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By William H. Brown

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Example text

13. se öe his tungan stemne on unnyttum wordum Ixtt toflowan. 3. 24. 19. se öe öone disigan hztt geswugian. ' The finite verb precedes its infinitive in about sixty-six percent of the examples. 1. 1. 1. & hiere wel rxdan cunne. 11. 21. 14. öaet hi hi for öaem miclum Öingum ne maegen to upahebban, da hwile de hi ne magon gebetan öxt lytle; 'that they may not exalt themselves too much on the strength of the great things, while they cannot amend the little;' And in the seventeen examples of finite verb with two infinitives, only once does the verb not precede both infinitives: 149,19.

Fruma ösere towesnesse" 'the cause of the discord'. 2. Head and (Adjective + Noun). Twenty-five examples. 12. 6. 14. 20. 12. "& manung sumre ryhtwisnesse" 'and admonition about some virtue'. 9 3. Head and (Possessive Pronoun + Noun). Twenty-seven examples. 11. ures flsesces lustum 'the lusts of our flesh' 8 Five examples in the entire corpus have a noun that is a partitive genitive preceding its head. The other four examples are found in phrases with three genitive modifiers (section C below).

15. 19. "se ymbhwyrft disse worolde & eac monna lifes & hira gesuinces" 'the circuit of this world, and also of the life of men, and of their toil'. One 1 The only example of a non-contiguous appositive. , noting that some manuscripts read Urias for viri. 18. "öone fruman & öone ingong öaere Öreatunga & δ sere taelinge" 'the beginning and the commencement of the blame and the reproof. 3. Subordination Modifiers are of two kinds, adjectival and genitive. 22. 5. 9. "öa iersigendan menn" 'the passionate men'.

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