À travers bois: Doctor Who, T7 (French Edition)

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Let all jour thoughts, words, and actions be tinctured with modesty. Those only are truly great who are really good. Theae two things cannot be disjoined : a good life and a happy death. The more difficult a thing is, the more honorable. Plua une chose est difficile, phta elle est honorable. Que les ouvrages de Dieu aont admirablea! Si cela arrivait, que feriez-vons? It is believed that the queen will arriye next week. On croit que la reine arrivera la semaine prochaine. If the sentence is more precise and the subject personal, the French, instead of the passive, makes use of the reflective verb.

Tme pleasure is only to be found in the paths of virtne. Le vrai plaisir ne se trouve que dans les sentiers de la verta. Old Mends are preserved and new ones are procured by a grateAil disposition. Great merit is often concealed under the most unpromising ap- pearances.

Frequently also the reflective verb is employed in the impersonal form. VU III. We have urged the necessity of finding the correct expression, and of preserving as rigorously as possible the place occupied by each word, since this is the only way of conveying exactly the writer's thought ; for, with- out accuracy, true translation cannot be said to exist.

We should never forget that a literal translation is the best, provided it accord rigorously with the genius of both languages. All addition or suppression leads the reader into error. A single example will explain this better than many precepts. In such cases we must have recourse to an expedient which demands a profound knowledge of both languages. We substitute one part of speech for another, and either give an adjective for a noun, or a noun for an adjective. Example : How Hove the fresh green fields and the shady trees!

It would here be impossible to follow the order of the words and to translate literally. It is evident that, if the desire of accuracy ought not to allow the translator to forget the peculiarities and idioms of his own language, still less ought it to permit him to neglect grammatical correctness, from which no one can depart without offending common sense. Tet correctness is the chief stumbling-block in the way of those who practise translation.

To instance all these errors would demand a summary of the rules of French grammar, which does not come within the plan of these preliminary remarks. There are certain difficulties which often present them- selves, and upon which we feel compelled to dwell a little longer. We shall class them according to the parts of speech. We cannot make use in French as in English of the ellipsis of the adjective, when the subject and verb are expressed.

The pronoun cda is never used before an adjec- tive followed by a verb in the infinitive mood. It is just that you should pay him. Il estjttste que vous le payiez. But, if the adjective stands alone, then translate it by ce. If a Cardinal number, an Adverb of quantity, or an Indefinite pronoun, stand by themselves in English, never translate them without preceding the verb in the sentence by the pronoun en.

Tou have Jive apples, hut she has twenty. Neither say : 2. But translate thus : 1. Vous avez cinq pommes, mais eUe en a yinot. In French, the Article alone is sufficient. Translate in the same way the following sentence : They pray to these idols which can neither hear, nor see, nor give them any help. The suppression of the Demonstrative ce before qui and que is impossible in French. Do not say : A friend of mine. Un de mes amis. In English, an adjective is never used hj itself in the vocative ; it always follows the pronoun.

Example : Te wicked, fear the last day. Do not translate. Some verbs which are active in English, are nenier in French. In such cases it would be a great mis- take to translate their passive form literally. Do not therefore say : 1. Nor: 2. My letter has not been answebeb.

But say : 1. The prepositions, it will be remembered, serve to establish a connection between nouns and other words. XUl But, as these connections are not always considered from the same point of view in all languages, it follows that there exist considerable diversities in the meaning of pre- positions.

Now, as these little words recur in almost! Here are some cases which most commonly mislead students : For. He inquired for you. Do it for charity. For pity, For fear, For instance. Champion for liberty. Do not always translate With by Avec. We must be contented toith little. The table was covered toith plate. They fought toith swords. His name begins toith a P. To fill a bottle toith wine. Bemplir une bouteiUe de vin. To starve with hunger. Mourir de faim. I am tired toith walking.

She is gifted vnth a good memory. Do not meddle with that affair. His horses cost him, one toith the other, forty pounds. Is he arrived in time? In a few minutes. En quelques instants. In the fifteenth century. In the reign of Tiberius. He lived in the country. My servant participated in that plot. You must begin in that manner. You spend all your time in talking. He was five years in my service. The Spanish hats are much in fashion. My sister paints in oil. XY To be in the san. Etre au soleil. She was the best spinner in the parish. It was five in the morning.

Do not always translate By by Par. He works too much by candlelight. Sit down by my side. You will oblige me by writing a note. They began by counting. By studying constantly you will improve. She keeps money by herself. Elle garde de l'argent par deoere elle. To and At. Do not always translate To and At by A. You ought to be civil to everybody.

