ^yi fusil, 'seasons.' 
p-e-ij ralng, Spring. 
i_i-_ self, Summer. 

(— ii* <$arjf, Autumn. 
U_i *S*'(a, Winter. 

The following ie a list of the purely Arabic sounds unknown 
in English. 

a, as in ma, ' not.' 
a, as in kitpb, ' book.' 

a, guttural a, as in 'mast,' but pronounced quite in 
the throat. 

n:, r ™: >y G00gle 

a, the same, but cut off quite short. 
g, guttural g. 
h, „ h. 

"hi » "k. 
*, » *■ 
s, strong palatal *. 
4, „ » d- 

"When any one of the three vowels a, i, and u occura 
immediately preceding a, it forms a combination difficult to a 

All these must be diligently and thoroughly learnt by 
multiplied repetitions. They will certainly require great 
attention, but are by no means bo difficult to master perfectly 
as at first appears, if only they are fairly grappled with. 

=dby Google 

( 22 ) 


All, J^, hull. 

And, j, we. 
Bad, tf *J, rarfi. 
Book, <_>k£*, ^i^S- 
Bread, jj., chubz. 
Called, Jj>U, npdu. 
Chair, l j* ) £a, Jcirri 
Come, A*, «Aa, 
Did, J*c, omuZ. 

Drank, t 

*, ttharib. 

i j£-l, 5 *«*- 

' Wl* 


I, Ul, una. 

Near, t.^ijior&i 

Not, U, mp. 
New, jjj», zkadid. 
Said, J\i, fciZ. 
Table, iJjC, mpiJu/*. 
This, U», Aii(4a. 
That, eUS, thulik. 
To, ^il, ffa. 
"Wanted, a^V, a»-orf. 
Was, ^ISb, *£». 
Went, _1,, roj. 
Who, ^, man. 
Word, **L^», kalimah. 
Toil, imI, o«i. 

^igiii^d by Google 

ALL — BltEAD, 

1'ittST Set. 

Ail, hull JiL (1) 

Bad, radi ^j, (3) 

i)*- jj- 

. 4-iJ u^- . 

kalimah kull 
word all 
every word. 

radtyah kalimah 

bad (/.) word 

a bad word. 

' eU'i J^S. 

thalih hull 
that all 
all that. 

radi chubz 
bad bread 
bad bread. 

this all 
all this. 

radi Jcitub 
bad book 
a bad book. 

And, we j (2) 

Bread, c&ubz ^l (&) 

ana we ant 
I and you 
you and I. 

chubz gkal 

bread he eat 

be eat some bread. 

«A# ice roA 
he came and he went 
le went and came back. 

elchubz arid 
the bread he desired 
he wanted the bread. 

kdl we nada 
he said and he called 
lie called out and said. 

tnelih chubz 
good bread 
good bread. 

-.«, ■■*<«,!>■, Google 


Book, kitifb w^- (S) 

v Ga5i ±>} 

elkitab arid 
the book I desire 
I want the book, hjk^ 
zka&id kilab 

new book 
a new book. 

1*4* t ^" 
mellh kitab 
good book. 
a good book. 

He called, udda ^Ai ( 

^^ Li' 

npdeit ana 

I called I 

I called. 



call you 
you call. 

yungidt yarid 

he call a he desire a 
he wants to call. 

Chair, hirA ^jS» (7) 

nijfidah tee kirti 
table and chair 
a chair and a table. 

elkardgi kail 

the chairs all 

all the chairs. 

zhadidah kirn 

new (/.) chair 

a new chair. 

he came, xha *li. (8) 

,u c 

tha ma 

he came not 
he did'nt come. 

Jt & 

yuzkl fral 
he comes he said 
he said he'll come. 

(■4 lAtr* 

ya«A« yurldu 

they come they desire 

they want to come. 

3i 9 ,!iz e <i oy Google 

DID— PROM. 2l 

e did, gmal J»c (9) 

He eat, qhul Jtf-d (11). 

atha amal 
this he did 
he did this. 

. j£4 ^ . ■ 

yakul rah 

he eata he went 

he went to eat. 

ygmil tp» 

le will do he waa 

he waa doing. 

yg.kulun kulluhuta 
they eat they all 
they're all eating. 

admit ant 

you do you 

you do (it). 

you eat you desire 
do you want to eat P 

drank, iharib i_j/. (10) 

From, min ^ (12). 

