No information on the printing is provided. The copyright is 1827. The author is credited as the author of two other books on grammar. It is designed for the youngest learners or those who need an easy introduction before moving on to a "larger treatise," such as the author's The First Lines of English Grammar and The Institutes of English Grammar (both of which are also included in the Schultz Archive). Its method is a systematic mode of parsing and memorization, adapted to the monitorial method of instruction and any method where the book is the principal source of information. It covers orthography, etymology, and syntax. The parsing exercises are followed by question and answer dialogues, presumably to be memorized by the students. The Schultz Archive includes the complete text, and it is in good quality.
1827 printing of 1826 copyrighted text. The author is credited as an M.D. and as author of Outlines in Botany and as Principal of Cincinnati Female Academy. A grammar written for children's capacities that doesn't rely on memorization and parsing. The text maintains the definitions of Murray, but precedes each with a lesson written as a dialogue to prepare students for the definition. Follows Pestalozzi's method of object teaching where expression follows the ideas. Schultz Archive copy includes preface and a few pages on orthography and composition.
1827 printing of 1826 copyrighted text. The author is credited as an M. D. A text for teaching elementary students to create a habit of thinking and understanding what is read based on the Pestallozzi school. It begins with sensible objects and uses oral explanations. Additional influences credited are Murray's Spelling Book and Neef's Method of Teaching. These progressive lessons begins with the alphabet and single syllables and gradually advance in vocabulary with increasingly complex texts for reading. The Schultz Archive's copy is roughly the complete text.