The first published was a Pamphlet for Grammar of 1586, written by William Bullokar with the stated goal of demonstrating that English was just as rule-based as Latin. Bullokar’s grammar was faithfully modeled on William Lily’s Latin grammar, Rudimenta Grammatices (1534), used in English schools at that time, having been ’prescribed’ for them in 1542 by Henry VIII. Bullokar wrote his in English and used a ’reformed spelling system’ of his own invention; but many , for much of the century after Bullokar’s effort, were written in Latin, especially by authors who were aiming to be scholarly. John Wallis’s Grammatica Linguae Anglicanae (1685) was the last English written in Latin.
Even as late as the early 19th century, Lindley Murray, the author of one of the most widely used grammars of the was having to cite ’grammatical authorities’ to bolster the claim that grammatical cases in English are different from those in Ancient Greek or Latin.
English parts of speech are based on Latin and Greek parts of speech. Some grammar rules were adopted from Latin, for example John Dryden is thought to have created the rule no sentences can end in a preposition because Latin cannot end sentences in prepositions. The rule of no split infinitives was adopted from Latin because Latin has no split infinitives stock market charts
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