JfI: Beh, la critica dovrebbe indicare direzioni, si dovrebbe schierare Il grido di Rava arriva, va bene? JfI: Io ho un ricordo bellissimo del disco Rava plays Rava. Questo volle Rava, in un disco in cui suona la sua musica, ed io subito lo registrai, una settimana dopo che lui me lo disse. Ma che me ne frega del guadagno, io faccio i dischi per i posteri e quasi quasi mi dispiace di venderli agli squallidi, a quelli che non li capiscono o che non gliene frega niente.
Quanto ha dato al Jazz Urbani? Lui studia la storia del Jazz, Marsalis, e ce la fa studiare a noi, siamo tutti tornati scolaretti Non ci sono! E chi lo dice questo? Noi non facciamo Jazz in assimilazione del fraseggio altrui, ma suoniamo nel nostro linguaggio. Ma lo hai sentito il disco di Jason Moran? E loro pompano i loro cavalli ed i nostri non li recensiscono, lo fanno solo quando Bollani, raggiunta la ECM , viene imposto per le recensioni.
JfI: gli americani sono sempre stati nazionalisti e convinti di essere il miglior popolo del mondo, poi non gli toccare il loro Jazz, come se la musica avesse un recinto intorno…. Li ho fatti dopo che la prestigiosa Blue Note aveva scritturato Woods per otto dischi in otto anni. Io tutto quel poco che ho fatto in Italia con i miei dischi, lo ritengo un miracolo.
JfI: Tra questi grandi nomi troviamo anche Gianni Basso. Io lo chiamo Gianni e glielo dico, ma lui si schernisce e ride. Ma anche qui dovremmo tirare le orecchie alla critica, in questo caso a quella italiana. JfI: e? Lui ha improvvisato tre volte su se stesso. E non dovrebbe essere questo il ruolo della critica? Era una sezione di sax inventata li per li, suonata in quel momento in diretta . Anche di lei ho prodotto io il suo disco di debutto , ed un altro con il vol. Per questa stessa serie ho registrato un musicista di Bossa Nova che ho scoperto adesso e che si chiama Rogerio Tavares per il quale ho prodotto un disco con cose minori della Bossa, che si chiama Round, e che mi ha commosso.
JfI: Tu hai fatto anche una bellissima improvvisazione scritta per un disco di Chet Baker, che tu stesso hai prodotto, Live from the Moonlight. Se si capisce questo concetto, si capisce il personaggio Paolo Piangiarelli. PP: Molto bello, io al Jazz devo tutto, devo anche il fatto di essere libero innanzitutto. PP: Si, non avevo ragione di essere depresso e praticamente Alessandro Lanzoni me lo ha fatto capire. Questi tre lo impegnano troppo, per cui mi risulta che abbia abbandonato Francesco. Ma lui deve smettere di ascoltare tutto quello che gli dicono. Devi suonare come Garbarek gli dicevano, ma secondo me non lo volevano far crescere.
PP: Non ho mai amato la critica, ed a pochissimi ho riconosciuto il talento del critico, la critica italiana probabilmente non meritava niente, secondo me. JfI: Tu hai registrato tutto il loro ultimo periodo ed i dischi di Chet Baker fatti con te sono, a mio parere, tra i migliori. Purtroppo, io ho anche cercato di ricomprare a Carol quei dischi, ma non mi ha mai risposto. E' un peccato Questo era il suo sogno, soffriva tanto a suonare la tromba a quei tempi.
Chet era come un bambino, era un puro, ed ha sublimato la sua triste vita con la bellezza della sua musica. Iscriviti a: Post Atom. Italian Free Jazz annotated discography. Bimba col pugno chiuso Calendario proiezioni. Informazioni personali Jazz from Italy Visualizza il mio profilo completo.
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Different Perspectives In My Room! Big Inch Record. The River Plate jazz files. L'ultima Thule. Blow Up n. To Bid, or Not to Bid. Boxes of Toys. Vinyl Artwork. Musica degradata. Louis Blues live in Belgium, Silenziosa mente. La Luna di Alfonso. Bullet J. Memoires sur la Langue Celtique. Besanc,on, Cardindli Francesco , Dizionario portatile della Lingua Italiana. Bologna, Carducci Facondo , Element! Siena, Verona, Compagnoni Giuseppe , Teorica de' Verbi Italiani, regolari, anomali, difettivi, e mal-noti ; compilata sulle opere del Cino- nio.
Livorno, Coureil Gio. Dalmistro, Osservazioni intorno alia Lingua Italiana. Nuova- Y6rk, Diziondiio della Lingua Italiana. Padova, Dolce Lodovico , Osservazioni sulla Lingua Italiana. Elementi della Lingua Italiana ad tfso delle Scuole. Faccioldti Jdcopo , Ortografia Moderna Italiana.
