At this time there was a king in Tartary, named Schudicho chey or Kom, or Schadibeck-knan, the son of Timur-Utluck, grandson of Timur-melik-aglen, and great-grandson of Urus- Khan, This Schadibeck reigned from 1401 to 1406.
L. vulgare Parkesii is a seedling form, bearing large racemes of deep-coloured flowers, often 14 inches long; L. vulgare Watereri was raised in the Knap Hill Nursery, Surrey, and is one of the most distinct and beautiful of the many forms into which the Laburnum has been sub-divided.
+Knap+, v. to snap, break with a noise, SkD; imp.
Paul Knaplund (A); 7Dec62; R306145.
R98680, 15Aug52, Bliss Knapp (A) KISER, DONALD J., ed.
FISHER, HUBERT CLINTON KNAPP-.
There are, of the more important, St. Johns, St. Helens, Columbia City, Kalama, Rainier, Westport, Cathlamet, Knappa, and Astoria at the mouth, a busy place of 6,000 people.
I would she were as lying a gossip in that as ever knapp'd ginger or made her neighbours believe she wept for the death of a third husband.
G. knappen, to crack.
Ye'd better taen up spades and shools Or knappin-hammers.
Knapping-hammer, hammer for breaking stone.
I was afraid he was drunk, and that this tumble would add vexation to his spirits; but he was only tired and over-weighted, carrying a big knapsack and a gun, a number of articles girdled around his waist, along with too much avoirdupois.
This bagge, this knapsacke, or this portmanteau hee woold make a fishe bycause tooke in his nett.
On their right hardly did time suffice for boys to climb the trees that in four rows shaded its noisome canal; on their left not a second too many was there for the people to crowd the doorsteps, fill windows and garden gates, line the banquettes and silently gather breath and ardor while the escort moved by, before the moment was come in which to cheer and cheer and cheer, as with a hundred flashing sabres at shoulder the dismounted, heavy-knapsacked, camp-worn battery, Kincaid's Battery--you could read the name on the flag--Kincaid's Battery!
instantly rang Kincaid to Charlie, and in a sudden flutter of gauzes and clink of trappings, with wringing of soft fingers by hard ones, and in a tender clamor of bass and treble voices, away sprang every cannoneer to knapsacks and sabres in the hall, and down the outer stair into ranks and off under the stars at double-quick.
The booksellers who engaged in this national work were the Knaptons, Longman, Hitch and Co. Millar, and Dodsley.
The humble yarrow, purple knapweed, field scabious, thistles with bright purple heads, and St. John's wort with its clean-cut stars of burnished gold and its pellucid veins, form a natural border along the hedge, where wild clematis or traveller's joy entwines its rough leaf stalks round the young hazel branches and among the pink roses of the bramble.
A cake of scurf lies baking on the ground, And prickly stubs, instead of trees, are found; Or woods, with knots and knares, deform'd and old; Headless the most, and hideous to behold: A rattling tempest through the branches went, That stripp'd them bare, and one sole way they bent.
Illustration: Photochrom Co., Ltd. THE DRIPPING WELL AT KNARESBOROUGH.
Knaresbro' Castle.--You would be at some loss to recognise now the truth of old Leland's description of that once stout and gallant bulwark of the north, when "he numbrid 11 or 12 toures in the walles of the Castel, and one very fayre beside in the second area."
Here is Whitley Castle, where was a small Roman station called Alio, and Kirkhaugh Church, charmingly placed on the bank of the river, which continues its course northward past Slaggyford, Knaresdale, Eals, and Lambley, till it flows past the fine Castle of Featherstone, and the ruins of Bellister, where it turns eastward to Haltwhistle.
There's a grey castle on the left, And back in the high Hinterland You'll see the grave of Shawn Knarlbrand, Who slew the savage Buffaloon By the Nant-col one night in June, And won his surname from the horn Of this prodigious unicorn.