Will you go to your brother's? I was going to Itidy. J'allais en Italic. He was at sea. Wordsworth lived to a very great age. It is ten chances to one that he will succeed. They were twenty to one. They laughed at him. We were at the 30th degree of latitude. Heir to the crown. Of and Prom. I have been sensible of your kindness. I thought of your advice. Take care of that mistake. His property consists of three forms. Son bien consiste en trois fermes. Ne prenez pas exemple sur lui.

On and Upon. Do not always translate On and Upon by Sur. On these solemn occasions. Dana ces occasions solennelles. On this condition. A cette condition. He lives upon bread and milk. II vit de pain et de lait. It depends upon your conduct. ZVli 6. He plays upon the fiute.

A votre retour. Out Of, TiU, Under. I have no money about me. The pupil is about her exercises. His friends were all ahout him. I was looking out of the window. They drank out of the bottle. I will not come till Monday. Je ne viendrai pas avant lundi. Under such circumstances. Dans de pareilles circonstances. There are other cases where the English prepo- sition is not to be translated at all.

Listen to your master. We asked for the bill. They looked at the flowers. We arrived early in the morning. I will come on Thursday. Je Tiendrai jeudi. He was bom on the 9th of March, II naquit la neuf Mars mil huit cent quatorze. Also, on the contrary, there are cases in which a preposition must be employed in French though there is none in English.

They eigoy all the comforts of this life. Ils jouissent de tous les plaisirs de la vie. We were approaching the cottage. He does not remember you. He forgave his son. Obey your parents. She pleased my mother. Louis XIV. Nous devons nous repentir de nos fautes. Moore opposed the king. I asked my sister what it was. When is not translated by lorsque, if preceded by a noun expressing time to which it relates. Que alone is to be used. Example : Never sign your name to a paper till you have read the contents of it. Je vous payerai quand voua toudbez.

As 80on as you have done, come to me. In English, a conjunction may have several verbs depending upon it. Since he wishes to come, and his father gives hvm leave, I shall he glad to receive him.

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The conjunction Though has generally as a cor- respondent the word yet. Example : Though all men are in arms against truth, tet this does not prevent its triumphing. In French it would be a mistake, in that case, to translate yet as it is too often rendered, by ceperir dant. You must suppress it and say. Presque is an adverb which modifies an adjective, 9, participle, or another adverb.

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It would be wrong to say. The adverb now is frequently found in a sentence the verbs of which are in the past tense. Example : This reply did not lessen the monarches surprise, for he now began to suspect his preceptor of mental derangement. The relative pronoun which permits construc- tions in English that would be impossible in French, because the pronouns qui and que refer equally to persons and things, and are at the same time of both genders and both numbers. We must therefore change the order of the phrase, so as to place immediately before the pronoun que the noun which it represents.

Sometimes the antecedent of the relative pro- noun is followed by words which cannot be displaced. To make the subject better understood, we give below some English Idioms with their French transla- tions. The forms, the elements of which often defy all analysis, and against which the translator would struggle in vain, are called Idioms.

Some English Idioms with the French translation, 1. I was by myself. It is all over. C'en est fait. I should do it bat for hurting him. Je le ferais si je ne craignais de le blesser. It happened three years ago. It is five years since. II y a cinq ans de cela. What will become of my children? Que deviendront mes enfants? He was wet through. I was looking for you. Je vous cherchais. I sent for you. He is in my debt for six pounds, n me doit six livres.

Put ont the candle. Sonfflez la chandelle. The fire is going ont. I mnst part with yon. She is nine. Elle a nenf ans. What o'clock is it by your watch? It is ten minutes past three. It is ten minutes to four. II est quatre heures moins dix minutes. They are all one with us. II lui fit quitter le salon en Teffirayant. The rain pours down. He has been run over. The old beggar shook his stick at her. How will yon meet such an expense? What is the matter?

Qu'y a-t-il? What is the matter with you? He walked up and down his room. II se promenait de long en large dans sa chambre ; Or, Il allait et venait dans sa chambre. It is a matter of course. Cela va sans dire. To show somebody in. Faire entrer quelqu'un. He pretends to be deaf. She was dressed up. Are y on glad to have a carriage of your own? He frowned at him. Il le regarda de travers.

I do not question his honor. She was taken ill. The enemies fled for their lives. You helped me out. He does not know how to read. U ne sait pas lire. Tour interest is at stake. Go and call your father. His shoes let in water. Ses souliers prennent l'eau. They put the inhabitants to the sword. The guards let him know,! It happened! Poison for Mon- sieur p upon a second. But he laughed and said that he would run against her and beat her any day she should name.

