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Etymologies

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Examples

  • I knew all about it, "_e'l chi, e'l quale_"; I was privy to its intricacy; I caught without instruction the alternating beat in the second line, and savoured all the good words,

    Lore of Proserpine

  • E perchè al presente siamo nel 1535 della salute nostra, ne segue che siano ora tre milo e cento novantatre anni che la Spagna e'l suo Re Hespero signoreggiavano queste Indie o Isole Hesperidi.

    The Conquest of Canada (Vol. 1 of 2)

  • Ha fotto 1 piedi e fato e la natura Miniftri humili, e'l moto, c chil mifura.

    The Lives of the English Poets: and a criticism on their works

  • Poi che Madonna, e'l mio cor feco infieme Saliro al ciel, dieci altri anni piangendo.

    Sonnets and miscellaneous poems

  • Deh 1 fofs* il mio cuor lento e'l duro feno A chi pianta dal ciel fi buon terreno.

    The Works of the English Poets

  • Il gutto e'l violino! ", has just rendered immense service to the trip-loving natives of these lovely isles, by preparing a" Guide to Conversation, "that for utility and correctness of idiom surpasses all previous attempts of the same kind.

    Punch, or the London Charivari. Volume 1, July 31, 1841

  • Marco ved'ella -- "e'l vero minchion: mentre mantiene tanti professori per studiare (che so to mi) delle stelle; roba astronomica che non vale un fico; è loro non sanno dirli nemmeno s'hà da piovere o nò.

    Observations and Reflections Made in the Course of a Journey through France, Italy, and Germany, Vol. I

  • In generale la rozzezza del scalpello, e'l cattivo gusto del secolo vi gareggiano colla magnificenz del fabricato. "

    History of the Decline and Fall of the Roman Empire — Volume 1

  • ALBERTI "_Della pittura_" libro I, asserts on the contrary: "_Il bianco e'l nero non sono veri colori, ma sono alteratione delli altri colori_" (ed. JANITSCHEK, p. 67; Vienna 1877).], when it is seen in the open air and high up, all its shadows are bluish; and this is caused, according to the 4th [prop.], which says: the surface of every opaque body assumes the hue of the surrounding objects.

    The Notebooks of Leonardo Da Vinci — Volume 1

  • ALBERTI "_Della pittura_" libro I, asserts on the contrary: "_Il bianco e'l nero non sono veri colori, ma sono alteratione delli altri colori_" (ed. JANITSCHEK, p. 67; Vienna 1877).], when it is seen in the open air and high up, all its shadows are bluish; and this is caused, according to the 4th [prop.], which says: the surface of every opaque body assumes the hue of the surrounding objects.

    The Notebooks of Leonardo Da Vinci — Complete

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