MfiraJ ice Awi 

drink and eat 

eat and drink. 

•JjCJI y* 

elm aid a mm 

the table from 

from the table. 

le drinka who 
who'll drink. 

♦CifiJl y- 
eJhalimalt min 
the word from 
from the word. 

tharib *na 
he drank not 
he did'nt drink. 

iariJ win 
near from 
from near. 

r, l; -*=„„, Google 

Good, melih A* (13). 



you're good. 

f£ '" 

melih hatha 
good this 
this is good. 

radi we melih 

bad and good 
good and bad. 

ouse, beit i=*-j (14). 

new house 
a new house. 

elbeit min 

the house from 

from the house. 

to the house 
to the house. 

ana man 
I who 
who am I p 

6 d 

rayah ana 
going I 
I'm going. 

liJi Lil 

T said I 
I said. 

In.yS ^i (16). ■ 

the book in . 
in the book. 

the house in 
in the house. 


the word in 
in the word. 

as,,!** oy Google 


Near, Icarib v-Lr* (17). 

ellcirii Icarib 

the chair near 

near the chair. 

elmifidah karib 

the table near 

near the table. 

elbeit karib 

the house near 

near the houae. 

Not, m<t C (18). 
tS^J *-• 

he called 

he did'nt call. 


amaZ »fii 
he did not 
he did'nt do. 

tkarib ma 

he drank not 

he did'nt drink. 

New, zhadid jj j» (19) 

zhadidah milulah 
new (/.) i;able 
a new table. 

zhadid chubz 
new bread 
' new bread. 

zAot&foA kalimah 

new (/) word 

a new word. 

He said, *a/ Jli (20). 

yuaifdwn ialii 

they call they said 
tbey said they'd call. 

«A J* 

yashrab kal 

he will drink he said 

he said he'd drink. 

ya£«J arad 

he will say he desired 

he wished to say. 

^igiii^d by Google 


Table, m^idah w_»U (21). 

■J-.CJT J^- 
e'lmaidah hull 
the table all 
the whole table. 

rad'iyah viaidak 

bad (/) table 

a bad table. 

the table this 
this table. 

This, hjitha 1j* (22). 
eJJJ j U» 

that and this 
this and that. 

vadl hptha 
bad this 
this is bad. 


the book this 

this book. 

That, thalih eLU (23). 

elchubz thalih 

the bread that 

that bread. 


elheit thalih 

the house that 

that boose. , 

thalih min 
that from 

To, ila ^11 (24). 

the chair to 
to the chair. 

the table to 
to the table. 


to him he came 
be came to him. 

as,,!** oy Google 


He desired, aradi\j\ (25). 

He went, ra/f -lj (27.) 

elkirsi yarid 
the chair he desires 
he wants the chair. 

j/unjidi rah 
be calls he went 
he went to call. . 

yathrabii yaridu 

they drink they desire 

they want to drink. 

yaehraba rahu 
they drink they went 
they went to drink. 

he desired not 
he did'nt want. 

W ri 

karib rah 
near ne went 
he went near. 

He was, £?n JjS* (26) 

bad was 
he (or it) was bad. 

Who, man ^, (28). 

tft - C 

j/vnpdi man 

he calls who 

who calls ? 

shit man 

good waa 
he (or it) was good. 

he came who 
who came ? 

Jcarib kjin 

near was 

he {or it) waa near. 

£<iZ man 

he said who 

who said it P 

3i 9 ,!iz e <i oy Google 



Word, kalimak ^A*T-= (29). 

Toil, ant l 

J? (80). 


C. J 










a word he desired 



he wished for a word. 

* you go. 

r ''r"- 









he said 



he said 

a word. 

you say. 

*Ji£sJI !JJ» 






the word this 



thia word. 

take a drink, 


d Set. 

v Cii. 



v i£CJl (2) 







and the chair the book 



the book and the chair. 










and the drinking the eating 



the eating and drinking. 







rifff we k'an 



and he went -he was 



he bad been and went away. 

aigitized by Google 

up JAi (3) 

v*«-!l ^ 

radi /cull 

bad all 

every bad one. 

elkutuh min 
the books from 
from the books. 

radiyak kirti 

bad (/) chair 

a bad chair. 

the books in 
in the books. 

rorfi Ami 

bad house 
a bad house. 