O said the hare, "you shall soon see what my feet are made of. The tortoise went off jogging along, without a moment's Stopping, at his usual steady pace. Slow and steady wins the race. The art of pleasing is a very necessary one to possess, but a very difficult one to acquire. Do not tell Btories in company; there is. Few countries exhibit a greater variety of surface than England, or have been more highly favored by nature.

His dream of a nocturnal journey is seriously described as a real and cor- poreal transaction. Mt Dear Friend, Following your good example, I lay before me a sheet of my largest paper. It was this moment fair and unblemished,! But the case is altered now. Seriously, however, it strikes me as a very observable instance of providential. We will not dispute any more about such a trifle. Are they bringing up dinner?

Nettleby," cried the lady, turning to a female friend,33 and still holding her watch in her hand, " What o'clock is it by you? The family are rising from the breakfast-table. He would not trouble you if it were not a case of necessity. You have no friends. Well ; from my acquaintances then?


And yet, gentlemen, to men that are hungry, pig, with prune sauce, is very good eating. It'is impossiMe to conceive any thing more.. We left it with pleasure, this morning,. The entre is prefixed to the ve':b, and that is all; as: iiovs nous entre-tifi'cif! It is very well to say, d 3 bon hahenrre, good hiiUerjailk; but it would be iionscuise to say, de bonnes vnrances, good holidays.

He has lost all patience. Then he has lost a very good thing. I'm no man's rival. In the fact! No, Jarvis ; it's enough that we have lost what he has stolen ; let us not add to it the loss of a fellow- creature. There was a boy in the class, who stood always at the top,i nor could I with all my efforts supplant him.

Great was my anxiety to know the success of my measure ; and it succeeded too well. Poor fellow! Is it? He, he, he!

I thought," said Mr. I find that I address a relative. Anthony Chuzzlewit and his son Mr. It is not my desire to wound the feelings of any person with whom I am connected in family bonds. We were all hypocrites t'other day. You're not offended, Pecksniff? Jonas, we are travelling to London. We shall have the pleasure of your company all the way, I trust?

His mirth having subsided, Mr. Lady Sneerwell, I kiss your hand. Sir Benjamin Backbite? Sir Ben. Oh, fie, uncle! Drowzie's conversazione. I wonder. Sir Benjamin, you never pub- lish any thing. But, ladies, that's true — [ Jb Mrs. What, Sir, do you mean the report of — Crab. No, ma'am, that's not it. Sir Benjamin. Yes — and they do say there were pressing reasons for it.

Why, I have heard something of this before. It can't be, — and I wonder any one should believe such a story of so prudent a lady as Miss Nicely. O Lud! She has always been so cautious and so reserved, that every body was sure there was some reason for it at bottom. Well, but this may be all a mistake. Sir Benjamin, very trifling circumstances often give rise to the most injurious tales. Sir Oliver, is coming home? Not that I know of, indeed, Sir.

He has been in the East Indies a long time. You can scarcely remember him, I believe? He may reform. That's true, egad, nephew. Yet no man lives in greater splendor. O dear! Do, Mrs. Poor dear girl, who knows what her situation may be I lExit. Lady Sneer. The young lady's penchant is obvious. But, Benjamin, you must not give up the pur- suit for that : follow her, and put her into good humor.

Eepeat her some of your own verses. Come, and I'll assist you. O Lud, ay! And everything sold, I'm told, that was movable. I have seen one that was at his house. And I'm very sorry also to hear some bad stories against him. We'll tell you more another opportunity. I doubt her affections are farther engaged than we imagine. August 12, I was not alone, nor will be while I can help it. There is something very amusing in your being an Edinburgh Reviewer. Winifred Jenkins says,!

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Evan Dhu exclaimed with some eager- ness, after looking at the dragoons, " These are the very chields that galloped off at Gladsmuir, before we could kill a dozen of them. They look bold enough now, how- ever. The sledge now approached, and Fergus, turning round, embraced Waverley, kissed him on each side of the face, and stepped nimbly into his place. The dead-march was then heard, and its melancholy sounds were mingled with those of a muffed peal, tolled from a neighboring cathedral. And, what could induce him to submit to this?

The more favorable you are to me, the more distinctly I see my faults.! I neither write nor converse with you to gain your praise, but your afiection. This amazing fall of water is made by the river Saint- Lawrence, in its passage from lake Erie into lake Onta- rio. The noise of the fall is heard at the distance of several leagues ; and the fiiry of tlie waters, at the termination i"'' of their faD, is inconceiv- able. As Caesar loved me, I weep for him ; as he was fortunate, I rejoice at it ; as he was valiant, I honor him ; but as he was ambitious, I slew him.

