Michelet, Jules, 383.
Mill, John Stuart, 188-189.
Milton. John, 169, 180, 188.
Milton Dictating Paradise Lost,
study of the picture, 169.
Minor devices, 152, i53-x55. xs^. 160,
161-162, 166, 173, 175, 185-194.
Mode of Life, description of, 160-163,
Model, for Situation-type I., 45-47;
for Situation-type II., 56-57. See
also Theme-models and Motives,
Mood, description of, 93, Z70-171.
Morley, John, 337.
Morning, study of the picture, 52.
Motives, descriptive, 149-176 ; exposi-
Narration, definition of, 30 ; used to
elaborate dialogni«) 94; oral, xx8-
ZZ9 ; related to description, 145- 146 ;
generalized, 379-380, 294.
Narrative, definition of, 30; retro-
spective, 75-144; forward-moving,
94, 358, 363; anticipatory, 358, 260.
See also Retrospective.
Nature Study, The, 361-364.
Newman, John Henry, 3x7-2x9.
Night' Watch, The, study of the pic-
Obverse description, 3zx-3Z3.
Occasion, element in the situation,
16-X7, 33-26 ; description of, 765-166.
OcHus, Rope of, exercise based on
the story of the picture, 73.
Odor, description of, 174.
Oration, The, 386-389 ; outline of the
deliberative oration, 387 ; combin-
ing all forms of discourse, 388.
Order, variety in, 28; of time in nar-
Ornamentation, in description. See
Fundamental Devices and Minor
Ouida. See De la Ramie.
Outline, of sentence study, 31-32; of
description-motives, X49-150; of fun-
damental devices, X96-X97. See also
Paragraph, definition of, 20; in nar-
ration, 97, 1x6, Z39-X30; in descrip-
tion, X49-X76; in exposition, 283-3x3;
of partition, 336-337; summarizing,
337; in argumentation, 369-373; in
Parallel construction, 245-356; defini-
tion of, 245; repetition in, 247-248;
uses of, 248-249; in paragraphs, 249-
251; in elaborating, 25X-252; in con-
densing, 253-255; violations of, 255-
Parentheses, rule for, 407.
Parker, Theodore, 384-385.
Period, rule for, 407.
Personal appearance, description of,
Personification, 153; of details in de-
Persuasion, 378-389; informal, 378-380;
formal, 380-386; direct, 380-383; indi-
rect, 383-386; involving description,
383; involving narration, 383-384;
involving exposition, 384-385; in-
volving argn^mentation, 385-386.
Pickens, Andrew, Z07-1XZ.
Place, element in the situation, z6-z7,
23-26; description of, X49, Z5x-X52,x55.
Pope, Alexander, 192.
Portrait of My Mother, study of the
Preparation, The, in Theme-models
I.-V., 19, 106, X25, X35, 138.
Present tense, in narration, 60.
Primary School of Boys, The, study •
of the picture, 171.
Punctuation, rules for, 403-4x2.
Question, rhetorical, 175.
Quotation, punctuation of the direct,
84-87; as a rhetorical device, 226;
rule for, 408.
Repetition, fault of, 68-69 ; used in
exposition, 279; series of, 296.
Reproduction, according to Situ-
ation-type I., 51-52; general uses of,
62. See Theme-models.
and forms of, 75 ; in dialogue, 75-80,
98-1x3 ; by the author, xx4-ix6, X19-
126, 138-X44 ; in vision, 126-X3X.
Review, of English grammar, 94-96-
See also Booh Review.
Rewriting of themes, 73-74.
Riley, James Whitcomb, 36-37, itj,
Rogers, Samuel, anecdote of, 73.
Ruskin, John, 112-XX3, x6o-x6x, X98-X99,
206-207, *33» *76i *88, 291-292, 300, 306-
307. 308, 3io» 3"» 3".
St. Mark's Gospel, 37.
Sardou, Victorien, 49.
Scott, Sir Walter, 85, 86, 339, 234.
Season, description of, ^^^•^^^,
Semicolon, rules for, 405-406.
Sentence, periodic, 30; loose, 30; struc-
ture, 33-39, 60, 157; unity, 43 ; rela-
tions in the paragraph, a86«39o.
Sequel, in Theme-model I., 19.
Series, of independent statements,
35; of statements connected by
and^ 36-37; of situations, xfi-ig, 58-74 ;
of images, 903-303; of contrasts,
319-330 ; of analogies, 333-333 ; in the
expository paragn'aph, 395-311; in
persuasion, 381-382. .
Setting, The, in a book review, 315-
Shakspere, William, 68-69, 91, 1x7-118,
213, 333, 331, 275, 293, 390-403.
Shaler, Nathaniel S., 374-275.
Shepherdess^ The^ study of the pic-
Sheridan, Richard Brinsley, 298-299.
Sienkiewicz, Henryk, 84, 226-337.
Sims, George R., x8-x9.
Situation, The, X 5-30, 45-57; combined
with retrospective narrative, 75.
