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The EXAMPLES to each RULE,

Being for the most part Excellent Moral Sentiments, extracted from the best

French Authors, and render'd into easy English; in ordei to thew the different Idioms and Turn of Expresfion in both

Languages.

By J. B. OZINDE,
Late Teacher of the French and English Languages.

LONDON: Printed for the AUTHOR, by H. WOODFALL: Såd by the Widow, at Mr. WHEATLAND's, in Milk-fireet;

C. Hitch and L. Hawes, in Paternoster-Row; B. Dod, in Avemary-Lane; J.WARD, in Cornhill; J. Nourse, and P. VAILLANT, in the Strand; G.WOODFALL, at Charing-Cross; and R, and J. DODSLEY, in Pall-Mall.

M. DCC. LVI.

P

THE

THE O'R Y and PRACTICE

Carolio ruité adferder FRENCH TONGUE.

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Being for the most part Excellent Moral Sentiments, extracted from the best

French Authors, and render'd into eafy English; in order to fhew the different Idioms and Turn of Expression in both Languages.

By 7. B. OZINDE,
Late Teacher of the French and English Languages.

LONDON:

Printed for the AUTHOR, by H. WOOD FALL: Sold by the Widow, at Mr. WHEATLAND's, in Milk-Street;

C. Hitch and L. Hawes, in Paternoster-Row; B. Dod, in Avemary-Lane; J. WARD, in Cornbill; J. NOURSE, and P. VAILLANT, in the Strand; G. WOODFALI, at Charing-Cross; and R. and J. Dodsley, in Pall-Mall.

M. DCC. LVI.

1

PREFACE.

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IP it be true, that the most refined and

exquisite pleasure of the judicious and well-bred, is that of being able to communicate their thoughts to one another in a clear, exakt and pleafing manner; lefs certain, that whatever may contribute to extend that communication from one language to another, to render it familiar, and to make it by that means both agreeable and useful

, deserves their attention, and even their approbation

. Such is the end proposed in this Work : And it is to help the English to a happy facility of the French Tongue, that it appears in print.

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it be true, that the most refined and

exquisite pleasure of the judicious and well-bred, is that of being able to communicate their thoughts to one another in a clear, exa£t and pleasing manner; it is no less certain, that whatever may contribute to extend that communication from one language to another, to render it familiar, and to make it by that means both agreeable and useful, deserves their attention, and even their approbation. Such is the end proposed in this Work : And it is to help the English to a happy facility of the French Tongue, that it appears in print.

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