Here the commodore raised a large silver punch-bowl, which Pierre had furnished, to his lips, and fastening his eyes on the boughs of a knarled oak, he looked like a man who was taking an observation, for near a minute.
SEE Knatchbull-Hugessen, E. H. HUGHES, LANGSTON.
HUGESSEN, E. H. KNATCHBULL-.
The M=ut'-s)iks, Braves, and the Knats-o-mi'-ta, All Crazy Dogs, still exist, but many of the others are being forgotten.
Kn)ats-o-mi'-ta, All Crazy Dogs, about forty years old.
SEE Mellett, Berthe Knatvold.
Indeede this Counsellor Sidenote: night indeed, this Is now most still, most secret, and most graue, Sidenote: 84 Who was in life, a foolish prating Knaue.
full of knots,C. +Knaue+, sb.
segger Hausrath Havet Haym, R. Hazard, R.G. Heath Hebler, C. Heereboord Hegel, G.W.F. and Schelling system of opponents of influence and followers of See also J.G. Fichte, Kant, Schelling Hegelians, the Old the Young See also Semi-Hegelians Hegler, A. Heiland, K. Heinze, M. Helmholtz, H. Helmont, F.M. van Helmont, J.B. van Helvetius, C.A. Hemming Hemsterhuis, F. Herbart, J.F. system of See also J.G. Fichte Herbert, Lord, of Cherbury Herder, J.G. system of Schelling and Hering Hermann, C. Hermann, W. Hermes, G. Herz, M. Heusde, P.W. van Heussler, H. Heyder, Karl Hinneberg Hinrichs Hirnhaym History Machiavelli on Herder's philosophy of Kant's view of Fichte's view of Schelling's view of F. Krause's philosophy of Hegel's philosophy of Vico's philosophy of History of Philosophy, the importance of method in Hegel's view of recent development of Hobbes, Thomas his system and Descartes and Spinoza and Locke and Hume and Pufendorf Hoeffding, H. Hoffmann, Franz Hoeijer, B. Holbach, Baron von Hoelder, A. Hoelderlin Home, Henry, (Lord Kames) Horvath Horwicz, A. Hotho Huber, J. Huber, U. Huet(ius), P.D. Hufeland Hume, David system of and Scottish School and Kant See also Berkeley, Locke Hunt, J. Husserl, E.G. Hutcheson, Francis Huxley, T.H. Ibbot Idealism phenomenal or individual of Berkeley in Leibnitz critical or transcendental, of Kant post-Kantian, of Beck subjective, of Fichte objective, of Schelling absolute or logical, of Hegel the opposition to constructive in Schopenhauer German, in Great Britain of Green in America ethical or ideological, of Lotze idealistic reaction in Germany against the scientific spirit Falckenberg on (ethical) idealism and the future Ideas, innate, in Descartes, Locke, Leibnitz, the rationalists and the empiricists origin of, in Descartes, Locke, Berkeley, Hume, the rationalists and empiricists, and Herbart impressions and, in Hume unconscious ideas or representations in Leibnitz Ideas of reason in Kant the logical Idea the subject of the world-process in Hegel Identity, Locke on Spinozism a system of Schelling's philosophy or system of the philosophy of, among Schelling's followers Hegel's doctrine a system of Fortlage's system of philosophy of, in Schopenhauer Immortality Hume on Voltaire on Rousseau on Leibnitz on Kant on Schleiermacher on Beneke on Herbart on Hegel's followers on Strauss on Fechner on Imperative, the Categorical in Kant in Fichte in Beneke Induction Kepler on Galileo on used before Bacon Bacon's theory of in Hobbes J.S. Mill's theory of Irwing, Von Jacobi, F.H. system of and Fichte and the anti-idealists Jacobson, J. Jaeger, G. James, William Janet, Paul Jansenists Jastrow, J. Jesuits Jevons, W.S. Jhering, R. von Jodl, F. Joel, M. Jouffroy, T. Judgment Descartes on rationalists and empiricists both mistake nature of Kant on synthetic judgments a priori the categories and, in Kant judgments of perception and of experience in Kant Kant on aesthetic and teleological Jungius Kaatz, H. Kaftan, J. Kaltenborn, C. von Kant, I. position in