Song of the Lark^ study of the pic-
Sound, description of, X73-X74.
Southey, Robert, 49, 77-78.
Spelling, rules for, 65, 67-68, 136.
Statements, independent, 35-36; co-
ordinate, 36-37 ; subordinate, 37-39.
Stevenson, Robert Louis, 63-63.
Story, how to begin a, X5-17 ; short
story containing description, 257-
Story, Joseph, 383-384.
Stretton, Hesba, X71-X72.
Subjects from life and history, 54-55,
70-73» 103.X05, X33-X24, X34-X35, X42-X44,
336, 338-339, 340, 343-344, 368-369, 349-
35o» 354» 357» 360-361, 377-378, 389.
Subordinate elements in the sen-
tence, 37-39 ; in the paragraph, 386-
Summary in a book review, of the
plot, 317-318; of the characters,
318-33X ; of striking occasions, 33X-
333 ; of the background, 323-324.
Synonyms, for verb introducing the
direct quotation, 87; of the verb of
Tennyson, Alfred, X37, 233.
Territorial expansion in the United
States, outline of theme, 345-346.
Thackeray, William Makepeace, 303-
Theme, definition of, 21.
Theme-models, L-XIX.— I., x8, 58-74;
in reproduction, 62-67 ; ^"^ describ-
ing pictures, 69 ; in subjects from
life, 70-73; II., 77-80; in outline, 79-80;
paragraphing of, 97-98; in repro-
duction, 98-X02 ; in describing pic-
tures, X02-X03 ; in subjects from life,
X03-105; IILjthemodel, XI5J in out-
line, xx6; in reproduction, XX9-X32; %
in describing pictures, X22-X23 ; in
subjects from life, X33-X34; IV.,
X36-X39; in outline, 139-130; in repro-
duction, X33-134, X37; in describing
pictures, X34 ; in subjects from life,
X34-X35; v., a summary, X38; uses of,
X38 ; in outline, X38-139 ; diflEerent
forms of, X39 ; in reproduction, X40-
142 ; in describing pictures, X42 ; in
subjects from life, X42-144; VI., 237-
239; in outline, 238; VIL, 339-240; in
outline, 239-240; VIII., 340-344; in
outline, 343-344 ; IX., 362-270 ; in out-
line, 262 ; in reproduction, 266-267 i
in subjects from life and history,
268-269 i ^M 314-315 ; ^"^ outline, 3x4-
315; material for, 325-336 ; XL, 327-
328; new paragraph required in,
328-330 ; material for, 33X ; XII., 334-
343 ; new types of paragraph re-
quired in, 335-337 ; material for, 338-
34X ; XIIL, 343-345 ; material for, 343-
344; XIV., 345-348; material for, 345-
346 ; XV., 351-354 ; in outline, 353; in
reproduction, 353 ; in subjects from
life,354;XVI..354-357;in outline, 355;
in reproduction, 355-356; subjects
for, 357 ; X VIL, 357-361 ; in outline,
358 ; new types of paragraph re-
quired in, 358-360 ; material for, 360-
36X ; XVIIL, 374-378 i in outline, 375-
377; subjects for, 377-378; XIX.,
386-389; in outline, 387; subjects
Thompson, Maurice, 304.
Tillotson, John, z88.
Time, element in the situation, 16-17;
time scheme in Theme-model I.,
Transition,in Theme-model II., 77, 79,
97,107; in Theme-model III., xx5»
X16, 125, xa6; in Theme-model IV.,
xa8, 129, 132, 134 ; between descrip-
' tive paragraphs, 392, 393 ; between
expository paragraphs, 344-345.
Traveler's sketch. The, 35x-3S4-
Twain, Mark. See Clemens.
Tjrpes, of the situation, 45-48, 56-57 ;
of the descriptive paragraph, 149-
X50, X52, X78 ; of the expository para-
graph, 284-290; of the historical
essay, 334; of the argumentative
Unity, in the sentence, 42 ; in retro-
spective narrative, 79, 80, xx6, 129-
130; in description, X50-X53, X55*x56t
158-X59, x6o, 165, X67, X70, X7X, X7a-i73,
X75 ; in exposition, 283.
Uses, of Theme-model I., ax, 60; of
Theme-model V., X38; of descrip-
tion-motives, X76 ; of parallel con-
Van Dyke, Henry, 313-313.
Variety, in the situation, 26-29, 39-4o»
50-5X ; in the sentence, 29-30, 31-44;
in dialogue, 87-9X, 97.
Vision, in narration, 75, 126-X29, 137 ;
in description, 225-227.
Walton, Izaak, x6o, 281, 336.
Warner, Charles Dudley, 165, 167-168,
184, 234-235, a74.
Webster, Daniel, 381-382.
Whittier, John Greenleaf, 98, 412.
Wiggin, Kate Douglas, X58-X59.
Wilkins, Mary B., 25.
Wordsworth, William, 98.
Zola, Bmile, xsx-xsa.
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