Ferrarii Octavii , Origines Linguae Italic. Patavii, Fornasari, Theoretisch praktische Anleitung zur Erlernung der Italienischen Sprache, in einer neuen, und fasslicheren Darstellung. Wien, Galignani J. Gianntlli Leonardo , Regole Grammaticali per chi vuol par- lare, e scrivere correttamente Toscano. Liicca, Gigli Girolamo , Lezioni di Lingua Toscana. Gioia Melchior , Ideologia. Gorio A. Firenze, Gran Diziondrio della Lingua Italiana. Jagemann Chr.
Leipzig, Lemmi Giov. Spirito , Element! Liv6rno, Roma, Mastroti Francesco , Corso di Lingua Italiana. Mazzinghi, Ortografia Italiana. Meidinger, Praktische Italienische Grammatik, wodurch man diese Sprache auf eine ganz neue, und sehr leichte Art in kurzer Zeit griindlich erlernen kann. Mendgio Egidio , Origini della Lingua Italiana. Parigi, Napoii, Pavia, Ortografia della Lingua Italiana. MiUno, Modena, Pergamini Gidcomo , Trattato della Lingua Italiana.
Parma, Pistolesi Giam-Battista , Prospetto de 5 Verb! Pisa, Tori- no, Torino, Na- poli, Vene- zia. Romdni Giovanni , Teorica della Lingua Italiana. Mi- lano, Roster Gidcomo , Osservazioni Grammatical! Ragionati di Lingua Italiana. Salvidti Leondrdo , Avvertimenti della Lingua sopra il Deca- merone. Saniagnello M. Brescia, Atti dell' Acad. Toselli Ottdvio , Origine della Lingua Italiana. Vergani M. Leg- horn, Vocdboldrio degli Accademici della Crusca. Verona, 7 vol. Universale della Lingua Italiana.
Napoli, [Iprimi]5 vol. Opera in corso. PAND, o. Pandolfmi Jgnolo , 'Trattato del Governo deila Famiglia,' pagina o. Alfiiri Vittorio , 'Tragedie,' Filippo, atto Filip. Ant d. Concordio, distribuzione o. Vedi Car. Vedi Boc. Barberi J-Ph. Beltincioni Bernardo , ' Rime.
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Bimbo Pietro , 4 Stdria di Venezia,' lib. J pag. Vedi Parch. XXV Bent. S lettera o. Tdsso Bernardo , ' Lettere? Berni Francesco , ' Orlando InnamordtoJ canto o. A met. Testo a pen- na, citdto nel Vocabolario. Vedi Lab. Boccallni Traiano , 'Ragguagli di Par- nasso. Borghini Raffaello , 4 I1 RiposoJ num.
J giornata o. Inferno, Purgatorio, Paradiso, canto o. Cdnti Carnascialeschi, pag. Testo a penna, citato net Vocabolario. Casa Galat. Castiglione Baldassare , ' II lib. A post o 5 degli ' Atti degli Apostoli? Sin ' -Espos. Occorre rarissime volte. Crescenzi Pietro de' , 'Trattato dell' Agri- Cresc. Dante Atighifri, 'Divina Commedia,' Infer- wo, canto o. Seism, p. Volgarizzamento delle ' Declamazioni di Quintilidno, testo a penna di Matteo Caccini. Citato nel Vocabolario.
Volgarizzanento della 'Locuzidne trio Falereo ' di Piero Segni, pag. Rivoluzioni d j ItdliaJ lib. Volgarizzamento de' ' Didloghi di San Gre- gorio Jlldgno. Erizzo Sebastiano , Le Sei Giorndte. Testo a ptnna, citato net Vo- cabolario. Ganganelli Giovan-Vincenzo Antonio [Pa- lett.
XXIX Cell. Lod, Mar. Giambulldri Pier-Francesco , ' Storia d' Europa,' lib. Vedi Ser Giov. Girdhli Giraldo , Ltttere. Volgarizzame'nto de' c Grddi di San Giro- lamoj cap. Vedi Barb. Guarini Giovam-Battista , 'Pastor Fido,' atto o. Testo aptnna, citato nel Vocabolario. Vedi Bocc. Testo a, penna, citato nel Vocabolario. Rime,' pag. Lodoli Francesco , Novelle. Volgarizzamento della ' Somma Pisanella, Maff. Matt Fran. Testo a penna, citato nel Vocabolario.
Maffei Scipione , ' MeropeJ tragedia, atto o. Franzesi Matteo , l Rime Burlesche,' vol. Villdni Matteo], t Storia,' lib, o. Messer Bino, l Rime Burlesche,' lib. Metastdsio Pietro , 'JlrtaserseJ dramma, atto o. Volgarizzamerrto delle 'Pistole rf' Ovidio. Pallavicino, ' Concilio di Trento. Vedi Guar. Vedi Brun. I Petrdrca Francesco , ' Rime. I , , canzone o. XXXI Tri. Pignotti Lorenzo , ' j Poliz. Polizidno, Agnolo , ' Stdnze per la Giostra di Giuliano,' canto o, stanza o. Redi Francesco , ' AnnoJ,azi6ni al suo Di- tirdmbo' cons. Ant p. Saccketti Franco , ' NovelleJ novella o.