Ji£-3T tf j£ (6) 
the all he called 
be called all. 

j*3j > (*) 

for the eating bread 
bread to eat. 

t/ungdl hi?tha 
he calls this 
this one calls, 

elzhadld elchuhz 

the new the bread 

the new bread. 

ytimadu k§nu 
they call they were 
they were calling. 

the bread this 

this bread. 

the chair from 
from the chair. 

&J\ w^f^i (5) 

£JS\ jJ^ji 


the bad the book 

the bad book. 


the near the chair 

the chair that is near. 

as,,!** oy Google 


J^R til 


the chair this 

this chair. 

\Jk $*. (8) 

yazku hulluhum 
they come all they 
they'll all come. 

u£Sj # 

/i71«V nazM 

to the house we come 
we'll come to the house. 

^ G'l 

.rAj* ana 
I came I 
I came. 

\JJi &J (9) 

yamilu yarldu 

they do they desire 

they want to do. 

jJI lit 
admit ana 

I will do r 
I'll do it. 

yqmil man 
he does who 
who'll do it P 

«E^£ Ul (10) 

gliariht ana 
I drank I 
I drank. 



tharibna hulluna 

we drank we all 

we all drank. 

nashrub v>e ngkul 

we drink and we eat 

we'll eat and drink. 

j^A S- 

fjifkul man 
he eats who 
who'll eat ? 

& J£-U 
AftfAa n$kul 
this we eat 
we'll eat this. 

J£-f U 

he eat not 
he did'nt eat. 

JS-II a. (12) 

the all from 
from all. 

^igiii^d by Google 

sbcond set. i 33 

u*if sL. 

l=4jj .u 

ant mink 
you from you 
' from you. 

to the house he came 
he came to the house. 

" 1 <Ai 

ana minm 
I from me 
from me. 

J:; til (is) 

ru&t ana 

1 went I 

I went. 

^ lxk~ (13) 

*2e. i5l 

mellhah halimah 

good (/) word 

a good word. 

fti«j£ ana 

I was I 

I was. 

the good who 
who's good. 

jjjt Lit 

I desire I 
I want. 


the table the good 

the good table. 

>M ui (io) 

the bread in 
in the bread. 

kulluha elleyut 

they all the houses 

all the houses. 

the eating in 

in the eating. 

the near the house 
the bouse that's near. 

the drinking in 
in the drinking, 

as,,!** oy Google 


v ua3T ^J 


wiefiA we zhadid 
good and new 
new and good. 

the book near 
near the book, 

the bread near 
near the bread. 

zhadid hatha 
new this 

mink karib 

from you near 

near you. 

Jli j Z, (20) 

itoZ we eha 

he said and he came 

be came and said. 

kalu ma 
they said not 
they did'nt say, 


you aaid you 
you said. 

ktjnu ma 
they were not 
they were'nt. 

fwittf kulluna 

we aaid we all 

we all said. 

ruffna ma 
we went not 
we did'nt go. 

^JdJ\j »i_CSi (21) 
welkutub elmpidah 
and the books the table 
' the table and the books. 

zhadid min 
new from 



welmaidah e.lchubz 
and the table the bread 
the bread, and the table. 

as,,!** oy Google 


BET. 35 

Jjljjl \jJHf> 

& J\ (24) 


mom ;/ffl 

they want the tables 

who to 

they want the tables. 

to whom. 

& L (22) 


hatha ma 


this not 

to the all 

not this. 

to all. 

•£" u{ 

kulluhu hytha 

Aur&oA i7<j 

all of it this 

near it to 

all this. 

to near it. 

|j» JJj-J 

i,!^; j^ii. (25> 

AaiAo yarid 

yaridu kulluhwi 

this he desires 

they desire all they 

■he wants this. 

they all want. 

eJJ2 j£. (28) 

&5£X HA 

thilHk kin 


that was 

the chair we desire 

it was that. 

we want the chair. 

