What I have applied to language
, is still more justly applicable to sentiments and manners.
Tarmangani, or great white ape, which described the white man in their language
, did not fit them all.
There is the disadvantage of not knowing all languages
," said Conseil, "or the disadvantage of not having one universal language
You must have observed something very peculiar in my language
, at the commencement of this exceedingly interesting dialogue?
said the patron, laughing; "I have sailed about with my father, and I know what is called a sou, a crown, a pistole, a louis, and a double louis, in all the languages
of Europe; my crew, therefore, listen to me as they would to an oracle, and obey me as if I were an admiral.
And so D'Arnot commenced at once, pointing out familiar objects and repeating their names in French, for he thought that it would be easier to teach this man his own language
, since he understood it himself best of all.
At the same time, I was not only reading many books besides Thackeray's, but I was studying to get a smattering of several languages
as well as I could, with or without help.
It was not for their tameness, but for their impassioned sincerity, that he chose incidents and situations from common life, "related in a selection of language
really used by men.
I myself speak the language
of the Munchkins, which is also the language
of the Emerald City.
she exclaimed, and then, in the vernacular of the great apes which constant association with the anthropoids had rendered the common language
of the Oparians: "You have come back to me
Slowly he crept toward her, and now he spoke; but this time there fell upon Tarzan's surprised ears a language
he could understand; the last one that he would ever have thought of employing in attempting to converse with human beings--the low guttural barking of the tribe of great anthropoids--his own mother tongue.
They did not speak, much less guess, the existence of the whiff-whuff shorthand language
which Nalasu had taught him, and which, Nalasu dead, Jerry alone knew of all living creatures in the world.
They still kept their own language
, their own customs and religions.
That Mrs Kenwigs, impelled by gratitude, or ambition, or maternal pride, or maternal love, or all four powerful motives conjointly, had taken secret conference with Mr Kenwigs, and had finally returned to propose that Mr Johnson should instruct the four Miss Kenwigses in the French language
as spoken by natives, at the weekly stipend of five shillings, current coin of the realm; being at the rate of one shilling per week, per each Miss Kenwigs, and one shilling over, until such time as the baby might be able to take it out in grammar.
Yet it might be that some very ancient language
had altered little, and had given rise to few new languages
, whilst others(owing to the spreading and subsequent isolation and states of civilisation of the several races, descended from a common race) had altered much, and had given rise to many new languages