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71 examples of  michaux  in sentences

71 examples of michaux in sentences

Notwithstanding the Red Maple is the most intense scarlet of any of our trees, the Sugar-Maple has been the most celebrated, and Michaux in his "Sylva" does not speak of the autumnal color of the former.

THE PARIS MICHAUX STONE

(This monument is equally engraved on a black basalt stone; it offers the same arrangement as the stone of Michaux.

It occupies immense tracts of morass in the Middle States, and is the last tree which is found in swamps, according to Michaux, as the Birch is the last we meet in ascending mountains.

Michaux says that its ordinary height "is fifteen or eighteen feet, but it is sometimes found twenty-five or thirty feet high," and that the large ones "exactly resemble the common apple-tree."

I had heard of it through Michaux, but more modern botanists, so far as I know, have not treated it as of any peculiar importance.

As an example of interment, unique, so far as known, and interesting as being sui generis, the following description by Dr. J. Mason Spainhour, of Lenoir, N.C., of an excavation made by him March 11, 1871, on the farm of R.ย V. Michaux, esq., near John's River, in Burke County, N.C., is given.

In a conversation with Mr. Michaux on Indian curiosities, he informed me that there was an Indian mound on his farm which was formerly of considerable height, but had gradually been plowed down; that several mounds in the neighborhood had been excavated, and nothing of interest found in them.

[Footnote 10: F.A. Michaux, Travels, in R.G. Thwaites, ed., Early Western Travels, III, 303.]

[Footnote 28: F.A. Michaux in Thwaites, ed.,

The diversified rรฉgime is pictured in Michaux's description of a North Carolina plantation in 1802: "In eight hundred acres of which it is composed, a hundred and fifty are cultivated in cotton, Indian corn, wheat and oats, and dunged annually, which is a great degree of perfection in the present state of agriculture in this part of the country.

" [Footnote 34: F.A. Michaux in Thwaites, ed.,

MICHAUX, HENRY.

Henri Michaux (A); 9Jun60; R258015. MICHELSON, H. W. Inclined lettering for mechanical & machine drawing.

MICHAUX, HENRI.

Henri Michaux (A); 17Aug62; R299891.

SEE Schleich, Carl Ludwig. MICHAUX, HENRI.

Henri Michaux (A); 12Aug63; R320354. <pb id='402.png' /> MICHIGAN DIGEST.

Decouvrons Henri Michaux.

Decouvrons Henri Michaux.

SEE Gilbert, Norman E. MICHAUX, HENRI.

Henri Michaux (A); 2Dec68; R450293. MICHEL, EDMOND.

SEE MILLER, WILLIAM J. MICHAUX, HENRI. L'espace du dedans.

Henri Michaux (A); 6May71; R505527.

MICHAUX, HENRI. Epreuves, exorcismes, 1940-1944.

Henri Michaux (A); 9Feb73; R546212.

By Andre Gide & Henri Michaux.

Catherine Gide, nee Catherine VanRysselberghe (C) & Henri Michaux (A); 6Nov73; R563644. R563645. Journal, 1939-42.

By Henri Michaux.

Henri Michaux (A); 8Jul75; R609193.

By Henri Michaux, translation by Sylvia Beach.

By Henri Michaux.

Henri Michaux (A); 9Aug76; R639985.

MICHAUX, HENRY.

Henri Michaux (A); 9Jun60; R258015. MICHELSON, H. W. Inclined lettering for mechanical & machine drawing.

MICHAUX, HENRI.

Henri Michaux (A); 17Aug62; R299891.

SEE Schleich, Carl Ludwig. MICHAUX, HENRI.

Henri Michaux (A); 12Aug63; R320354. <pb id='402.png' /> MICHIGAN DIGEST.

Decouvrons Henri Michaux.

Decouvrons Henri Michaux.

SEE Gilbert, Norman E. MICHAUX, HENRI.

Henri Michaux (A); 2Dec68; R450293. MICHEL, EDMOND.

SEE MILLER, WILLIAM J. MICHAUX, HENRI. L'espace du dedans.

Henri Michaux (A); 6May71; R505527.

MICHAUX, HENRI. Epreuves, exorcismes, 1940-1944.

Henri Michaux (A); 9Feb73; R546212.

By Andre Gide & Henri Michaux.

Catherine Gide, nee Catherine VanRysselberghe (C) & Henri Michaux (A); 6Nov73; R563644. R563645. Journal, 1939-42.

By Henri Michaux.

Henri Michaux (A); 8Jul75; R609193.

By Henri Michaux, translation by Sylvia Beach.

By Henri Michaux.

Henri Michaux (A); 9Aug76; R639985.

He set out stocks of imported hawthorns, four yellow jessamines, twenty-five of the Palinurus for hedges, forty-six pistacia nuts and seventy-five pyramidical cypress, which last were brought to him by the botanist Michaux from the King of France.

Michaux, Andrรฉ, botanist, brings pyramidical cypress from the king of France, 158.

[Footnote: Draper MSS., Michaux to George Rogers Clark, undated, but early in 1793.]

Michaux was the agent for the French Minister, though nominally his visit was undertaken on purely scientific grounds.

It is impossible that he could have been really misled as to Michaux's character and the object of his visits; nevertheless, he actually gave him a letter of introduction to the Kentucky Governor, Isaac Shelby.

[Footnote: F. A. Michaux, "Voyages" (in 1802), pp. 132, 214, etc.]

[Footnote: Michaux, 215, 236; Collins, I., 24.]

[Footnote: Michaux, pp. 96, 152.]

[Footnote: Thompson Mason Harris, "Journal of Tour," etc., 1803, p. 140; Michaux, p. 77.]

[Footnote: Perrin Du Lac "Voyage," etc., 1801, 1803, p. 153; Michaux, 150.]

[Footnote: Michaux, p. 240.]

[Footnote: Perrin Du Lac, p. 131; Michaux, 95, etc.]

[Footnote: Michaux, p. 63, etc.]

[Footnote: Atwater, p. 159; Michaux, p. 122, etc.] Trouble with Land Titles.

Michaux, French agent.

Michaux, who knew but part of them, says that "the species of large trees are much more numerous in North America than in Europe; in the United States there are more than one hundred and forty species that exceed thirty feet in height; in France there are but thirty that attain this size."

The younger Michaux, in his "Travels West of the Alleghanies in 1802," says that the common inquiry in the newly settled West was, "'From what part of the world have you come?'