<aUa ^ 

Ji^I iiJI 

£$pti£ man 

tarid ant 

that who 

you desire you 

who's that ? 

do you want ? 

eU3 Jl 

L_<-- GL4. (26) 

tkalik ila 

kunna kulluna 

that to 

we were we all 

to that. 

we were all, 

^igiii^d by Google 


shad-id kjin 
new it was 
it was new. 

man matdah 
who table 
whose table. 

1h£ !*^ 

yaakrahw ijjna 

they drink they were 

they were drinking. 

cl-kalimah kanat 

the word was (/.) 

the word was. 

^j; &. (27) 


going Gȣ) we were 
we were going. 

the book words 
words of the book. 

tharibna rufyna 
wo drank we went 
we went and drank. 

^ US- 
SKSfl kalimah 
who word 
whose word ? 

yaruhu elkttll 

they go the all 

they'll all go. 

£u7 an* 
eat you 
you eat. 

e* L-' < 28 > 

he goes who 
who'll go. 

cl^o Oil 

you were you 
you were. 

minhum man 
from them who 
which of them. 

ye all ye 
all of you.. 

3i 9 ,!iz e <i oy Google 



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edwerd Hal], Eaq.— VIII. The Sixth Hymn of the First Book of the Sic Vena. By Professor 

Hymn of tho First Book of the Ric Veda. By P 

. IX. Baaaanian Inscriptions. By £. Thomas, Eaq. - 

ibaflsy from Morocco to Spain in 1890 and 1691. By the Ron. H. E. J. Ntanle;.— 

y of Mohamed Rabadan, of Arragon. By the lion. H. E. J. Stanley.— XII. 

" "odla for the 8U Hundred Tears of Mohammedan role, previous to 

Indian Empire. By Major W. Hassan Lets, LL.D., Ph.D.— XIII. 

. i,:n ... i„>,..i,i.i.._ .i... d. — B» of the Cochi- ■>•-'" "■■ 

SE. Thomas, Esq.—? 
eHon. H.E.J. Ml 

jhammadan role, prevl 
u Lees, LL.D., Ph.D.- 

.. .... . .... ,..„,... „ ts of lie Cochin stab.. _, 

Captain O. E. Fryer, If adras Stan* Corps, M.K.A.8.-XIV. Notes on the Bhojpnrt Dialect of 
"'■-•" ■--■— in Western Debar. By John Beames, Esq., B.C.8., Magistrate ofOiunip 

XI. The Poetry of Mohamed Babadan, of Arragon. By the lion. H. E. J. Stanley.— X) 
Material! for the History of India for the 8U Hundred Years of Mohammadan role, pTertons 
the Foundation of the rfrinah Indian Empire. By Major W. Hassan Lees, LL.D., Ph.D.— XTJ 
A Few Words ooueenung the Hill people inhabiting the 
"— — " ", Fryer, Madras ■"-» " " » ' - *™ 

Hindi, spoken in Western Behar. By John Beamte, Esq., B.C.S., Magistrate of Chiunperun. 
Vol. IV. In Tbo Pirti. pp. 621, sewed. 

Cannula.— I. Contribution towr-- f - - • ' ' ' 

—II. On Indian ChronoU 

Mohamed Babadan of Arragon. By the Hon. H. E. J. Stanley.— IV. On the Magar L „ , 

of Nepal. By Joan Beames, Esq., B.C.8.— V. Contributions to the Knowledge of Psraee Lite, 
ratnre. By Edward Sachau, Ph.D.— VI. Illustrations of the Lamaiat System In Tibet, drswn 
from Chinese Sources. By Wm. Frederick Mayers, Esq., of H.B.M. Copaular Service, China.— 
VII. Khuddaka Paths, a Pali Text, with a Translation and Notes. By B. C. Guilders, Isle of 
the Ceylon Civil Service.— VIII. An Endeavour to elnoldate Baahiduddln's Geographical Notloas 
of India. By Col. H. Yule, C.B.— IX. Baessnian Inscriptions explained by the Pehlevt of the 
PSrals. ByE. W. West, Esq.— X. Some Account of the Senbyfi Pagoda at MeniOn, near the 
Burmese Capital, in a Memorandum by Capt. E. H. Bladen, Political Agent at Mandald; with 
Remarks on the Subjeot by Col. Henry Yule, O.B. — XI. The Brhat-Sanhiti j or, Complete 

Ttem of Natural Aetrology of Vataha-Mihira. Translated from Sanskrit Into English by Dr.- 
Kern.-XII. The Mohammedan Law of Evidence, and Its influence on the Administration of 
Justice in Inuia. By N. B. E. Baillie, Esq.— XIII. The Mohammedan Law of Evidence In con- 
nection with the Administration of Justice to Foreigners. By N. B. E. Baillie, Esq XIV. A 

Translation of a Bactrlan Pill Inscription. By Prof. J. Dowson.— XV, Indo-Parthlaa Coins. 

