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Dialects, French, 59.
Egyptian language, family to which
it is referable, 282.
Elder, origin of the word, 226
Elements, constituent, of language,
channels of a literary lan- English language, changes in the,
since the translation of the
richness of the vocabulary of
real sources of the English lan-
Prince L. Bonaparte's collection
of English dialects, 70.
the English language Teutonic,
full of words derived from the
proportion of Saxon to Norman
tests proving the Teutonic or-
Grammar of the Six Romance 119.
origin of grammatical forms in
first practical Greek grammar, 100. number of words in the English
number of words in Milton,
Shakspeare, and the Old Tes-
parative Vocabulary of Eastern 21.
Ephraem Syrus, 276 note.
lated into Latin by Ennius, 105.
written to prove that it was Rome, 107.
Mr. Whitley Stokes's remarks
on the word Erin, 245 note.
Esths, or Esthonians, their language,
motion round the sun, 29. Estienne, Henry, his grammatical
labors anticipated by the
Brahmans, 500 B. C. 88.
nations in French, 229.
nian to the Aryan languages, 338. in Latin, 230.
in Greek, 230.
in other languages, 231.
Fabius Pictor, his history of GALATIA, foundation and language
which it belongs, 282.
ducing the principal dialects of words in Sanskrit, 116.
Gâthâs, or songs of Zoroaster, 209.
branches of Finnic, 316. Genitive case, the term used in In-
terminations of the genitire in
derivative suffixes by which
in Chinese, 118 note.
German language, history of the,
skrit into Persian, made by order Glass, painted, before and since the
that Dutch was the language
laws of change in the French Gospel, origin of the word, 122.
Gothic, a modern language, 122.
grammar was taken up at
principles which governed the
the principle of classification
the Greeks, 124.
Plato's notion of the origin of
the Greek language, 126.
similarity between Greek and
formation of the dative in
number of forms each verb in
through all its voices, tenses,
&c., 272 note.
modern, number of the dialects
the Grammarians, 90.
reasons why the ancient Greeks
never thought of learning a
foreign language, 92.
trade to interpreters, 93.
of St. Basil, 40 note.
Grimm, on the origin of dialects in
general, quoted, 60.
on the idiom of nomads, quoted,
cultivated by the barbarians, Growth of language, 47, 66.
man can change or improve
causes of the growth of lan-
Guichard, Estienne, his work on lan-
guage, 132 note.
Guebres. See Parsis.
finity between Greek and San- to Norman words in the English
Hindústání, real origin of, 70.
Urdu-zeban, the proper name
his despotic rule and its conse- Hiouen-thsang, the Chinese pilgrim,
his travels into India, 149.
History and language, connection
from Sanskrit works at his court, Hliod, or quida, of Norway, 193.
Saemund's collection of, 193.
Homer, critical study of, at Alex-
influence of the critical study
grammatical terminology, 98.
Hors, origin of the French word,
conquered this prejudice, 135. House, name for in Sanskrit, and
other Aryan languages, 236, and
swept away by Arabic, 281. in Plato or Aristotle, 128.
of exact knowledge, quoted, 29.
age of Comparative Philology,
pean family of languages, 198. Hungarians, ancestors of the, 320.
- language of the, 320, 321.
works of Zoroaster into Greek, dialects, 321.
Huron Indians, rapid changes in the
dialects of the, 62.
tude of American dialects to
eleven families, 63.
ing the 16th century, on the his Arabic translation of "the
of the people of, 192.
Iceland, later history of, 193. Jews, and from the fourth to the
tenth centuries, 277.
their adoption of Arabic, 277.
ernized Hebrew, 277.
on the race and language of the, the affinity between Sanskrit and
Chinese language, 118 note.
Justinian, the Emperor, sends an
luk's general history of, 151
“KALEWALA," the, the “Iliad"
mitting the intluence of, on Greek Kalmuks, the, 296, 300.
Kapchakian empire, the, 297.
Karians, Greek authors on the, 125
languages spoken in Paradise,
Khi-nie, the Chinese pilgrim, his
Kirgis tribe, the, 305.
Kumüks, tribe of the, in the Cau-
Kuthami, the Nabatean, his work on
“Nabatean Agriculture," 280.
period in which he lived, 280
for the very rudiments of civiliza-
physical sciences, 11, 31.
little it offers to the utilitarian
brew was the primitive language modern importance of the sci-
ence of, in political and social
century preceding and following the barrier between man and