« PrejšnjaNaprej »
6 78 80 126 130 154 188 226 230 234 240 276 292
312 314 330 348 350 366 384 390 402 430 432 476 544 598 606 698 746 instead of with the teeth and lips. correctly accented. See the article on PRONUNchair, cheese.
KEY TO PRONUNCIATION.
as in ale, fate. Also see ě, below.
as in the Spanish Almodovar, pulgada, where senate, chaotic. Also see ě, below.
it is nearly like th in English then, â glare, care.
this. am, at.
go, get. arm, father.
“ the German Landtag, and ch in Feuerant, and final a in America, armada,
bach, buch; where it is a guttural etc. In rapid speech this vowel read
sound made with the back part of the ily becomes more or less obscured and
tongue raised toward the soft palate, like the neutral vowel or a short
as in the sound made in clearing the u (ū).
throat. ““ final, regal, where it is of a neutral or as j in the Spanish Jijona, g in the Spanobscure quality.
ish gila ; where it is a fricative someall, fall.
what resembling the sound of h in
English hue or y in yet, but stronger. elate, evade.
hw wh in which. “ end, pet. The characters ě, ā, and à K ch in the German ich, Albrecht, and g are used for å in German, as in Gärt
in the German Arensberg, Mecklen. ner, Gräfe, Hähnel, to the values of
burg; where it is a fricative sound which they are the nearest English
made between the tongue and the vowel sounds. The sound of Swedish
hard palate toward which the tongue ü is also indicated by č.
is raised. It resembles the sound ē “ “ fern, her, and as i in sir. Also for ö,
of h in hue, or y in yet; or the sound oe, in German, as in Göthe, Goethe,
made by beginning to pronounce a k, Ortel, Oertel, and for eu and oeu in
but not completing the stoppage of French, as in Neufchâtel, Crèvecæur;
the breath. The character K is also to which it is the nearest English
used to indicate the rough aspirates vowel sound.
or fricatives of some of the Oriental agency, judgment, where it is of a neu
languages, as of kh in the word Khan. tral or obscure quality.
as in sinker, longer. i ice, quiet.
ng sing, long. quiescent.
“ the French bon, Bourbon, and m in the i “ ill, fit.
French Etampes; where it is equivaold, sober.
lent to a nasalizing of the preceding o
vowel. This effect is approximately obey, sobriety. 6
produced by attempting to pronounce ४ “ odd, forest, not.
‘onion' without touching the tip of
the tongue to the roof of the mouth. atom, carol, where it has a neutral or obscure quality.
The corresponding nasal of Portuoi oil, boil, and for eu in German, as in
guese is also indicated by N, as in the
case of São Antão. Feuerbach.
“ shine, shut. “ food, fool, and as u in rude, rule.
thrust, thin. “ house, mouse.
then, this. use, mule.
zh as zin azure, and s in pleasure. " unite.
An apostrophe ['] is sometimes used to denote cut, but.
a glide or neutral connecting vowel, as in tă'b'l full, put, or as oo in foot, book. Also (table), kắz''m (chasm).
for i in German, as in München, Otherwise than as noted above, the letters used
When the pronunciation is sufficiently shown burn.
by indicating the accented syllables, this is done y yet, yield.
without respelling: as in the case of very common " the Spanish Habana, Cordoba, where it English words, and words which are so spelled as
is like a made with the lips alone, to insure their correct pronunciation if they are
“ orb, nor.
Professor David Eugene Smith; Mr.
Charles Shattuck Hill. CALCULUS.
Professor David Eugene Smith. CALENDAR
Professor Harold Jacoby; Professor Ed
win A. Start; Dr. W J McGee. CALHOUN.
Professor William Peterfield Trent. CALVIN.
* Dr. Samuel Macauley Jackson. CALVINISM.
Dr. Frank Hugh Foster. CAMÕES.
Dr. Frederic Taber Cooper. CANAAN and CANAANITES.
Professor Morris Jastrow. CANADIAN LITERATURE.
Professor Wilbur Lucius Cross. CANAL. :
Mr. Charles Shattuck Hill. CANON LAW.
Professor Dana Carleton Munro. CANTICLES.
Professor Nathaniel Schmidt. CAPILLARITY.
Professor Joseph Sweetman Ames. CAPITAL.
Dr. Roland P. Falkner. CARBONIFEROUS SYSTEM.
Professor Heinrich Ries. CARICATURE.
Mr. Frank Fowler. CARLYLE.
Professor Wilbur Lucius Cross, CARTHAGE.
Professor James Morton Paton. CASTE.
Professor A. V. W. Jackson; Dr. WJ
Mr. Ernest Ingersoll. CATACOMBS.
Professor Arthur L. Frothingham. CATALOGUING.
Dr. Melvil Dewey. CATHEDRAL.
Professor Arthur L. Frothingham. CATTLE and CATTLE PLAGUE.
Dr. Alfred Charles True. CATULLUS.
Dr. George N. Olcott. CAUSALITY.
Professor Evander Bradley McGilvary. CAVALRY
General Theophilus F. Rodenbough.
Professor Alpheus Spring Packard. CAVOUR.
Professor Edwin A. Start. CELIBACY.
Dr. Samuel Macauley Jackson. CELL,
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Mr. Frank Fowler. CENSUS.
Professor Roland P. Falkner. CEPHALOPODA.
Mr. Gilbert Van Ingen. CERVANTES.
Dr. Frederic Taber Cooper. CEYLON.
Professor A. V. W. Jackson and others. CHARITY ORGANIZATION SOCIETY.
Dr. Samuel McCune Lindsay. CHAUTAUQUA.
Professor Paul Monroe. CHICAGO.
Mr. Albert Robbins Sabin. CHILD PSYCHOLOGY,
Professor Edward Bradford Titchener. CHINESE EMPIRE.
Mr. Henry Gannett, Professor Edwin A.
Start, Dr. William Elliot Griffis, Professor Alexander F. Chamberlain, and
Dr. Albert Warren Ferris. CHOPIN.
Mr. Gustav Kobbé. CHORAL SOCIETIES.
Professor Alfred Remy. CHRISTIANITY.
Dr. Frank Hugh Foster. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE.
Mr. Edward A. Kimball. CHRONICLES.
Professor Morris Jastrow. CHRONOLOGY.
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Dr. George N. Olcott. CIVIL ADMINISTRATION.
Professor George W. Kirchwey. CIVIL CHURCH LAW.
Dr. George James Bayles. CIVIL SERVICE REFORM.
Professor George W. Kirchwey. CIVIL WAR IN AMERICA.
Dr. H. A. Cushing.