Vol. V. In Two Tarts, pp. 463, sewed. 18*. Sd, With II) full-page add folding 
Coim™.— I. Two JAtakes. Tho original P*ll Teat, with an English Translation. By V, 
Fausbiill.— II. On an Ancient Buddhist Inscription st Ken-rung swan, in North China. By A. 
Wviio— III. The Brhat Sanhttn; or Complete System of Natural Astrology of Vartha-Mlnira 
Translated from Sanskrit into English by Dr. H. Kern.— IV. The Pongol Festival In Southern 
India. By Charles E. OoTer.— V. The Poetry of Mohamed Babadan, of Arragon. By the Bight 

Bon. Lord Stanley of Alderley VI. Essay on the Creed and Customs of the Janganu. By 

Charles F. Brown.— VII. On Malabar, Coromandel, Quijon, etc. By C. P. Brown.— Till. On 
the Treatment of the Neius in the Neo-Aryan Languages of India. By John Beames, B.C.S.— 
he Great Tope at SiuchL By the Rev. 8. Beal.— X. Ancient Inscriptions 
.ted by Professor J. Dowson. — Note to the Mathura Inscriptions. By 

Tina. By R. C. Childers, late of the Ceylon aril Service.— XIII. The B _ , .... 

Complete System of Natural Astrology of Variha-mlhire. Translated from Sanskrit into English 
by Dr. H.Kern.— XIV. On the Origfnof the Buddhist Arthakathas. By theMudliar L.Conuilla 
Vljasloha, Government Interpreter to the Ratnnpnrn Court, Ceylon. With an Introduction by 
B. C. Childers, late of the Ceylon Civil Berrice.— XV. The Poetry of Mohamed Rabadan, of 
Arragon. By the Bight Hon. Lord Stanley of Alderley. -XVI. Proverhia Communis Byriaca. 
By Captain B. F. Burton. -XVII. Notes on an Ancient Indian Viae, with sn Account of the En- 

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Tribe. By the Rev. M. A. Sberring, LL.D., Benares. Communicated by C. Home, 
... Into B.C.S.— XIX. Of Jtaod in Mohammedan Law, and Its — "- ■- ■■■ »-<-=- 

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— ■ '—" — ■— -' the Kalllau wr ™ " -»* — *-- "-*■ "> , -- E - , - '■ "'-■■'■* 

tit II, pp. 1 , . 

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- ■ - -' -■- "T. Bays Dsvids.-Notes on a Bactrian P'ali Inscription 

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" '" " 'Ml., r'lirl 1., PI'. ., , , ,.... 

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1868. Hint Stria.- 
Cantebbuht Tales. Part I. 

I. The Prologue and Knight's Tale, In 6 parallel Terts (from the 6 MSS. 
named below), together with Tables, showing the Groups of the Tales, 
and their varying order in 38 MSS. of the Tales, and in the old 
printed editions, and also Specimens from several MSS. of the 
"Moveable Prologues" of the Canterbury Tales, — The Sbipman's 
Prologue, and Franklin's Prologue,— when moved from their right 
places, and of the substitutes for them, 
II. The Prologue and Knight's Tale from the Bllesmere MS. 
TT " u h w Hengwrt „ 154. 

„ „ „ Cambridge „ Gg. 4. 27. 
,, „ „ Corpus „ Oxford. 
„ „ „ Petworth „ 
„ „ „ Lansdowne „ 8fil. 
Not. II. to Til. are separate Tests of the 6-Text edition of the Canterbury 
Tales, Part I, 

1868. Second Strut. 
. On Eablx English Pronunciation, with especial reference to Shak- 

spere and Chancer, containing an investigation of the Correspondence of Writing 
with Speech in England, from the Anglo- Saion period to the present day,precedec 
by a systematic notation of all spoken sounds, by meant of the ordinary print- 
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Language of Chaucer and Gower, and Reprints of the Rare Tracts by Salesburj 

12 Linguistic Publications of Trubner 4" Co,, 

Chaucer Society's Publications — continued. 

on English, 1.547, and Welsh, 1-567, and by Barcley on French, 1521. By 
Aleiatjder J. Ems, F.R.S., etc., etc. Part I. On the Pronunciation of the 
XlVth, xvith, ZTiith, and xvmth centuries. 

