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2522873Simplified Grammar of the Hungarian Language — Advertisements1882Ignácz Singer

Now ready, Crown 8vo, limp cloth, pp. vi. and 88, with Illustrations, price 2s.



Selected and Translated by E. D. Butler, F.R.G.S., Assistant in the British Museum, Foreign Member of the Royal Hungarian Academy of Sciences, and Corresponding Member of the Kisfaludy Society.

"The translations are marked by conscientious and faithful rendering of both the spirit and form of the original."—Athenæum.

"Very conscientiously prepared."—Examiner.

"We compliment both author and illustrator on their work."—Poets' Magazine.

"Enough in it to amuse any one who is at all interested in the land of Kossuth."—Pictorial World.

"In the fables and allegories . . . . the native raciness and simplicity have been preserved."—Scotsman.

"His translations have all the simplicity and directness of the originals—two qualities for which Hungarian poetry is especially conspicuous . . . . The fables at the end of the volume are exceedingly good."—Morning Advertiser.

"As regards care and fidelity in translating, these attempts are sufficient to gain for Mr. Butler a place in the first rank amongst those who have translated Hungarian poems into foreign languages. His conception is for the most part faultless. He renders back the sense faithfully, and moreover often line for line . . . . We consider Mr. Butler far more competent to make known Hungarian poetry, than were his predecessors in English verse translation from the Magyar."—Buda-Pesti Szemle, Nov.-Dec. 1877. (Translation).

"We hope that he will perform many such services as successfully as this in the interest of the national reputation of our literature."—Kelct, Kolozsvár. (Translation).

Also ready, Crown 8vo, limp cloth, pp. v. and 70, price 2s. 6d.



By John Arany.

With Miscellaneous Pieces and Folk Songs (with the Original Text). Translated from the Magyar, by E. D. Butler.

"Will be interesting and acceptable to students of Magyar poetry."—Scotsman, Aug. 30, 1881.

"Der Uebersetzer erweist sich als tüchtigen Kenner des Magyarischen und berufenen Interpreten der ungarischen Dichtung bei seinen Landsleuten. . . . . Im Ganzen sind die Uebersetzungen vortrefflich, treu ohne sklavisch, fliessend ohne charakterlos zu sein."—Ungarische Revue, Leipzig, Berlin und Wien, Marz, 1881.

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Page:Simplified grammar of the Hungarian language.djvu/116 DAVIDS. —Buddhist Birth Stories. See Triibner's Oriental Series.

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DAVIS.— ISTarrative of the North Polar Expedition, U.S. Ship Polaris, Cap- tain Charles Francis Hall Commanding. Edited under tlie direction of the Hon. G. M. Kobeson, Secretary of the Navy, by Rear- Admiral C. H. Davis, U.S.N. Third Edition. "With numerous Steel and Wood Engravings, Photolithographs, and Maps. 4to, pp. 696, cloth. 1881. £1, 8s.

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DENNYS,— The Folk-Lore op China, and its Affinities with that op the Aryan and Semitic Races. By N. B. Dennys, Ph.D., F.R.G.S., M.R.A.S. 8vo, pp. 166, cloth. 1876. 10s. 6d.

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DE VERE.— Studies in English ; or. Glimpses of the Inner Life of our Language. By M. Scheie de Vere, LL.D. 8vo, pp. vi. and 365, cloth. 1867. 10s. 6d.

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Edited by E. H. PALMER, M.A.

The object of this Series is to provide the learner with a concise but practical Introduction to the various Languages, and at the same time to furnish Students of Comparative Philology with a clear and comprehensive view of their structure. The attempt to adapt the somewhat cumbrous grammatical system of the Greek and Latin to every other tongue has intro- duced a great deal of unnecessary difficulty into the study of Languages. Instead of analysing existing locutions and endeavouring to discover the principles which regulate them, writers of grammars have for the most part constructed a framework of rules on the old lines, and tried to make the language of which they were treating fit into it. Where this proves im- possible, the difficulty is met by lists of exceptions and irregular forms, thus burdening the pupil's mind with a mass of details of which he can make no practical use.

In these Grammars the subject is viewed from a different standpoint ; the structure of each language is carefully examined, and the principles which underlie it are carefully explained ; while apparent discrepancies and so-called irregularities are shown to be only natural euphonic and other changes. All technical terms are excluded unless their meaning and application is self-evident ; no arbitrary rules are admitted ; the old classification into declensions, conjugations, &c., and even the usual 'para- digms and tables, are omitted. Thus reduced to the simplest principles, the Accidence and Syntax can be thoroughly comprehended by the student on one perusal, and a few hours' diligent study will enable him to analyse any sentence in the language.

Now ready, crown 8vo, cloth, pp. 112, price 5s.


By E. H. PALMER, M.A.,

Lord Almoner's Professor of Arabic in the University of Cambridge, and Examiner in Hindustani to H.M. Civil Service Commission.

The following are in preparation:—


Russian, Polish, Bohemian, Bulgarian and Serbian, by Mr. Morfil, of Oxford.

Malagasy, by Dr. Parker.

Modern Greek, by E. M. Geldart, M.A.

Hungarian, by Ign. Singer, of Buda-Pesth.

Assyrian, by Prof. Sayce.

Hebrew, by Dr. Ginsburg.

Pali, by T. W. Rhys-Davids.

Danish, by Miss Otté.

Cymric and Gaelic, by H. Jenner, of the British Museum.

Dravidian, by A. C. Burnell, C.I.E., Ph.D.

Basque, by W. Van Eys.

Roumanian, by M. Torceanu, of Bucharest.

Turkish, by J. W. Redhouse, M.R.A.S.

Malay, by W. E. Maxwell, of the Inner Temple, Barrister-at-Law.

Finnic, by Prof. Otto Donner, of Helsingfors.

Swedish, by W. Sturzen-Becker, of Stockholm.

Sinhalese, by B. Gunasekhara, Mudalyár and Chief Translator of the Colonial Secretary's Office at Colombo; and H. C. U. Bell, Secretary of the Royal Asiatic Society, Ceylon Branch.

Mr. Trübner is making arrangements with competent Scholars for the early preparation of Grammars of Albanian, Siamese, Burmese, Japanese, Chinese, and Icelandic.