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what new-fangled notions, 16-20


Will you be on the hill or near the shore?
Pull for the shore.

In the hollow near the mill.
On the bureau in my room.
On the knoll by the river.

Pull for the shore.



The overflow from the river below the high bluff.
The mole in the mill.

I rove far from home.

You know both.
Throw me a pillow.



I hope you will hear of reform.

Why will you mope in your room?
Are you lonely?

Will you bore a hole in the wall?

My knife will be sharp enough.



I have bought a violin.

You are right.

I will not be home to-night.



Were you out in the water?
Will you float near the shore?

Are you fleet of foot?

A fine point.

You might pout over it a little.
Your bright wit. A trite proverb.


derivations 16-20 (of 45) ex Lillie Eginton Warren (1859-1926), The Warren Method of Expression Reading and Numerical Cipher (1898)
Library of Congress copy PN4111 .W35
available via Internet Archive, digitized November 30, 2012

Eleventh Expression (16-18)
When giving the sound of aw the mouth is open but the corners are nearer together than in Expression 3rd.
11 – 2 = oi & oy.
11 – 1 = o.
11.8 = all & awl
7.11 – 2 = boy
9.11 – 1 = no

Twelfth Expression (19-20)
The tongue is quickly brought down from the upper gum in giving T & D. D does not show as light a movement as T.
12.11.8 = tall

23 December 2013

fear; bluffs; violins; shores
Lillie Eginton Warren