I cap. Testo a pin- na, citato ml Vocabolario. Crist, instr. Pe- giorndta o. Sodve Francesco ' Novelle Morali. SanV Jlgostino, lib. Testo a penna, atdto nel Vocabolario. Pistol, p. Volgarizzamento della ' Storia di SemifonteJ pag. Compagnoni, pdrte o. I Tolomm ti Claudio , Ltttere. Varchi Benedetto , Traduzione della 4 Con- Boez. Traduzione de' libri de' l Benefaj di Stne- caj lib. Vedi Gio.
XXX Vine. Ant S. Martelli Vincenzo , 'Rime e Lettere,' pag. Citato Vite dff Sdnti Pa- Zibald. WORDS may be considered as articulate sounds, or as signs of our thoughts. The letters which repre- sent the sounds, as, a, e, i, fyc. The union of two vowels, pronounced by a single impulse of the voice, is called a diphthong; and that of three vowels pro- nounced in like manner, is called a triphthong.
Invasión bárbara del siglo III
These in Italian are nine ; viz. The NOUN is either substantive, or adjective. A proper noun is one, which is individually applicable to a person or thing ; as, Cesare, ' Caesar' ; Roma, t Rome'. A common noun is one, which may be applied to all persons or things of the same kind ; as, uomo, ' man' ; citta, ' city'. Some common nouns are also called collective, from their presenting to the mind the idea of a collection of persons or things ; as, gente, ' people' ; esercito, ' army'. The positive is the adjective itself, expressing the quality of an object, without any relation of comparison ; as ncco, ' rich' ; po'vero, ' poor'.
The Superlative is the adjective expressing the quality of the object in the highest degree of superiority, or the lowest degree of inferiority. There are two kinds of superlative, the relative, and the absolute. A great number of Italian nouns are susceptible of a change of termination, which, modifying the primitive idea expressed by them, augments or diminishes their signification ; as, uo'mo, 4 man' ; OMONE, i large man' : ruscello, ' brook' ; RUSCEL.
LETTO, 'small brook'. Cardinal numbers are those, which determine a collection of objects, with regard to their number or quantity; as, uno, 1 one' ; died, i ten'. Italian nouns are varied by gender and number. Gender is a division of nouns according to sex. Nouns denoting males are masculine; nouns denoting females are feminine. This division, which properly regards only nouns having sex, is in Italian extended also to all other nouns, though they have no sex ; so that every noun is either of the masculine or feminine gender.
But there are certain nouns which belong to both genders, and these are said to be of the common gender. JVumber is the designation of one or more objects. There are two numbers, viz. The singular designates one single person or thing ; the plural, more than one person or thing. The various relations of nouns, which in Latin are denoted by different terminations, or cases, are expressed in Italian by certain prepositions placed before them ; and for the nom- inative and accusative of the Latin, have been substituted the terms subjective, and objective ; and for the genitive, dative, and ablative, the terms relation of possession, of attribution, and of derivation.
A PRONOUN is a word used instead of a noun, already expressed, to prevent its frequent repetition ; and like the noun is either substantive or adjective. Substantive pronouns are either personal, conjunctive, relative, or interrogative ; and adjective pronouns are either possessive, demonstrative, or indefinite. The personal pronouns are those, which mark the persons. The persons are three, viz. The first is the person speaking ; as, io, ' I' ; no'i, ' we' : the second is the person spoken to ; as, tu, ' thou' ; voi, ' you' : and the third is the person spoken of; as, egli, 'he' ; ella, ' she' ; eglino.
The conjunctive pronouns are those, which are always joined to a verb. They are derived from the personal pronouns, and are divided into conjunctive, property speaking ; as, mi, ' me', or ' to me' ; ti, l thee', or ' to thee' ; si, ' one's self, or l to ones' self: MI duole, 'it grieves me' ; TI parla, ' he speaks to thee' ; si loda, 'he praises himself: and relative conjunctive pro- nouns ; as, ne, ' of it, of him, of her', or i of them' ; NE vorrei veder la fine, ' 1 should like to see the end of it'.
The relative pronouns are those, which refer to a person or thing, that has been before spoken of; as, chi, ' who' or ' he that'; die, il qudle, 'who', or 'which that': CHI si umilia si esalta, 'who', or 'he that humbles himself exalts himself: V uo- mo, CHE or il QUALE scrive, 'the man, who or that writes'; il libro, CHE or il QUALE io leggo, ' the book, which or that I read'. The person or thing, which relative pronouns refer to, is called the antecedent. The interrogative pronouns are those, which are used to interrogate, or ask a question; as, chi?
