Eng sentence example

eng
  • The modern city consists of the nei ch' eng, or inner city, commonly known to foreigners as the "Tatar city," and the wai ch' eng, or outer city, known in the same way as the "Chinese city."
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  • Enclosed within the Tatar city is the Hwang ch' eng, or "Imperial city," which in its turn encloses the Tsze-kin ch' eng, or "Forbidden city," in which stands the emperor's palace.
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  • Prou (1886) and C. Jacoby (1885-1891); Opuscula by Usener and Radermacher (1899); Eng.
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  • The scenery among them is justly celebrated, more especially in the neighbourhood of Haich`eng, Siu-yen and the Korean Gate.
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  • This is occasioned by the y-sound with which u now begins, and is carried further in dialect than in the literary language, sue and suit, for example, being pronounced in Scotland like the Eng.
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  • Derived from the Old Eng.
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  • London and New York, 1896); Discours sur l'esprit positif (Paris, 1844; Eng.
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  • Modern German versions are by Simrock (very close to the original) and Hertz (freer, but with excellent notes and appendices); Eng.
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  • The English Charlemagne Romances were edited (extra series) for the Early Eng.
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  • The former contains a valuable note on the "Gothic Christmas" described in detail in the De cerimoniis; see also Bury in Eng.
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  • The Latin for a stream or river is rivus, whence rivulas, a small stream, Eng.
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  • A further testimony to the activity which prevailed in the field of Biblical lore is the fact that at the close of the century probably about the year r000 - the Gospels were rendered anew for the first time in the south of Eng land.
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  • Jones, London, 1867); its supplement, crowned by the Academy, entitled L'Empire chinois (2 vols., Paris, 1854; Eng.
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  • Papa, has the Latin form papatia; the New Eng.
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  • Suppi., April 1 4, 1909, p. 13) as carried out by the Linde method (Eng.
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  • Our task is not to realise correspondence with something other than thought, Logic, Eng.
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  • For whom see Hafding, History of Modern Philosophy, Eng.
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  • It is clear that we are in the 'Logik (1873, 1889), Eng.
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  • Strickland, Lives of the Queens of England (1852), somewhat uncritical; an excellent account written by Spanheim for the king of Prussia, printed in the Eng.
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  • The sounds of t and d are more dental than in English, though they vary; the voiced spirants are very soft; the voiceless nasals are aspirated, thus is similar to Eng.
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  • Aryan o became a, as in Irish ldr, cognate with AngloSaxon flor, Eng.
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  • Probably also Celtic u was advancing or had advanced to a forward position, for it appears in Welsh as I, as in din, " stronghold," from Celtic *dun-on, cognate with Eng.
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