If any, speak ; for him have I offended. Who's here so vile, that will not love his coun- try? Thequestioif 21 of his death is enrolled in the Capitol ; his glory not extenuated wherein he was worthy; nor his offences enforced for which he suffered death. France united at that period almost every species of as- cendency. She had dictated trea- ties. She had subjugated great cities and provinces. She had forced the Castillan pride to yield her the precedence.

The fame of her great writers filled Europe. The literary glory of Italy and of Spain had set ; that of Germany had not yet dawned. For, when Rome was politically dominant, she was in arts and letters the humble pupil of Greece. France had, over the surrounding countries, at once the ascenden- cy which Rome had over Greece and the ascendency which Greece had over Rome. Neither our good nor our bad qualities were those of imitators. AUworthy and his whole family dined at Mr. I have been unhappily the occasion of it all.

These Mr. By my valor I then, Sir Lucius, forty yards is a good distance.

Odds levels and aims! Acres, you must leave these things to me. I tell you. Sir Lucius, if you love me! But tell me now, Mr. Acres, in case of an accident, is there any little will or conmiission I could execute for you? I am much obliged to you. Sir Lucius ; but I don't understand — Sir L.

A quietus! Sir L. Tm told there is very snug lying se in the Abbey. Snug lying in the Abbey — Odds tremors! I suppose, Mr. No, Sir Lucius, never before. Odds files! PU make myself small enough: 37 Pll stand edgeways. Never fear.

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But — but — you don't know ; it may go off of its own head! A vital part! Clean through me! I will stand edgeways. I think I see them coming. No, I say, we won't run, by my valor! What the devil's the matter with you? O fie! Ay, true ; my honor ; do. Well, here they're coming. Looking, Acres. Valor will come and go. Then pray keep it fast, while you have it.

Your honor, your honor. He ought to be estimated justly. He was better than many, perhaps than most of his con- temporaries ; and that is all we can say. He said, Heaven had accepted the conditions ; and that he had set out from his cottage with this poor creature, who had been a patient partner of his journey, that it had eat the same bread with him all the way, and was unto him as a friend. La Fleur offered him money.

I fear the weight of myself and my afflictions together 3?

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Fox's eloquence was of a kind which to compre- hend you must have heard himself. This was Mr. Canning's opinion, and it was also Mr. There was nothing more awfiil in Mr. Pitt's sarcasm, nothing so vexatious in Mr. Fox so often interrupted, but always supported, the heavy artillery of his argumentative declamation. I was ever! Some of them did us no great honor by these claims of kindred ; as we had the blind, the maimed, and the halt amongst the number.

My orchard was often robbed by schoolboys, and my wife's custards plundered by the cats or the child- ren. The one vanquished by a single blow, the other by efforts successively repeated. Your wife is perpetually sending her little testimonials of affec- tion ; your little girls work endless worsted baskets, cush- ions, and foot-stools for her.

I appeal to the middle classes. The moon was high, and at the full, and all the lesser satellites of heaven shone forth in cloudless effulgence. In the latter part of his journey our traveller approached the sea-shore, without being aware how nearly. The other side of the bay, opposite to the old castle, was a sloping and varied!! Douse the glim! Adrianople, April 1, I will tiot tire you with the account of the many fatigues I have suffered.

What shall I tell you of? Thejr seem to me very ugly creatures ; their heads being ill-formed and disproportioned to their bodies. They carry all the bur- dens ; and the beasts destined to the plough are buffaloes, an animal you are also unacquainted with.

I really think the manner of building here very agreeable, and proper for the country. Every house at the death of its master is at the grand-signior's disposal ; and therefore no man cares to make a great expense, which he is not sure his family will be the better for. This gallery leads to all the chambers, which are commonly large, and with two rows of windows, the first being of.

Mine is of scarlet cloth, with a gold fringe : round about this are placed, standing against the wall, two 69 rows of cushions, the first very large, and the next little ones; and here the Turks display their greatest magnificence. They are generally brocade, or embroidery of gold wire upon white satin ; — nothing can look more gay and splendid. Between the windows are little arches to set pots of perfume, or baskets of flowers. Each house has a bagnio, which consists generally in two or three little rooms, leaded on the top, paved with mar- ble, with basins, cocks of water, and all conveniences for either hot or cold water baths.