The indefinite pronouns are those, which express a person or thing in a general and unlimited sense ; as, alcuno, ' some one' ; ogni, ' every' ; niente, ' nothing'. Italian pronouns, like the nouns, are varied by gender and number. There is but one verb, stricldy speaking ; essere, ' to be' ; because this alone expresses affirmation. Verbs are commonly divided into active, passive, neuter, pro- nominal, and unipersonaL Active verbs are those, that express an action, which falls or may immediately fall upon an object ; as.
The object upon which the action of the verb falls, is called the regimen or complement of this verb. Besides this first com- plement, which is called direct, many active verbs may have a second complement, which is called indirect ; as, scrivere. To pronominal, properly, belong reflective and reciprocal verbs. Reciprocal verbs are those, that express the action of several subjects, who act respectively the one upon the other ; as, aiutdr-si ; 'to assist each other'; NOI ci aiutidmo, 'we assist each other'.
Unipersonal, or, as they are usually called, impersonal verbs, are those, that are used only in the third person singular of each tense ; as, accadere, l to happen': accdde, ' it happens'; ac- cddde, ' it happened' ; accaderd, ' it will happen'. There are moreover two verbs, which generally assist to vary other verbs, and which, consequently, are called auxiliary verbs: these are, avere, 'to have'; and essere, 'to be': AVERE letto, f to have read' ; ESSERE paiiito, 'to be have departed'.
Italian verbs are varied by mood, tense, number, and person. Mood is a particular form of the verb, which shows the man- ner in which the action, or the state of being, is represented. There are five moods, viz. The infinitive, represents the action in an indefinite manner, and without distinction of person or number ; as, scrivere, ' to write'.
The indicative represents the action absolutely, and without dependence on any other word ; as, io scrivo, ' I write'. The conjunctive represents the action as depending upon another verb with which it is connected by a conjunction ; as, bisogna, che io SCRIVA, ' it is necessary, that I write'. The conditional a condition ; could'. The imperative represents the action in commanding, exhort- ing, or intreating ; as, sciivi, ' write thou' ; scrivete, i write ye' ; scrividmo, ' let us write'.
Tense is a distinction of time, which shows when the action is done. Time, strictly speaking, is either present, past, ex future. The present denotes the action doing by a subject at the very time in which we are speaking ; as, io, CANTO, ' I sing'. The preterite is divided into imperfect and perfect. The imperfect expresses an action done in a time past, but present in respect to another action done in a time also past : as, io CANTAVA, qudndo voi entrdste, ' I was singing, when you came in'.
Tenses are either simple or compound. Compound tenses are those, which are formed of the simple tenses of the auxiliary verb avere, ' to have', or essere, ' to be', and the participle of the verb varied ; as, ho parldto, i I have spoken' ; sono venuto, 1 1 am have come' ; avrb loddto, or sarb loddto, 'I will have praised,' or ' will be praised'. Each tense contains two numbers ; the singular and plural.
The assemblage of several verbs, forming all their moods, tenses, numbers, and persons, according to the same rule, is called a conjugation. Such verbs as conform to the rule of any conjugation, are called regular; and such as differ in any respect, are called irregular. Verbs which are not used in certain tenses, numbers, or per- sons, are called defective. Participles are divided into present and past. With the participle is usually classed the GERUND, which, like the participle, is an inflexion of the verb, but has nothing in common with the adjective.
Italian participles are varied by gender and number. Adverbs are divided into those of quality, order, time, place, quantity, comparison, fyc. Adverbs are either simple or compound. Prepositions have several denominations, viz. The word which follows the preposition is called its regimen or complement. Besides the general use of connecting words and sentences together, conjunctions sometimes express the particular point of view in which the mind considers the words and sentences so connected ; hence the division of conjunctions into explica- tive, adversative, alternative, conclusive, fyc.
They may be either expressed by the voice, or represented in writing by characters. Figure Namo Pron. And of such ones, there are many so ignorant, that do not know even the ah-bee-chce 1. He might thiirk so, if looking at you at the same time, he should think that you had learned your a-b-c.
And caused so many convents to be built as there are letters in tho a-b-c. Buffalmacco will be captain. X is sometimes translated into s or 55, and sometimes into cc ; as, Jlcciocchb io prima esmplo So that I might first set the dea a tutti vol. Un giovane lor nipote, che They sent a young man, avta nome Alessdndro, mandd- nephew of theirs, called Alex- rono. S6pra gli alii palagi, e so- It [the wind] leaves it [the pra V ecctlse torn la Idscia. Idghi Jhtr- I see far from the Avernian nt, Stigi. J is sounded like ee in English ; or like i in the English word machine ; as, inwo, een'-no, hymn ; fate, lee'-tay, strife.
O has two sounds, one open, the other close : O open is sounded like o in the English word cord; as, fcofta, lot'-tdh, blow ; rof-sah, rose. O dose is sounded like o in the English word bone ; as, folia, foU-lah, crowd; or a, o'-rah, hour. U is sounded like oo in the English word ooze ; as, uso, oo'-so, use ; tvtto, toot 1 -to, all. S in the beginning of words, or when preceded or followed by another consonant, or when dou- bled, is pronounced sharp, like s in the English words saint, pulse, discount, assembly; as, santo, sahn f -to, saiit ; film, jayV-sah, mulberry ; sea, ay'-skah, bait ; lesso, lays' -so,.
