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PROPER NAMES

OF THE

BIBLE, NEW TESTAMENT, AND APOCRYPHA;

DIVIDED AND ACCENTED,
With other Facilities for their Pronunciation, agreeably to

the best Usage, and to
ENGLISH ANALOGY.

TO WHICH IS ADDED

A SELECTION OF SOME OF THE MOST BEAUTIFUL,

SCRIPTURAL PIECES,
!
ART OF READING WITH PROPRIETY;

And, at the same Time, to inculcate Principles of :

CALCULATED TO INSTRUCT YOUTII IN THE

Morality and Religion:

In which it has been attempted to shew the Learner the
EMPHATIC WORDS IN EVERY. SENTENCES

Intended as a Sequel to the Spelling-Book ; and an Intros

duction to the Scriptures, Speaker, , & c..

BY JOHN ROBINSON;
Author of the “ New English Spelling-Book," &c. and!

Master of Arundel-Street Seminary.

London::

Printed by C. Rickaby, Peterborough-court, Fleet-street;*-

80LD. BY THE AUTHOR, NO. 30, ARUNDEL-STREETZ;

c. LAW, AVE-MARIA-LANE ;
AND J: NUNN, GREAT QUEEN-STREET, .

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JUL -7 1913

CBCT PREFACE.

R56 In order to render this little manual as useful as posa sible, the Author has compressed a greater body of Sriphré morality within its pages, than he has met with in any book of the same size : it is conveyed, too, in lan-guage particularly calculated to instruct learners in the important art of reading. From these two circumstances, it is not unreasonable to hope, that his object of giving a proper bias to the morals of youth, at the same time that he is laying a safe foundation for literary pursuits, may be promoted.

The practice of printing emphatic words in Italics; is : not new. Burgh's “ Art of Reading is executed in that manner; and is an honourable testimony of his great abilities. In class-Books for schools, however, it is a nov.. elty; which, nevertheless, the Author hopes may be

: received with as much indulgence as his former attempts

. to facilitate the means of acquiring the principles of Eng. Hish literature have been, both by the critics and the: publie.

He, by po' means, However; considers this perfor-mance invulnerable: though, perhaps, should the critical reader question of condemn much of the execution, he might, in many instances; be tempted to: draw conselation from the reflection that, even great men often. times differ on the subject of reading. It is said, but the Anther does not vouch for the fact, that. Dr. Johnson : once pettishly accused Mr. Garrick of frequently mistaking the emphatical word of a sentence:- "give me an example," said Garrick: " I'cannot recollect one," replied Johnson, “ but repeat the seventh commandment."-Garrick repeated it; thou shalt not commit adultery." “ You are wrong," said Johnson; "it is a negative precept, and ought to be pronounced?" thou

shalt not commit adultery.” Now the Author considers both these readings to be wrong; an antithesis or -some other word opposed to, or preceding, the emphatic word, being evidently. implied; which antithesis, in this divine legislation, could not exist. If we suppose a dispute between two persons, and that the one said to the other “ I will commit adultery :" then the other might reply with propriety; “ thou shalt not commit adultery;" or," thou shalt not commit adultery.” But this sentence is a law, forbidding the commission of a particular crime, and prescribed by the Almighty for the observance of his people.: the name of the crime, therefore, forms the most prominent feature of the sentence.; hence it is necessary to dispose of the emphasis in this manner,

« thou shalt not commit adultery." The inflexions of the voice do not, fall within the power of the typographic art..

The Scripture Proper: Names have not yet been pubelished in

any.

book of less value than five shillings. The: Author has long lamented the want of them in a classebook; because youth have no ready. means of attaining: that facility of pronouncing them, so necessary to render their scriptural readings tolerable. The following table : contains near five hundred words more than Mr. Walker's, which is the completest and best the Author has :

seen. None have ventured to prescribe positive rules for their pronunciation ; but have been principally di.. rected by the harmony of sound, as it affects the English

In this particular, alone the Author has followed them ;, and now commits his labours, with great defterence, to a discriminating public.

ear.

May 29th, 1804..

THE

SCRIPTURE PROPER NAMES.

AB
Ala-ler
Aaron
Aa'ron-ite
Aba-cúc
A-baddon
Ab-a-di'as
A-bag

tha
A'bal
Ab'a-na
Ab'a-rim
Ab'a-ron
Ab'ba
Ab'da
Ab’deel
Ab'di
Ab-di'as
Ab'di-el
Ab'don
A-bed'ne-go
A'bel
Abel Beth-ma'

ach-ah A'bel Ma'im Abel Me-ho'lah A-bel-Mis'ra-im A'bel-Shit'tim Ab'e-san Ab'e-sar A'bez Abi A-bi'a, or A-bi'ah Ab-i-albon

AB A-bi'a-saph A-bi'a-thar A'bib Ab'i-dah Ab'i-dan A-bi'el A-bi-e'zer A-bi-ez'rite Ab'i-gail Ab'i-hail A-bi’hu A-bi'hud A-bi'jah A-bi'jam Ab-i.le'ne A-bim'a-el A-bim'e-lech A-bin'a-dab A-bin'o-am A-bi'ram A-bish'a-i A-bis'e-i Ab’i-shag A-bish'a-i A-bish'a-har A-bish'a-lom A-bish'u-a Ab’i-shur Ab’i-sum Ab-i'tal Ab-i'tub Ab'i-ud Ab'ner

B

AC
A'bram,

or
A'bra-ham
Ab'sa-lom
Ab'sa-lon
A-bu'bus
Accad
Ac'ca-ron
Ac'a-tan
Ac'cho
Ac'cos
Ac'coz
A-cel'dam-a
A'chab
A'chad
A-cha'ia
Ach-a'i-chus
A'chan
A'char
Achaz
Ach'bor
Ach-i-ach'a-rus
A-chi'as
Achim
A-chim'e-lech
A-chi'or
A-chi'ram
A'chish
Ach'i-tob, or
Ach'i-tub
A-chit'-o-phel
Ach-me'tha
A'chor

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