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acid actinism action affinities Africa alizarin ancient appears Bagnon Bengali Benin Berber Bornu British Association Caffre carbonic acid cells cellular Celtic centre character colour Committee Corana crust curve David Brewster determined dialects diam direction distinct earth Egyptian Egyptian language elevation English exhibited existence experiments external fact fissures fluid formation Fulah Galla German grammatical heat Helstone horizontal Howssa India influence John Karaba Kossa languages layer Limerick London magnetic Makua Mandingo mass matter means nations º º º observations oolite origin particles phaenomena philology plates portion present principle produced Prof Professor propagated Qamamyl quantity race Ramsgate rays remarkable Report roots Rungo Sanscrit Semitic Sereres shell solid species specific gravity Stornoway structure sunr supposed surface Susu temperature theory thickness tion transverse tribes velocity verb vibrations vocabulary Wakamba wave William Woloff words
Seite 302 - The Sanskrit language, whatever be its antiquity, is of a wonderful structure; more perfect than the Greek, more copious than the Latin, and more exquisitely refined than either, yet bearing to both of them a stronger affinity, both in the roots of verbs and in the forms of grammar, than could possibly have been produced by accident; so strong indeed, that no philologer could examine them all three, without believing them to have sprung from some common source, which, perhaps, no longer exists...
Seite xlvi - I repeat this statement ; and add again, that it is enough for me to be allowed to call such men my friends. My own avocations in later years have withdrawn me, as I have said, from the active pursuits of science ; yet it was necessary for me to attempt some review of its later progress. I will only add my firm belief, that every advance in our knowledge of the natural world will, if rightly directed by the spirit of true humility, and with a prayer for GOD'S blessing, advance us in our knowledge...
Seite 137 - Harris, Report on the Progress of Meteorological Observations at Plymouth ; — Second Report of a Committee appointed to make Experiments on the Growth and Vitality of Seeds; — C.
Seite xxiii - Animals 200 £1235 10 11 1842. Dynamometric Instruments... 113 11 2 Anoplura Britannia; 52 12 0 Tides at Bristol 59 8 0 Gases on Light 30 14 7 Chronometers 26 17 6 Marine Zoology 1 5 0 British Fossil Mammalia 100 0 0 Statistics of Education 20 0 0 Marine Steam-vessels' Engines 28 0 0 Stars (Histoire Celeste) 59 0 0 Stars (Brit.
Seite 305 - ... who would take a view of human knowledge in the whole extent of it. And, perhaps, if they were distinctly weighed and duly considered, they would afford us another sort of logic and critic than what we have been hitherto acquainted with.
Seite 311 - Sanskrit), its difficulties must long continue to prevent such an examination of the whole Vedas, as would be requisite for extracting all that is remarkable and important in those voluminous works. But they well deserve to be occasionally consulted by the Oriental scholar.
Seite xxxvii - Shakspeare as to the corporal sufferance of the beetle trod upon be not litererally accurate — yet who is entitled to affirm the contrary ? — this, I think, is clear, that the child who is indulged in mutilating or killing an insect for his own pleasure, has learnt the first lesson of inhumanity to his own species.
Seite 327 - XV. 215 (1866), the great importance of the Vedic vayodhai for unravelling the formation of Greek infinitives in The Infinitive in Bengali. At a still earlier time, in 1847, in my ' Essay on Bengali,' I said : ' As the infinitives of the Indo-Germanic languages must be regarded as the absolute cases of a verbal noun, it is probable. that in Bengali the infinitive in ite was also originally a locative, which expressed not only local situation, but also movement towards some object, as an end, whether...
Seite iii - To give a stronger impulse and a more systematic direction to scientific inquiry, — to promote the intercourse of those who cultivate Science in different parts of the British Empire, with one another and with foreign philosophers, — to obtain a more general attention to the objects of Science, and a removal of any disadvantages of a public kind which impede its progress.