The mines of Pariz or Parez are at Chemen-i-mo-aspan, 16 miles from Pariz on the road to Bahramabad (principal place of Rafsinjan), and opposite the village or garden called God-i-Ahmer.
xxix); and Atecpanamochco, from atl, water, tecpan, royal, amochtli, any shining white metal, as tin, and the locative co, hence, In the Shining Royal Water (Anales de Cuauhtitlan, p. 21).
Promissis everberant, molliunt dulciloquiis, et opportunum tempus aucupantes laqueos ingerunt quos vix Lucretia vitare; escam parant quam vel satur Hippolitus sumeret, &c. Hae sane sunt virgae soporiferae quibus contactae animae ad Orcum descendunt; hoc gluten quo compactae mentium alae evolare nequeunt, daemonis ancillae, quae sollicitant, &c. 5214.
V. AWAFUKII.--Japan, 1842.
B. BEALEI (syn Mahonia Bealli).--Japan.
The lonely desert only increased his pervading sense of the mystery lying beyond his immediate knowledge, and its vastness confirmed his vague belief in some kind of a power who alone controlled so mighty a creation as the abounding spaces around him, and the "star-bespangled" heaven above.
He is neither eloquent in expression nor sky- scraping in thought: but he labours hard amongst outside sinners, and an ounce of that kind of service is often worth a ton of pulpit rhetoric and sermonising bespanglement.
But in both of them, there was a want of deep religious reverence, which kept Moore playing gracefully upon the surface of phenomena without ever daring to dive into their laws or inner meaning; and made poor Keats fancy that he was rather to render nature poetical by bespangling her with florid ornament, than simply to confess that she was already, by the grace of God, far beyond the need of his paint and gilding.
Who, when they had conveyed themselves and all their possessions into the town called Bratuspantium, and Caesar with his army was about five miles distant from that town, all the old men, going out of the town, began to stretch out their hands to Caesar, and to intimate by their voice that they would throw themselves on his protection and power, nor would contend in arms against the Roman people.
L. FLEXUOSA (syn L. brachypoda).--Japan, 1806.
Inner senses are three in number, so called, because they be within the brainpan, as common sense, phantasy, memory.
They saw that several of the asserted miracles were simply hoaxes or delusions; they suspected that the unknown tongues might be nothing but the senseless bubbling of overheated brainpans; they perceived that the Doctor in his enthusiastic flights was soaring clear into the murky clouds of Spiritualism; and they dreaded lest the scoffing world should make a weapon out of these absurdities for an attack upon the Christian faith.
75 Bratuspant)ium, a city of Gaul, belonging to the Bellov)aci, Beauvais; it submits, and obtains pardon from Caesar, G. ii.
thousand men/ And in champanye .lxx.
In 1789 he was elected to the States-General, where he supported the fusion of the orders, and attained to a popularity which, on one occasion, according to Madame de Campan, nearly made the Queen faint from rage and grief.
campana, f., bell, church bell.
campanada, f., stroke.
--No se... de una cosa sobrenatural.... Anoche, mirad, yo os habia oido decir que teniais empeno en que tocase el organo en la Misa, y ufana con esta distincion pense arreglar sus registros y templarle, a fin de que hoy os sorprendiese... Vine al coro... sola... abri la puerta que conduce a la tribuna.... En el reloj de la catedral sonaba en aquel momento una hora... no se cual.... Pero las campanadas eran tristisimas y muchas... muchas... estuvieron sonando todo el tiempo que yo permaneci como clavada en el dintel y aquel tiempo me parecio un siglo.
Full seventy years his Exalted Essence was hermetically sealed in its Terrene Matrass; but the Radical Moisture being exhausted, the Elixir Vitae spent, And exsiccate to a Cuticle, he could not suspend longer in his Vehicle, but precipitated Gradatim, per Campanam, to his original dust.
The discoveries of Campanari of Toscanella, and of the Marquis Campana of Rome, gave valuable aid to this new branch of art.
espadaiia, f., spire, tower; campanario de --, single-walled belltower; belfry of a single wall with openings for the bells.
Todas esas bandadas que veis llegar con teas encendidas entonando villancicos con gritos desaforados al compas de los panderos, las sonajas y las zambombas, contra su costumbre, que es la de alborotar las iglesias, callan como muertos cuando pone maese Perez las manos en el organo... y cuando alzan ... no se siente una mosca ... de todos los ojos caen lagrimones tamanos, y al concluir se oye como un suspiro inmenso, que no es otra cosa que la respiracion de los circunstantes contenida mientras dura la musica.... Pero vamos, vamos, ya han dejado de tocar las campanas, y va a comenzar la Misa; vamos adentro.... Para todo el mundo es esta noche Noche-Buena, pero para nadie mejor que para nosotros.
It was plain to Campanelea.
In the Desert of Lop: "Homines trasseuntes appendunt bestiis suis capanullas i.e. campanellas ut ipsas senciant et ne deviare possint" (i. p. 197.)
