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kill cruel chorus kirk back wreck
9 guide ghost girl gig log giggle
fame foe few phrensy fifth nymph
h hay hew whole perhaps inhale inexhaustible
wh whey when while whale whirlwind whitewash
th throne thumb thistle thwack lethean authority
sh shame shrimp shrill
ch (tsh) chain cheap choice church chit-chat bench
pleasure fusion inclosure collision decision
Bure machine nation
y you year yonder youth yeoman beyond
sand cell schism sceptro pulse crisis
zeal scissors noise blaze is ribs
j (dzh) jam gender juice judge cage change
ng spring nothing hanging bringing bringer singer
arm drachm salmon lamb hymn condemned
III. EXERCISES ON COLLISION OF CONSONANTS OF THE
b-b. A superb bulb, herb broth, the babe babbles, bye bye, baby. p-p. A ripe peach, sharp point, Philip Pope, ripe pepper. m--m. A calm manner, the same morning, prime minister, a firm manner. f-f. A rough fellow, enough food, deaf fiddler, too tough for me. 2-v. Twelve vineyards, shelve victuals, vanity of vanities. t-t. The right time, a short turn, hot toast, a tart temper. d-d. A good dinner, a mad dog, the second dish, the third division. th-th. The fifth thrust, the seventh thing, the sixth thousand. dh-dh. With thee, sheathe thy sword, soothe the afflicted. ch—ch. Each church, a rich cheese, such charity, much china. ;-). The ridge juts, the midge jumps, the bridge joins. sh--sh. Fresh sugar, rash surety, cash security. s-s. False sympathy, this sight, dense smoke, various schools, miss six. nen. None near, mean ninny, run Nelly! Nonentity, Nuneaton. 1-1. A tall lady, the small lock, a pale look, the level lake, Lord Lyttelton. gær. A sure riddance, the bare recollection, a rare riddle, a clear run. g-9. A big gun, a snug gig, to dig gardens, a big goose, the wig gone. k—k. Book-case, bombastic cant, dark chasm, come quick! quick quadrille.
IV. EXERCISES ON COLLISION OF CONSONANTS THE SAME IN
KIND, BUT DIFFERENT IN POWER.
1. 6-p. To job part of the work; to robe priests. 2. p—6. The top boy, weep bitterly; a limp ball; a damp bed; to entrap
bullfinches. 3. f-v. Brief vision, chief vessel, brief vividness, the thief vaunts. 4. vf. Live fish, to achieve fame, perceive feeling. 5. t-d. A fat doctor, let down, a wet ditch, fit duty, the right dose, a light
dinner. 6. d-t. Red tape, old tea, bad toffy, good tin, sad tease, field tent, buttered
toast. 7. th-th. Both those themes. He heareth thee. 8. %-5. She breathes softly; to please his sisters, to tease his sovereign. 9. g-k. A big coat, a rag-cart, plague Kate. 10. k-g. A silk gown, the back garden, a quick gust.
ORAL GYMNASTICS IN DIFFICULT CONSONANTS.
V. EXERCISES ON PAINFUL COLLISIONS. 1. Fine white wine vinegar with veal. 2. A velvet weaver. 3. Five wives weave withes. 4. Pretty, frisky, playful fellow. 5. I met the man in the middle of the market. 6. Bring a bit of buttered bran bread. 7. Wet, white, wide, wavering. 8. A bad big growling dog. 9. Put the cut pumpkin in a pipkin. 10. Peter Piper picked a peck of pepper. 11. Dick's dog attacked Kit's cat. 12. A big mad dog bit bad Bob. 13. Kate hates tight tapes. 14. Tie tight Dick's kite. 15. Geese cackle, cows low, crows caw, cocks crow. 16. A knapsack strap. 17. Take tape and tie the cape. 18. A school coal scuttle. 19. Put the pot on the top of the poop. 20. A great big brig's freight. 21. The bleak breeze blighted the bright blooming blossoms. 22. Giddy Kitty's tawdry gew-gaws. 23. The needy needle-woman needn't wheedle. 24. A very watery western vapour. 25. Six thick thistle sticks. 26. A sure sign of sunshine. 27. A shocking sottish set of shopmen. 28. A short soft shot-silk sash. 29. Fetch six shut chairs. 30. It was a shamefully silly and shuffling measure. 31. They thrust it through the thatch. 32. Thrice the shrew threw the shoe. 33. A swan swam over the sea, swim, swan, swim, well swam, swan. 34. She sells sea-shells. 35. The sweep's suitably sooty suit. 36. A rural ruler. 37. Truly rural. 38 Literally literary. 39. Robert loudly rebuked Richard, who ran lustily roaring round the lobby. 40. A million menial minions. 41. His sister is a thistle sifter, and she sifts thistles with a thistle-sifter. 42. The priests stood still. 43. Ruin seize thee, ruthless king. 44. That yew-tree's shade. 45. Morals and religion. 46. An itinerant literary lecturer. 47. Grate on their scrannel pipes of wretched straw. 48. On their hinges grate harsh thunder. 49. Length and breadth, height and depth, are relationships of space. 50. Round the rugged rocks the ragged rascal ran. 51. That which she showed you was shoddy. 52. Weave the warp, and weave the woof. 53. Old Dame Monk cannot teach children needfu lessons. 54. Ann went on in an unanimated manner.
VI. EXERCISES ON CONFUSIONS ARISING FROM CONSONANTAL
COLLISION. Distinguish between1. Wastes and deserts
and Waste sand deserts. 2. A sad angler
A sad dangler. 3. Look on this spot
Look on this pot. 4. His cry moved me
His crime moved me. 5. Goodness centres in the heart
Goodness enters in the heart. 6. Not at all, man
Not a tall man. 7. Such a notion exists
Such an ocean exists.
VII. EXERCISES ON HIATUS: A. Hi-atus, a-orta, a-erial, i-ota, o-asis, ge-ography, zo-ology, the ear, the apple, the arbour, high and low, new onset, I have no idea of it, in the draw. ing room, now or never, two ears, two hours, no oaths, I saw an eagle. He saw a hound.
B. ASPIRATE FOLLOWED BY UNASPIRATED VOWEL. Hot air, high honour, hurry up, here Arthur (5), his eggs, hairy animal, huge effort, his ass, his horse nor his ass (10).
C. UNASPIRATED VOWEL FOLLOWED BY ASPIRATE. Each house, the honoured high-priest, every heavy elephant, all the high altars, any hoary head of age.
(a) Up the high hill he heaved a huge round stone. (6) The horn of the hunter is heard on the hill. (c) Happy, happy harvest home! (d) Home for the holidays, hurrah! hurrah! (e) Happy households, hearts and homes ! (f) Harry hunted the bart along the higb and overhanging edge of the hill.
ORAL GYMNASTICS IN DIFFICULT CONSONANTS.
(g) Hark, hark to the harp-as it hymns. (h) The ass hee-haws.
(i) He hauled along a hamper of eggs in one hand and a hamper of apples in the other hand.
(j) Improve your habits and imitate all high virtues.
(q) The angelic host heralded the advent of the Saviour, harping high hymns of adoration and of praise.
(1) Hark! hark! the lark at heaven's gate sings!