Between two vowels, and in the last syllabic of all substantive and adjective nouns that end in ise, uso, usa, it is pronounced flat, or soft like z ; or like s in the English word rose ; as, viso, vee'-zo, visage ; palese, pah-lay f -zay, manifest ; abuso, ah-boo'-zo, abuse ; confusa, con-foo 1 -zah, confounded.
In the last syllable of all adjective nouns end- ing in , osa, it is pronounced sharp ; as, virtuoso, veer-too, o 1 '-so, virtuous ; maestosa,? Z cannot be submitted' to certain rules. It can only be said, that, in the beginning of words, or when single, it is pronounced flat, or soft like ds in the English word Winnsor ; as, zodiaco, dso-dee' ,ah-ko, zodiac ; zanzdra, dsahn-dsah' -rah, gnat. In the last syllable of words ending in dnza. J is considered as a vowel in Italian. H has no sound. UH I do! And in each case it is a sign, a mark of distinction rather than a letter.
Cc followed by the vowels e, i y is pronounced like tch in the English word WTCH ; as, accento, aht-chayn'-to, accent; accidio, aht-chee' -dee,o, slaughter. Followed by the vowels ia, ie, zo, w, it is pro- nounced like gui in the English word cuic? It has the same sound in the words, ahn 1 -glee, Englishmen ; ahn f -glee,ah, England. They are generally di- vided into two classes, the long and the short. Triphthongs are generally classed with the short diphthongs, and are pronounced, dio gAio, gah',yo, gay; Ui miEi. Every vowel always preserves its proper sound, inde- pendently of the consonants which accompany it.
E and O open, mean, 'honey', 'a peach', 'theme'; ' neck', ' the bar', ' void' : and pronounced with E and O close, signify, ' apples', 'fishing', 'fear'; 'with the', ' a hole', 'vow'. In all Italian words of more than one syllable, there is always one, upon which the voice, in pronouncing the word, is heard stronger than upon the others. This, which is generally effected by raising the voice upon that syllable and letting it fall upon the rest, is com- monly called the tonic accent of the word.
After the preposition per, for, by, or through', whether the nouns begins with z, s : or any other consonant, the article lo is more properly used; as, per LO anwre, for the love ; per LO braccio, by the arm. In the plural, however, if the noun begins with any consonant but z, or s followed by another consonant, we may use indifferently, either gli or li ; as, per GLI boschi, through the woods ; per LI regni, through the regions.
One brother abandoned the other, and the sister the broth- er, and oftentimes the wife her husband. And what is more, the fath- ers and the mothers shunned to visit and serve their chil- dren. The queen could not be sat- isfied with hearing of the no- bleness and the courtesies of the young king. The king was not long in get- ting up, whom the noise of the beasts and of those who loaded them had already awakened. They had accused the in- nocent man on a false suspi- cion.
And complains of love, that has so sharp spurs, and so hard a bit. Her eyes shone more than the star. In the time of fabled and false deities. I sing the pious arms. Del bel paese Id dovx J L si suona. Holding always the sick man by the arm. Then for her love condescend to our desires. Let us pass through thy se- ven regions. Thy soul is by vile fear as- sailed, which oft, So overcast a man, that he recoils From noble undertaking.
The thoughts are arrows, and the countenance a sun, and the desire fire. Zephyr returns, bringing back flowers, and herbs, his sweet family. From your eyes the mortal blow issued. Of that fair land where si is spoken. When the articles il, lo, la ; i or li, gli, le, are im- mediately preceded by the prepositions di, c of;?
Union of the Prepositions DI. D6i, di, ddi, nei, coi, pei, sui, frdi or trdi, followed by a noun beginning with a consonant, drop the i, and take an apostrophe instead of it ; as, DE' prati, of the meadows ; A' cdnti, to singing ; DA' varenti, by the relations ; NE' Giardini, in the gardens ; co' Raggi, with the rays ; PE' Monti, through the moun- [tains ; su' itibri, upon the books ; TRA' wri, amongst the flow- [ers.
Ok, sventurdta! As in the bright clear sky, the stars are the ornament of the heavens, and in the spring the flowers are of the meadows, and the verdant shrubs of the hills, so witty sayings are the or- naments of praiseworthy man- ners and fine conversations. And having become more gay, they arose and gave them- selves once more to playing, singing, and dancing.
Oh, unfortunate woman! When you enter into the gardens, extending your deli- cate hand, you cull the roses, and leave the thorns. Shady woods, where strikes the sun, which renders you with its rays so lofty and noble. Behold the beast with sharpened tail; I saw Solon with the other six of whom Greece boasts. A del suo Fattore i red. And then I passed to the land of Abruzzi, where men and wo- men go in wooden shoes up over the mountains. I leave the gall, in quest of the sweet fruit, which has been promised to me by my faithful guide.
