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Uses Of Nouns

Uses of nouns and pronouns as subjects, predicate nouns, objects, etc.

1. Our Country, we love thee.

2. Mahomet was an Arabian.

3. My friends! alas, I have no friends.

4. Are you a friend of Caesar?

5. O, Robert! do not go!

6. I, Daniel, saw a vision.

7. Hail, Macbeth, thou shalt be king.

8. There came to this country a Jewish banker.

9. Dr. Green, the physician in the next street, is a membei of our temperance society.

10. Fire! Call the engines.

11. Kind neighbors, I bid you welcome.

12. At the door on summer evenings,

Sat the little Hiawatha. 18. You idle creatures, get you home!

14. Alas! my noble boy, that thou shouldst die!

15. Mr. President, permit me to say a word in explanation.

16. Go, my countrymen, to your several homes!

17. Ye crags and peaks, I'm with you once again.

18. O sacred forms, how proud you look!

How high you lift your heads into the sky!

19. These are Thy glorious works, Parent of Good.

20. Harry was a favorite with the constable, who was a thorough old gentleman.

21. The men who sat on the other side were the blacksmith, the wheelwright, and the other artisans of the place.

22. I always told you that he was our man.

23. The proctor was a gentlemanly, straightforward looking man of about thirty.

24. Every man is the architect of his own fortune.

25. My ornaments are fruits, my garments leaves, Woven like cloth of gold and crimson dyed.

26. I am the mother of all dear delights;

I am the fairest daughter of the year.

27. I am the Emperor whose name I bear.

28. I am the virgin, and my vestal flame

Burns less intently than the lion's rage; Sheaves are my only garlands, and I claim The golden harvests as my heritage.

29. My songs are carols sung at every shrine.

30. Art is the child of Nature.

81. This city, walled and thickly set,

The glittering mosque, the minaret, Is Cairo, in whose gay bazaars The dreaming traveller first inhales The perfume of Arabian gales.

32. He is the poet of the dawn who wrote the Canterbury Tales.

33. For ye are the living poems,

And all the rest are dead.

34. He was a short, square built old fellow, with thick, bushy hair, and a grizzled beard.

35. The roar of forests, and of waterfalls, the rushing of mighty winds, the songs of birds, and the hum of insects are the voices of Nature.

36. His life was the soul of honor, his speech the tongue of truth.

37. This is the ship of pearl, which poets feign Sails the unshadowed main.

38. Ri p's sole domestic adherent was his dog Wolf, who was as much henpecked as his master.

39. A sharp tongue is the only edged tool that grows keener with constant use.

40. The great error in Rip's constitution was an insuperable aversion to all kinds of labor.

41. I have observed that he was a simple, good-natured man; he was, moreover, a kind neighbor, and an obedient, henpecked husband.

42. The rocks presented a high, impenetrable wall, over which the torrent came tumbling in a sheet of feathery foam.

43. Peter was the most ancient inhabitant of the village.

44. Listen, my children, and you shall hear Of the midnight ride of Paul Revere.

45. Daniel Webster, the eminent lawyer, the brilliant orator, and the renowned statesman, was the great defender of the Constitution.


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