The royal grammar, commonly called Lilie's grammar, explained [microform] : in those rules of it, which concern the genders, and irregular declinings of nouns; and the preterperfect tenses, and supines of verbs; ordinarily called, propria quæ maribus; quæ genus; and as in præsenti. By way of question and answer, opening the meaning of the rules with great plainness, to the understanding of children of meanest capacity. With choice critical observations on the same, from the best extant authors and grammarians; for the amending of the mistakes, and supplying the defects thereof. By William Walker, B.D. author of the Treatise of the English particles and idioms.

Other records:
Walker, William, 1623-1684.
Standardized Title:
Royal grammar, commonly called Lylly's grammar, explained.
Other Title:
Explanation of Lilie's Grammar.
Explanation of the rules of the grammar.
The third edition, with amendments.
London : printed for Edward Pawlet at the sign of the Bible on Chancery Lane, 1695.
Early English books, 1641-1700 ; 2023:2.
[12], 504 p.
Lily, William, 1468?-1522. Introduction of the eyght partes of speche -- Early works to 1800.
Latin language -- Grammar -- Early works to 1800.
Caption title on p. 1: An explanation of the rules of the grammar; touching the genders of nouns, as they are delivered in propria quæ maribus, &c.
Running title reads: An explanation of Lilie's Grammar.
Imperfect: tightly bound affecting text.
Reproduction of the original in the Library of Congress, Washington, DC.
Microfilm. Ann Arbor, Mich. : UMI, 1990. 1 microfilm reel ; 35 mm. (Early English books, 1641-1700; 2023:02). s1990 miun a
Cited in:
Wing (2nd ed.) W434B.
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