2. Ebbats on Chapckb; His Words and "Works. Part I. 1. Ebert's 

Review of Sandras's E'lude tur Chaucer, conridire otmme ImitaUur dei Trouviru, 
translated by J. W. Van Rees Hoets, M.A., Trinity HalL Cambridge, and revised 
by the Author.— II. A Thirteenth Century Latin Treatise an the Chilindre: "For 
hy my chilindre itii prime of day " [Shipmatmtt Tale). Edited, with a Trans- 
lation, by Mr. Edmund Brock, and illustrated by ■ Woodcut of the Instrument 
from the Ashmole MS. 1322. 
S. A Temporary Preface to the Six-Text Edition of Chaucer's 

Canterbury Tales, Part I. Attempting to show the true order of the Tales, and 
the Days and Stages of the Pilgrimage, etc., etc. By F. J. Fuknivall, Esq., 
M.A., Trinitr Hall, Cambridge. 

1869. First Series. 

VIII. The Miller's, Reeve's, Coot's, and Qamelyn's Tales : EUesmere MS. 

IX. „ „ „ „ „ „ „ Henzwrt „ 

X. „ „ „ „ „ „ „ Cambridge,, 

XI. „ „ „ „ „ „ „ Corpus „ 

XII: „ „ ,. „ „ „ „ Petworth „ 

XIII. „ ,, „ „ „ „ „ Lansdowne „ 

These are separate issues of the 8-Text Chaucer's Canterbury Tales, Part II. 

1869. Second Series. 

4. English Pronunciation, with especial reference to Shakspere and 

Chancer. By Albxandsb J. Ellib, F.R.S. Part II. 

1870. Firtt Serici. 

X1T. Cantbhbuhy Tales. Part II. The Miller's, Reeve's, and Cook's 
Tales, with an Appendix of the Spurious Tale of Gamelyn, In Six 
parallel Texts. 

1870. Second Series. 

5. On Eably English Pbontjnctation, with especial referenoe to Shak- 

spere and Chaucer. By A. J. Ellis, F.R.S., F.S.A. Part III. Illustrations 
on the Pronunciation of xivth and xvith Centuries. Chancer, Gower, Wyclifle, 
Spenser, Shakesperc, Salesbary, Barclay, Hart, Dullokar, {Jill. Pronouncing 

' 1871. Fint Seriei. 

XV. The Man of Law's, Shopman's, and Prioress's Tales, with Chaucer's own 
Tale Of Sir Thopas, in 6 parallel Teits from the MSS. above named, 
and 10 coloured drawings of Teller* of Tales, after the originals in the 
EUesmere MS. 
XVI. The Man of Law's Tale, 4c, Stc. : Ellesmert MS. 

XVII „ „ Cambridge „ 

XVIII. „ „ „ „ Corpus „ 

XIX. The Shopman's, Prioress's, and Man of Law's Tales, from the Petworth MS. 
XX. Tbe Man of Law's Tales, from the Lansdowne MS. (each with woodcut* 

Of fourteen drawings of Tellers of Tales in the EUesmere Ma) 
XXI. A Parallel- Text edition of Chaucer's Minor Poems, Part I. :— "The 
Dethe of Blaunche the Duchesae,' from Thynne's ed. of 1532, the 
Fairfax MS. 16, and Tanner MS. 346; ' the compleynt to Pita,' 'the 
Parlament of Foules,' and ' the Compleynt of Mars/ each from six MSS. 
XXII. Supplementary Parallel-Texts of Chaucer's Minor Poems, Part 1., con- 
taining ' The Parlament of Foules, ' from three MSS. 
XXIII. Odd Texts of Chaucer's Minor Poems, Part I., containing I. two MS. 
fragment* of ' Tbe Parlament of Foules ;' 2. the two differlpg versions 