I own I think it a more reasonable piece of charity than the founding of convents. Hardcastle, an old friend of Marlow's father, who expects them, but is personally unknown to both of them. Marlow is intended as a husband for Hardcastle's daughter. They lose their way after dusk, and are directed to Mr. It is well known that Goldsmith once made a similar blunder, of taking an old friend of his father for an innkeeper, under circumstances somewhat like those which he has here so cleverly portrayed.

Gentlemen, once more you are heartily wel- come. Which is Mr. It's not my way, you see, to receive my friends with my back to the fire! I beg, Mr. Marlow, you'll use no ceremony in this house. I fancy, Charles, you're right : the first blow is half the battle. We must, however, open the campaign. Marlow — Mr. Yet, George, if we open the campaign too fiercely at first, we may want ammunition before it is over. We must show our generalship by securing, if necessary, a retreat.

He first summoned the garrison Mar. He first summoned the garrison, which might consist of about five thousand men Hast. Marlow, what's o'clock? Five minutes to seven. Which might consist of about five thousand men, well appointed with stores, ammunition, and other implements of war. Punch, sir! Yes, sir, punch. A glass of warm punch after our journey will be comfortable. Here's a cup, sir. I have prepared it with my own hands, and I be- lieve you'll own the ingredients are tolerable.

Marlow, here is to our better acquaintance. From the excellence of your cup, my old friend, I suppose you have a good deal of business in this part of the country. No, sir, I have long given that work over. So you have no turn for politics, I find. Not in the least. So my service to, you. Half the differences of the parish are adjusted in this very parlor. Well, that is the first time I ever heard of an innkeeper's philosophy. So then, like an experienced general, you attack them on every quarter. If you find their reason managei- able, you attack them with your philosophy ; if you find they have no reason, you attack them with this.

Good, very good ; thank you ; ha! You shaU hear. Instead of the battle of Belgrade, I think it's almost time to talk about supper. What has your phi- losophy got in the house for supper? For supper, sir? Such a brazen dog sure never my eyes beheld. I leave these kind of things entirely to them. You do, do you? Then I beg they'll admit me as one of their privy- council. It's a way I have got. Let the cook be called. No offence, I hope, sir.

Should we send for her, she might scold us all out of the house. I always match my appetite to my bill of fare. Sir, you have a right to command here. Your manner, Mr. Hastings, puts me in mind of my uncle. Colonel Wallop. All upon the high ropes! For the first course ; for the second course ; for the dessert. Two or three little things, clean and comfort- able, will do. Hast, But let's hear it. And d your prune sauce, say I. And yet, gentlemen, to men that are hungry, pig, with prune sauce, is very good eating.

I'm sorry, gentlemen, that I have nothing you like ; but if there be anything you have a particular fancy to Mar. X entreat you'll leave all that to me. Leave that to you! I protest, sir, you must excuse me, I always look to these things myself. You see I'm resolved on it. Well, sir, I'm resolved, at least, to attend you. So, I find this fellow's civilities begin to grow troublesome. But who can be angry with those assidui- ties which are meant to please him?

It was under the burning influence of the latter passion that the wife of MacGregor commanded that the hostage exchanged for his safety should be brought into her presence. He fell prostrate before the female Chiefs with an effort to clasp her knees, from which she drew back, as if his touch had been pollution, so that all he could do in token of the extremity of his humiliation, was to kiss the hem of her plaid. It is impossible to describe the scorn, the loathing, and contempt,2i with which the wife of MacGregor regarded this wretched petitioner for the boon of existence.

But vou — wretch! Osbaldistone, save me! But the knot had been securely bound — the wretched man sunk without effort ; " the waters, which his fall had disturbed, settled calmly over him, and the unit of that life for which he had pleaded so strongly, was for ever withdrawn from the sum of human existence.

The parents of the deceased had resided in the village from childhood. They had one son, who had grown up to be the staff and pride of their age. It was the loss of their main prop. He saw her, and hastened towards her, but his steps were faint and faltering ; he sank on his knees before her, and sobbed Kke a child. The poor wo- man gazed upon him with a vacant and wandering eye. I will not attempt to detail the particulars of such a meeting, where joy and. StiU he was alive!

Nature, however, was exhausted in him ; and if anything had been wanting to finish the work of fate, the desolation of his native cottage would have been sufficient. She would sit for hours by his bed, watching him as he slept. The next Sunday I was at the village church, when, to my surprise, I saw the poor old woman tottering down the aisle to her accustomed seat on the steps of the altar. They exerted themselves to render her situation more comfort- able and to lighten her afflictions.

I have heard ,2 that nothing gives an author so great pleasure as to find his works respectfully quoted by other learned authors. Judge then how much I have been grati- fied by an incident which I am going to relate to you. How shaU we ever be able to pay them?