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2) before i0^,^^r-vourv), -do. J

^ éfmtaHar. fa'voitr. bmva'do. '?"• v *'t r>

Kwppt' aratnr and seu' iitor-wjih-u^ V.''.'*' 1""'

.

3) In the words:

uXjl, Charlemagne (pr. salme>n').

tUJMcu Champagne (pr. ssmpe'n')

iyU«é&-, Ca^ndee

i ,\~t Lkambnc. S^aÊ

l"yiv*r i) chamber,

half penny (pr. he>'p3nt).

ancienl.

bass. ,

pastry. ' 1

4) In the mistrest ending ate of verbs. (See § 5

and § 118.) ~ ■ •*"<l

to im'itrtte. to in'dicate.

But not of adjectives, which regularly have a = 9. (, See § 122.

_ V < u,i f -■*'')

SHbst^vntivoe lia va muilly C>: ' >«.'1

candidate. ■M <

unfor'tunate. But see § 122. Chj

N ote. All these words, verbs, nouns and adjectives, have the stress on the antepe'nult.2)

1) Americans leave the u out in words ending in onr. Hence they

writp favnv linnnv T4-V>« J.1 _ 1

—viv. iu me Dame vvdy iiiev cnange tne enaing tre

into ter and write een ter, theater instead of een tre, theatre, Lastly they do not doublé the / in unstrest syllables of certain verbs and write: trave/ing, where the English write travetfing. But these practises should not be imitated.

2) antepenult: ante = before — pen = almost, cf peninsula = almost an island. -uit = the last. Hence: antepenult = before almost the last = the last but two,

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