modern philosophy and Locke and the Illumination system of the development to Fichte and Fichte and Schelling and Hegel and Schopenhauer his influence, followers, and opponents See also Berkeley, Critique of Reason, J.G. Fichte, Hume, Leibnitz, Locke, Schopenhauer, Wolff Kayserling Kedney, J.S. Kent, G. Kepler, J. philosophy of Kielmeyer Kierkegaard, S. Kieser King, Lord Kirchmann, J.H. von Kirchner Klein, G.M. Knauer, V. Knight, W. Knoodt, P. Knowledge theory of, in modern thought doctrine of, in Nicolas of Cusa declared deceptive by Montaigne mathematical basis of, in Kepler and Galileo in Bacon in Hobbes in Herbart the two views of Geulincx on Descartes on Spinoza on Malebranche on ("we see all things in God") Locke's doctrine of Berkeley on Hume's skeptical doctrine of Scottish doctrine of sensationalistic doctrine of, in France Leibnitz's theory of Kant on Fichte's Science of Schelling's philosophy of Baader on Schleiermacher's doctrine of Hegel on philosophical J.F. Fries's doctrine of Beneke on speculative Schopenhauer's doctrine of Comte's doctrine of Sir Wm.
When this people eate and chawe this in their mouthes, it maketh their spittle to bee red like vnto blood, and they say, that it maketh a man to haue a very good stomacke and a sweete breath, but sure in my iudgement they eate it rather to fulfill their filthie lustes, and of a knauerie, for this Herbe is moyst and hote, and maketh a very strong expulsion.
Vp from my Cabin My sea-gowne scarft about me in the darke, Grop'd I to finde out them; had my desire, Finger'd their Packet, and in fine, withdrew To mine owne roome againe, making so bold, (My feares forgetting manners) to vnseale Sidenote: to vnfold Their grand Commission, where I found Horatio, Oh royall knauery: An exact command, Sidenote: A royall Sidenote: 196 Larded with many seuerall sorts of reason; Sidenote: reasons, Importing Denmarks health, and Englands too, With hoo, such Bugges and Goblins in my life, Sidenote: hoe That on the superuize no leasure bated, No not to stay the grinding of the Axe, My head shoud be struck off.
In the foreward go the 8 Pilots before with a Chaus, which hath foure knaues, and ech knaue carrieth a sinew of a bul, to the end that if occasion requireth, the bastonado may be giuen to such as deserue the same.
Tropically: This Play is the Image of a murder done in Vienna: Gonzago is the Dukes name, his wife Baptista: you shall see anon: 'tis a knauish peece of worke: But what o'that?
the acknowledging, C3; +cnawlechunge+, S; +knaulechynge+, S2; +knowleching+, C3; +knoulechyng+,W2.
You say very true, scald knave- when God's will is.
Away you prating knave.-- Enter Dorothy.
Well thought of!--Why, sir, in your new office you will be liable to all sorts of attacks--Ministers always are, and an angry boy cannot hope to escape.--Now nothing, you know, is so much to the purpose as to have the first blow--Blunders are very natural.--Your friends tell one story in the upper house, and you another in the lower--You shall give up a territory to the enemy that you ought to have kept, and when charged with it, shall unluckily drop that you and your colleagues were ignorant of the geography of the country--You foresee an attack--you immediately open--Plans so extensively beneficial--accounts so perfectly consistent--measures so judicious and accurate--no man can question--no man can object to--but a rascal and a knave.--Let him come forward!
In talking of their own political institutions, he declared their last two Presidents to have been--the one a fool, and the other a knave,--Polk the fool, and Tyler the knave.
Of close conveyance, and each practise ill Of coosinage and cleanly knaverie, Cleanly, neat, skillful.