ll, I am sure something is wrong.
LL I DEDICATE
" "We-e-ll," mused young Sam, doubtfully, "you're a nigger.
The "thin gray cloud," as also the dancing leaf of ll. 49-52, was observed at Stowey.
The edition of 1816 lacked ll. 255-61, having only these lines between 253 and 262: "And she is to sleep by Christabel.
The third form is that of a MS. copy of the poem once the property of Wordsworth's sister-in-law, Sarah Hutchinson, and recently published in facsimile by Mr. E.H. Coleridge, which gives this reading for ll. 253-4: "Are lean and old and foul of hue, And she is to sleep by Christabel.
ll. 89-90) and the metaphysic habit of mind that the study of it induceswhat we call realityis a dream that has come between him and the world of the ideal in which he had and used his "shaping spirit of imagination."
" "Surely youll not speak to him, mamma!
" "Most likely theyll remain so.
Youll learn it in a moment.
Certain irregular derivatives in d or t, from verbs ending in ee, ll, or ss, (as fled from flee, sold from sell, told from tell, dwelt from dwell, spelt from spell, spilt from spill, shalt from shall, wilt from will, blest from bless, past from pass,) are exceptions to the foregoing rule.
RULE VIII.FINAL LL.
Final ll is peculiar to monosyllables and their compounds, with the few derivatives formed from such roots by prefixes; consequently, all other words that end in l, must be terminated with a single l: as, cabal, logical, appal, excel, rebel, refel, dispel, extol, control, mogul, jackal, rascal, damsel, handsel, tinsel, tendril, tranquil, gambol, consul.
Webster, however, prefers distill, extill, and instill with ll; and some have been disposed to add the other two.
13.There are some wordsas those which come from metal, medal, coral, crystal, argil, axil, cavil, tranquil, pupil, papilin which the classical scholar is apt to violate the analogy of English derivation, by doubling the letter l, because he remembers the ll of their foreign roots, or their foreign correspondents.
In considering this vexatious question about the duplication of l, I was at first inclined to admit that, whenever final l has become single in English by dropping the second l of a foreign root, the word shall resume the ll in all derivatives formed from it by adding a termination beginning with a vowel; as, beryllus, beryl, berylline.
Pu'pillage and pu'pillary, with ll, are according to Walker's Rhyming Dictionary; but Johnson spells them pu'pilage and pu'pilary, with single l; and Walker, in his Pronouncing Dictionary, has pupilage with one l, and pupillary with two.
Again: both Johnson's and the Pronouncing Dictionary, give us medallist and metallist with ll, and are sustained by Webster and others; but Walker, in his Rhyming Dictionary, writes them medalist and metalist, with single l, like dialist, formalist, cabalist, herbalist, and twenty other such words.
"Yet he has spelled chappelling, bordeller, medallist, metalline, metallist, metallize, clavellated, &c. with ll, contrary to his rule.
"Again, he has spelled cancelation and snively with single l, and cupellation, pannellation, wittolly, with ll."Ib.
UNDER RULE VIII.OF FINAL LL.
[FORMULE.Not proper, because the word "evill" is here written with final ll.
But, according to Rule 8th, "Final ll is peculiar to monosyllables and their compounds, with the few derivatives formed from such roots by prefixes; consequently, all other words that end in l, must be terminated with a single l."
ll, as I hear the voice of a crushed race, lifting amid its misery a cry of unconquerable confidence in the Just and Holy One, who was ordering alike the embattled armies of earth and the starry hosts of the skies, and through history, as in nature, was sweeping on resistlessly to fulfill the good pleasure of His Will.