57 and 59, Ludgate Hill, London, E.C. 13 

Chaucer Society's Publications— continued. 

of ' The Prologue to the Legeode of Good Women,' arranged so as to 
show their differences ; A. an Appendix of Poems attributed to Chancer, 
I. 'The Balade of Piles by Cuauciers ; ' li. 'The Cronjcle made bj 
Chaucer,' both from MSS. written by Shirley, Chaucer's contemporary. 
XXIV. A One- Text Print of Chaucer's Minor Poems, being the best Text from 
the Parallel-Text Edition, Part I., containing: I. The Dethe of 
Blaunche the Duchease ; 2. The Compleynt to Pite ; 5. The Parlament , 
of Foules; 4. The Compleynt of Mara; 5. The ABC, with its 
original from De Guileville's Pelirinage de la Vie kuinaine (edited 
from the best Paria MSS. by M. Paul Meyer). 

1871. Second Serial. 

6. T nrtr. Fobe-wobds to my Parallel-Text edition of Chaucer's Minor 

Poems for the Chaucer Society (with a try to set Chaucer's Works in their right 
order of Time). By Frede. J. Fuknivall. Part I. (This Part brings out, 
for the first time, Chaucer's long early but hopeless love.) 

1872. First Series. 

XXV. Chaucer's Tale of Melibe, the Monk's, Nun's Priesfs, Doctor's, Par- 
doner's, Wife of Bath's, Friar's, and Summoner's Tales, in 6 parallel 
Texts from the MSS. above named, and with the remaining 13 coloured 
drawings of Tellers of Tales, after the originals in the Ellesmere MS. 
XXVI. The Wife's, Friar's, and Somrooner's Tales, from the Ellesmere MS., with 
9 woodcuts of Talc -Tellers. (Part IV.) 
XXVII. The Wife's, Friar's, Summoner's, Monk's, and Nun's Priest's Tales, 
from the Hengwrt US., with 23 woodcuts of the Tellers of the Tales. 
(Part III.) 
XXVIII. The Wife's, Friar's, and Summoner's Tales, from the Cambridge MS., 
with 9 woodcuts of Tale-TeUers. (Part IV.) 
XXIX. A Treatise on the Astrolabe; otherwise called Bred and Mylk tor 
Children, addressed to his Son Lowys by Geoffrey Chaucer. Edited 
by the Ha*. Waltbh W. Seeat, MA. 

1872. Second Series. 

1. Originals and Analogues of some of Chaucer's Canterbury Tales. 

Part 1. 1. The original of Ihe Man of Law's Tale of Constance, from the 
French Chronicle of Nicholas Trivet, Arundel MS. £6, ab. 1340 a.d., collated 
with the later copy.ab. 14(10, in the National Library at Stockholm; copied and 
edited, with a trnslation, by Mr. Edm uto Brook. 2. The Tale of " Merelaus 
the Emperor," from the Early-Knglish version of the Gesla Romanorum in Harl. 
MS. 7333; and 3. Part of Matthew Paria's Vita Offte Primi, both stories, 
illustrating incidents in the Man of Law's Tale. 4. 1'wo French Fabliaux like 
■ the Rteve's Tale. 6. Two Latin Stories like the Friar's Tale. 

1873. First Series. 

XXX. The Six-Text Canterbury Tales, Part V., containing the Clerk's and 
Merchant's Tales. 

1873. Second Scries, 

8. Albertano of Brescia's Liber Consilii et Consolationis, a.b. 1246 

(the Latin source of the French original of Chaucer's Melibe), edited from the 

First Stria. 

1874. Second Series. 
Essays on Chaucer, his "Words and Works, Part II. : 3. John of 

lloveuen's Practica Ckilindri, edited from the MS. with a translation, by Mr. 

14 Linguistic Publications of Trilbner 4" Co., 

Chancer Society's Publications — continued. 

E. Bbock- 4. Chaucer's use of the final -(, bj Joseph Payne, Esq. 5, Mm. 
E. Barrett-Browning on Chancer : being those parts of her review of the Booh 
of the routs, 1842, which relate to him ; here reprinted by leave of Mr. Robert 
Browning. G. Professor Bernhard Ten-Brink'! critical edition of Chancer 1 ! 
Oempieynt* to Fill. 

