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both Inflections in connexion. 36
PART 1. Rules of Elocution-Analysis Rule on the Circumflex or Wave.. 33
Quality of the voice. Roundness. . 14
Exercises on the Rising Inflection. . 40
both Inflections in connexion. 51
Moderale' Force, Declamatory Just Stress,-Radical Stress.
. 22 Suppression,- Vanishing Stress. 56
Exercises on Time.
24 Thorough Stress, --Intermico siress,
Right Erc phasis.-Rules on Emphasis. 23 Key to the Notation of Espressivo
Rules on the Rising Inflection. 32 Rules on Expressive Tone.'
Falling Inflection. . 34 Appropriate Modulation.
PART II. Pieces for Practice in Reading and Declamation.
LE88 1. Paul's defence before Festus and Agrippa.
6. Industry indispensable to the Orator.
11. Advantages of a Popular Government.
13. Birthplace of American Liberty.
18. Parallel between Pope and Dryden.
22. Foundation of National Character..
28. Two Centuries from the Landing of the Pilgrims.
30. Character of the present Age.
33. Grecian and Roman Eloquence.
The names of American authors, are distinguished by small Capitals ; those of Foreign authors by
39. Evening on the St. Lawrenco.
42. The Last Evening before Eternity.
62. Collage on the Swiss Alps.
71. The true Greatness of our Country.
73. Trials of the Past and ihe Scholar.
84. A Child carried away by an Eagle.
86. Scenc at the Dedication of a Heathen Temple.
91. The Destiny of our Republic.
92. Posthumous Influence of the Wise and Good. ANDREWS NORTON. 212
102. Incitements to American Intellect.
103. Importance of Knowledge to the Mechanic.
104. Macer preaching on the steps of the Capitol at Rome. WILLIAM WARE 226
105. Death a sublime and universal Moralisi. .
109. Lamentation of Rebecca the Jewess.
112. The Burial-Place ai Laurel Hiu.
115. Religion •he Guardian of the Soul.
116. Features of American Scenery.
117. Study of Human Nature essential to a 'Teacher
120. Purpose of the Bunker-Hill Monument. .
129. Defence of Charles Greenleaf.
130. The Genius of Aristophanes.
131. Responsibility of Americans.
133. The European and the American Nations.
131. The Times, the Manners, and the Men.
136. The Arsenal al Springfield.
138. The Gray Old Man of the Mountain.
140. Mountains of New Hampshiro.
142. Character of Julius Cæsar.
143. A Republican School-Room.
146. New England Freedom and Enterprise.
148. Scene from Marino Faliero.
149. The Rich Man's Son, and the Poor Man's Son.
151. The Graves of the Patriots.
153. The First Settlers in New Hampshire.
155. The Pilgrin Fathers of New England. .
156. The Setllers of Connecticut.
157. Benefits of Collegiate Education.
158. Our Control over our Physical Well-being.
160. Extract from an Address delivered at Chapel Hill. WILLIAM GASTON. 311
168. Melancholy Fate of the Indians.
172. Younders of our Government.
173. Conduct of the Opposition.
184. The Bunker-Hill Monument.
185. Appeal in Favor of the Union.
188. Loss of National Character.
192. Speech of Rienzi to the Romans.
194. Gustavus Vasa to the Swedes.
196. Resistance to Oppression.
197. Duties of American Citizens.
199. Intelligence necessary to perpetuate Independence. JUDGE DAWES. 367
200. South American Republics.
201. Excellence of the Holy Scriptures.
202. Speech of Mr. Griffin against Cheetham.
203. Sir Anthony Absolute and Captain Absolute.
201. Antony's Address to the Roman Populace.
206. Impressment of American Seamen.
207. "New England, what is she ?"
213. Free Institutions favorable to Literature.
214. The Study of Elocution necessary for a Preacher. .
215. Relief of Revolutionary Officers.
216. Rapacity and Barbarity of a British Soldiery.
217. Free Navigation of the Mississippi.
218. Our Duties to our Country. .
219. England and the United States.
220. Massachusetts and New York.
223 Scenery about Hassen Cleaver Hills.
224. The Treasure that Waxeth not Old.
225. The Young Mariner's Dream.
226. Gustavus Vasa and Cristiern.
228. An Independent Judiciary.
229. Memorials of Washington and Franklin.