Thus would that thou, O heart, hadst still preserved some of the beautiful footsteps, here and there, amongst the flowers and the grass. It passed through my eyes to my mind. It was the day when the rays of the sun grew pale, through pity for his Maker. He arrived in the wood, shady on account of its leaves. With the splendor which brings her beauty. Do not wonder in error with the ignorant. The English indefinite article a, an, is expressed in Italian by the indefinite pronouns un, uno, una, accord- ing to the rules already given with regard to the articles il, lo, la, ' the' ; as, UN wercatdnte, a merchant ; UNO spirdglio, a breathing-hole ; UIT A Fiamma, a flame ; UNA zeba, a goat.
Uno, like lo, before a noun beginning with a vowel, drops the o, but takes no apostrophe instead of it ; una drops the a and takes an apostrophe ; as, UN uomo, a man ; UN' bmbra, a shade ; UN Arrwre, a love ; UN' bra, an hour. There was in Paris a great merchant. Arriguccio was a haughty and strong man.
In which grotto came some light through a breathing-hole, opened in the mountain. One will, one love, has al- ways kept us bound an'd united, and the same day gave us to the world ; may it please you, then, since the same hour takes us from it, that one same flame should consume us. I gave him some bread and some cheese. One of the domestics of Mes- ser Neri kindled the fire, and having put the frying-pan up- on a trevet, and having put some oil in it, he began to wait that the young women should throw into it some fish.
He proposed that the honors [should be rendered! The princes ijnpero,m. Non pcrdondndo, come in dltri csercitiym. It appeared to him that he heard era subitamente decapitdto. I insu? Having entered into the tower, she began to weep. For Entrdta torref. Per the pain he felt, he began to roar, so that he seem- doldr. Fleeing through the woods.
Fuggendo per bdschi,m. He was Fu seen by veduto da to come venire a companion compdgnofm. Having found in the garden some capons, some wine, and Trovati 6rto,m. Nouns ending in o are of the masculine gender ; as, Ubro, book ; specchio, mirror ; oriuolo, watch ; scrittoio, scrutoire. Some nouns of animate beings ending in o, in the feminine change o into a; as, Colombo, pigeon ; Colombo, hen-dove ; cavdllo, horse ; cavallA, mare ; gdtto, cat; gattA, she-cat.
But, then, we meet in'Italian with many nouns, which, in composition, are made to end with a consonant ; and this on principles, which will be explained in Part IIP. The nouns, diota, idiot; eremita, hermit; anacoreta, anchorite; pocrita, hypocrite; apostata, apostate; patriotta, patriot; deicida, deicide ; parriclda, parricide ; regicida, regicide ; raticida, fratricide ; omiclda, homicide ; matricida, matricide ; intagonista, antagonist; regalista, royalist; monopolista, monopo- [list; Deista, Deist ; ateista, atheist; Calvinista, Calvinist; Are of the common gender.
The book and he who wrote it were [to us] Galeotto. The inhabitants of this castle with arms in their hands reach- ed the shore. Such that at a distance sounded in the valleys like a sad echo. Perhaps I shall tell the truth and it will appear false, that 1 felt myself drawn away from my own body. He was the greatest and the wisest lawyer, that had been seen until his time. My master in liberality does not yield to that monarch. And with such figuring of Pa- radise, The sacred strain must leap, like one that meets-A sud- den interruption to his road.
Ribald, hypocrite, mocker of God, who 'add five to that of others, and take out six. Now finish that long discourse that thou hadst begun about that man. Words, which the Holy Ghost put into the mouth of the ignorant man. And a she-wolf who seemed to be laden with wants of every When lo! For my wide theme so urges me on. That thou mayest be relieved from this fear. The beautiful planet that in- vites to love, made all the orient laugh. I bequeath, moreover, a cope of crimson silk stuff. The drama is a poetical composition to be represented.
Without which, I did not rest a moment. When shall come the Power adverse to them. Nouns ending in e are some of them masculine, and some feminine ; as. Those ending in ge, le s me, re, se, nte, are generally masculine ; as,? The nouns, I6gge, law, faldnge, phalanx ; laringe, larynx ", indolej disposition ; prole, offspring ; pelle, skin ; bile, bile; voile, valley; ipirbole. The nouns, dice, elk ; pesce, fish ; mdntice, bellows ; eodice, code ; cdlice, chalice ; vortice, vortex ; pepe, pepper ; presepe, stable ; recipe, recipe ; vdte, bard; Idtte, milk; limite, limit; breve, a brief; conclave, conclave; architrave, architrave; erzne, hair ; cdrdine, hinge ; confine, confine ; disordine, disorder ; glutine, glue ; pettine, comb ; lastone, stick ; mattone, brick ; paragone, comparison; are masculine.