1875. First Serial. 
XXXVII. The Sii-Text, Part VII., the Second Nun's, Canon' a- Yeoman'e, and 

Manciple's Tales, with the Blank-Parson link. 
XXXVIII. to XLIII. Large Parts of the separate issues of the Six MSS. bringing 
all up to the Parson's Tela. 
XLIV. A detailed Comparison of the Troylm and Oryieyde with Boccaccio's 
Filottrate, with a Translation of all Passages used by Chancer, and 
an Abstract of the Parts not used, by W. Michael Kobsetti, Esq., 
and with a print of the Troylue from the Harleian MS. 8943. Part I. 
XI.V., XLYI. Kyme-Index to the Elleamere MS. of the Canterbury Tales, 
by HbkktCkomih, Esq., M.A. Both in Royal Ito for the Six-Text, 
and in 8ro. for the separate Elleemere MS. 

1875. Second Series. 

10. Originals and Analogues of Chaucer's Canterbury Tales, Part II. 
6. Alphonaaa of Lincoln, a Story like the Prioreit's Tale. 7. How Reynard 
caught Chanticleer, the source of the Nvn's-I'rietfi Tola. 8. Two Italian 
Stories, and a Latin one, like the Pardoner"! Tali. 9. The Tale of the Priest*! 
Bladder, a story like the Summoner'i Tali, being ' Li die de le Vescie a I'reitre,' 
par Jakes de Basiw. 10. Petrarch's Latin Tale of Qriseldis (with Boccaccio's 
Story from which it was re-told), the original of the Olerk't Tale. 1 1. Five 
Versions of a Pear-tree Story like that in the Merchant's Tale. 12. Foot 
Versions of The Life of Saint Cecilia, the original of the Second AWs Tale. 

11. Early English Pronunciation, with especial reference to Shak- 

spere and Chaucer. By Albxandeb J. Ellis, Esq., F.R.S. Part IV. 

12. Life Records of Chaucer. Part I., The Robberies of Chaucer by 

Richard Brerelay and others at Westminster, snd at Hatcham, Surrey, on 
Tuesday, Sept. 6, 1390, with some account of the Robbers, from the Enrol- 
ments in the Public Record Office. By Walvokd D. Silbt, Esq., of the 
Public Record Office. 

13. Thynne's A nth ad versions (1599) on Speght'b Chaucer's Wbrkei, 

re-edited from the unique MS., by Fkedsl. J, Furnivall, with fresh Lives of 
William and Francis Tbynne, and the only known fragment of The Pilgrim' » 
CMlders. — A Palt-En<iij!sh Dictionary, with Sanskrit Equivalents, 

and with numerous Quotations, Extracts, and References. Compiled by Robbkt 
Cabas Guilders, late of the Ceylon Civil Service. Imperial Bio. Double 
Columns. Complete in 1 Vol., pp. ixii. and 622, cloth. 1876. £8 3s. 
The first Pall Dictionary ever pubUshed. 

Childers. — A Pali Grammar tor Bbohotbhs. By Robert C. Chtlbees. 
In 1 vol 8vo. cloth. [In preparation. 

Childers.— Notes our the Sinhalese Lanotjasb, Ho. 1. On the 
Formation of the Plural of Neuter Nouns. By R. C. Childbbs. Demy 8vo. 
ad., pp. IS. 1873. 1». 

China Review; ok, Notes and Qdeeies on the Fab East. Pub- 
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CMntamou. — A Commentary on the Text ox the Bhaoayati-CHta ; 

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Chistamon, Political Agent to H. H. the Guicowar muthar Sao Maharajah 
of Baroda. Post 8vo. cloth, pp. 118. 6s. 

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Christaller. — A Dictionary, English, Tshi, (Asante), Axra ; Tshi 

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Fknt£ ; ikra (Accra), connected with Adangme ; Gold Coast, West Africa. 
Enyiresi, Twi ne Nkran j EnliBi, OlBni ke G» 

nsem - asckyere • thorna. I wiemgi - aeiSititomii- wolo. 

By the Rev. J. G. Chios tali, mi, Rev. C. W, LooheB, Rev. J. ZimMBRmANK. 
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Christaller. — A Grammar of the Asanth and Fante Language, called 

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