She was announced to sing that night, as the new Spanish prima donna, La Senorita Rosita Campaneo; and though she had been applauded by manager and musicians at the rehearsal that morning, her spirit shrank from the task.
campanero, m., bellman.
But this note was not that solemn and sonorous toll of the Campanese of the mainland which is described by Waterton and others.
These, bringing him word that he would have an opportunity of getting possession of Capua, if he brought his army into the neighbourhood in Campania, induced Hannibal to quit Samnium for Campania; though he hesitated, fluctuating between confidence and distrust, as the affair was of more importance than the authorities.
Cora is now Cori.--D.O. Footnote 19: Their home was in Campania.--D.O. Footnote 20: Wooden roofs covered with earth or wet hides, and rolled forward on wheels for the protection of those engaged in battering or mining the walls.--D.O. Footnote 21: That is, the Romans'.
Which city, intersected by the river Vulturnus, divides the Falernian and Campanian territories.
Laevinus ordered the Campanians to follow him to Rome, after Flaccus had bound them by an oath to return to Capua on the fifth day after receiving an answer from the senate.
Certain it is that until the end of the eighteenth century, there stood to the south-west of the church a great bell tower, a detached campanile, now dismantled, whose stones are said to have been used to build Rye Harbour.
But if the stream be too deep and wide, and the lilies are anchored far out among their broad pads,--a floral Venice, with the blue spikes and arrowy leaves of the pickerel-weed for campaniles and towers,--there are yet "lilies of the field" over which you may profitably meditate, remembering that Solomon Ben-David was not so arrayed.
I next repaired to the centre of the city with the intention of ascending one at least of the two square towers or campanili which stand close together, one of which is strait, the other a leaning one.
Palatium suum duo millaria tenet in ambitu; cuius pauimentum semper vnum laterem habet aureum, alium argenteum: Iuxta ambitum istius palatij est vnus monticulus artificialis de auro et argento, super quo stant Monasteria, et campanilia, et alia delectabilia pro solatio illius popularis; Et dictum fuit mihi, quod quatuor tales homines sunt in regno illo.
campanilla, f., small bell, hand-bell, bell; morning-glory.
XVI Si al mecer las azules campanillas De tu balcon, Crees que suspirando pasa el viento Murmurador, Sabe que, oculto entre las verdes hojas, Suspiro yo.
I'd do just as well, he says, so far as my career is concerned, to stay right here in Chicago and get Campanini to give me two or three appearances a season;--make a sort of amateur night of it for the gold coast to buzz about.
Quid dicam de eorum indulgentiis, oblationibus, votis, solutionibus, jejuniis, coenobiis, somniis, horis, organis, cantilenis, campanis, simulachris, missis, purgatoriis, mitris, breviariis, bullis, lustralibus, aquis, rasuris, unctionibus, candelis, calicibus, crucibus, mappis, cereis, thuribulis, incantationibus, exorcismis, sputis, legendis, &c. Baleus de actis Rom.
Campanius does not give the name of the hero-god, but there can be no doubt that it was the "Great Hare."
Under the influence of Campano, who died in 1477, he advances allegory as the explanation which makes the apparently light and trifling poets moral teachers of the utmost seriousness.
I do not profess to be a campanologist or a bell hunter, but I have a loving ear for a sweet-toned church bell, and can think of few belfries whose contents surpass St. Martin's, Birmingham.
The bells of one of the churches in the city were ringing merrily as I descended the heights of Islington; and were it not that my patronymic Scropps never could, under the most improved system of campanology, be jingled into any thing harmonious, I have no doubt I, like my great predecessor Whittington, might have heard in that peal a prediction of my future exaltation; certain it is I did not; and, wearied with my journey, I took up my lodging for the night at a very humble house near Smithfield, to which I had been kindly recommended by the driver of a return postchaise, of whose liberal offer of the moiety of his bar to town I had availed myself at Barnet.
Among further plants of ill omen may be mentioned the bluebell (Campanula rotundifolia), which in certain parts of Scotland was called "The aul' man's bell," and was regarded with a sort of dread, and commonly left unpulled.
A tiny curled Spirorbis, a Lepraria, with its thousandfold cells, and a tiny polype belonging to the Campanularias, with a creeping stem, which sends up here and there a yellow-stalked bell, were all the parasites we saw.
Transplant pinks, carnations, sweet-williams, candy-tuft, campanulas, &c. Sow sweet and garden peas and lettuces, for succession of crops, covering the ground with straw, &c. Sow also Savoys, leeks, and cabbages.
It is a beautiful climber, with deep-green leaves, and large, fleshy, campanulate flowers of a deep rose colour.
The following Himalayan species have been found to thrive well in the warmer parts of England, and in close proximity to the sea;--R. argenteum, R. arboreum, R. Aucklandii, R. barbatum, R. ciliatum, R. campanulatum, R. cinnabarinum, R. Campbelli, R. compylocarpum, R. eximium, R. Fortunei, R. Falconeri, R. glaucum, R. Hodgsoni, R. lanatum, R. niveum, R. Roylei, R. Thompsoni, and R. Wallichii.