The nouns,. Names of animate beings, ending in c, are generally of the common gender ; as, Uprv, hare; strpv, snake. The noun dimdne, when it means i to-morrow', is masculine ; but when it signifies 'the beginning of the day', is feminine. Un rlv! Ed evvi, oltre a questo. Ennius sang of him a rude song.
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This was well f rtified by a ditch, and by a good hedge. I beheld a throng upon the shore of a great stream. Having locked the cell with the key, he went directly to the chamber of the Abbot. And there, besides this, the air is a great deal more fresh. But when the air began to be good. And having entered into the clear fountain, she plunged herself into the water.
They sat around the fountain. I do not beliewe a serpent, who has a heart so cruel. Knowing thee to be not a dove, but a venomous serpent, I intend to persecute thee with all my power. The fool always delays to do good, saying: 'To-morrow 1 will do good. Casa, lett. When I awoke before the morning, I heard my sons sob in their slumber. He recollected that she ought to have a scar, like a cross, above the left ear. Its bed and sloping sides, and both the margins, were petri- fied. After that she came to the margin of the high bank, we escaped by swimming. Sending five hundred Ghi- belline foot-soldiers from the territory of Florence.
Wretched more than any other, thou art made a servant. Giacomino had in his bouse an elderly servant maid. A man who had come to a happy end. This was the end of the Em- peror Henry. His host desiring to be paid, he first gave him that one. Thus he fell in with our for-j lunate army.
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He collected a fine, large and powerful army. From Mr Annibal Ruccellai, you may hear the order which I have given to him. If we should consider with sound mind the order of things. Nouns ending in i are some of them masculine, and some feminine ; as, eclissi, m. Ma tdli cose hdnno piu DEL Ayyi,esondison6ste. It announced a great drought in the following summer,and af- terward at the opposition of that eclipse, a great abundance of water.
That, which our physicians call crisis. His famous peers surround him. The physician went to meet them, wishing God would give them a good day. A greater exorcist is not to be found in Tuscany, But such things more become a merry-andrew, and are in- decent. We will commence from the beginning of Genesis. That he should leave them one per centum of what they have, and that they should earn that one by the sweat of their brow, as is commanded in Gen- esis.
The dill is warm, and it is an herb whose seed is called by the same name. I have thought, that it is now proper to moderate, with some restraint, the warm im- pulses of his youth. The names of the days of the week, except Dome- nica, Sunday'; and those of the months, are masculine ; as, Mercoledl, Wednesday; Sabato, Saturday; Sprite, April; dgosto, August.
Il legato romano
Names of trees are masculine ; as, olmo, elm-tree; mirto, myrtle-tree ; no'ce, walnut-tree;, limone, lemon-tree. Queraa, oak-tree ; vite, vine ; ginestra, broom ; are feminine. Some masculine nouns, when used to denote a femi- nine object, take a different termination; as, amico, friend, m. IL D6vE w ho gia pensdto.
Son certa DEL si. Maes- truzz. LA vfTE appo? When women arrive at forty years they lose the beauty of youth. The queen turning to Filo- mena, ordered her to continue. I have already thought of the where. I should be happy to know the when. Do not trouble yourself about the how, I will tell you the why. I am certain of the. Every one answered in the negative. Even Wednesday, and Fri- day, and Saturday. The Vine among us is very well known. Infra molte bidnche colombe aggiugne.
I keep for thee mulberries, al monds, and plums. He am I, who fruit from evil garden brought ; And here my fig is with a date repaid. And the author of this coun- sel was one who was named Polisso. Woman is the generic name of the female of the human species. I recollect to have made the lion eat of the flesh of the li- oness. Amongst many white doves a black crow adds more beauty than a white swan.
Feminine nouns, ending in 0, e, form the plural by changing 0, e, into i; as, mdno, hand; mdm, hands; drtE, art; drti, arts; fontE, fountain ;. Ed io 9 l provdi sul primo uprir DE' Fi6ri. Some horses are destined for burden, others to the carriage. The earth is divided into seven climates. I should have already with my own hands laid in the ground thes wearisome limbs.
Let one of these nights close these two fountains of tears. And of that [wine] he should give half a tumbler to each man at the first course. And this is to be in extacy. The cranesJiave a king, and all serve him. Of which animals, the spe- cies are almost infinite. Tutti iREGidel mondo sono All the kings in the world mino a vostro sposo. Perche addiv6nne, che i su6i. Wherefore it happened, that gli dsini, le pecore, per li cdmpi the oxen, the asses, the goats,.
Having asked Madonna Gia- comina to lend him one of her rings, there took Catharine to wife. That long war, in which was made the rich booty of the rings. She caused to be brought the two boiled capons, and many fresh eggs. They let Calandrino go with the greatest laughter in the world. The spirit freed from the beautiful limbs. Tiberius celebrated so much the more his exploits in the se- nate. They lived like beasts on fruit and mast. E-INA, Fire is increased by wood, e qudnte piii ce ne metti mag- and the more you put on, the giore si fa. Independently of the change of termination, there are in Italian many nouns, which in the plural undergo a certain change of orthography.
The following nouns, cdrico, charge ; fondaco, warehouse ; pdrroco, parson ; stdmaco, stomach ; mdnico, handle ; traffico, trading ; in the plural make, cdricm, charges ; fdndacui, warehouses ; pdrrociii, parsons ; stomacni, stomachs ; mdnicui, handles ; tradings ; dbbligo, obligation ; ripiegOj expedient ; catdlogo, catalogue ; impiego, employment ; gastigo, punishment; intrigo, intrigue ; obbligui, obligations j ripidgm, expedients ; catdlogni, catalogues; impiegui, employments ; gastigRi t punishments ; intrigui, intrigues.
Several other nouns in co,go, are indifferently written with or without the h ; as, mendzco, beggar ; equivoco, equivoque ; didloGO, dialogue ; apologue ; [ For a list of Nouns ending in co, go, and making the plural in ci, t, or eftt, ghi, see APPEKVIX D. II dl che costei ndcque eran le stelle In Lu6aHi alii ed eietti. The sages went away, and returned to their dwellings.
In dangerous diseases we are accustomed to have re- course to excellent physicians. Laying upon them great imposts of money. These having spread them- selves through the small house, and having laid down their lan- ces, it happened that one of them threw his lance into the hay. Che giova dunque, per che tut- ta spdlme La mia barchetta, poicht infra gli sc6GLi E' ritenuta. Donne, n6i sidmo gidvani roRNAi. Dell' drte nostra buon maestri assdi. Jlppresso costdro le sirdcchie e le M6GLI loro, tutte di brimo vestite.
Already on the summit of the highest mountains appeared the rays of the rising light. They prefer the merry odes and the lascivious elegies to all the other studious arts. I used to be one of the eyes of your head, I seemed to hear, wherever I turned, the bellowings, the bowlings, and the cries of dif- ferent and very ferocious ani- mals.
What does it avail to spread all the sails of my bark, if she is impeded among the rocks. Ladies, we are young bakers very well skilled in our art. Who, being well skilled in liberal pursuits, greatly honored learned men. After them came their sisters and their wives, all dressed in mourning. Italian nouns are varied by means of certain preposi- tions placed before them ; viz. The nominative, or subjective, and the accusative, or objective, are distinguished by the place they occupy in the sentence.
When common nouns are used in an indefinite sense, they are varied with the prepositions and the pronouns uno, una, ' a 'or an' ; alcani, alcune, ' some'. Variation of a Proper Noun. Subjective N. Cisare, Caesar. Masculine Noun, beginning with a Consonant, varied with the article iL Singular. Masculine Noun, beginning with a Consonant, varied with the article lo. Masculine Noun, beginning with a Vowel.
V amico, the friend ; gli ani i, the friends ; f Poss. I Der. V amico the friend ; gli amwij the friends. Feminine Noun, beginning with a Consonant. J Der. V dnina, the soul ; le dnime, the souls ; Poss. V dnima, the soul ; le dnimc, the souls. Variation of Common Nouns used in an Indefinite Sense. Masculine Noun. Feminine Noun. The country of the studio bella letter a. The fable of the frogs.
The virtues of the Jlmazone. The hatred of the enemies. The poets of the Romdno. Ha comprdto cavdlLo principe per a small sum of money. The fortune is sometimes piccolo, somma da. He proposed the model of the future miglitir sdrte. The prince took the public frescamente spiaciute. The cries and the bowlings of the ravages spread the strido e urlo salvdgio spdrsero - terror among the Europeans.
Thousands of people, who terrore Europto. Gva promesso, fra acclamazione moltitudine. Thetis, wishing to render Achilles invulnerable, dipped him Tetide, bramdndo di rtndere Jlchille i-nvulnerdbile, immerse? They conducted him to the spot, and by threats and condussercfi Lol sito, e eon mindccia t promises they disposed him to ascend the walls. Weeping, she I fell Piangendo, J si Lascio cadert 2 and humbly asked his pardon perdondnzcfi auu.
Calandrino waited all the following evening with his Calandrmo stette tidta contrivances to artificio per catch piglidre vegnente 2 bat. Adjectives ending in e, are of the common gender ; as,J f modo cortisE, m,, courteous , m. Adjectives ending in a, form the plural by changing a into e ; as, preziosA,. Italian adjectives agree with their substantives in gen- der and number ; as, uomo dotto ed ammaestralo, a learned and well-instructed man ; bwhiA. Rice HI dttlc prede de' Fio- rcntini. V ill. Chc stinieresti pieno di tesoro, Sporte son piene di vesciche r.
Let the clemency, and sin- cere love, which the said king bore to our community, be manifest. This nature with its Maker thus conjoined, Created first was blameless, and good.