The corn was heaped up into a sort of hillock close by the granary, on which the young "Ohiohians" and "buck-eyes"--the lasses of Ohio are called "buck-eyes"--seated themselves in pairs; while the old wives, and old farmers were posted around, doing little, but talking much.
Meaning of Savegard and Russells.--In the will of Elizabeth Coddington, lady of the manor of Ixworth, 1571, mention is made of "the red russells quilt," of "a felde bed," and of "my cloke and savegard of freseadon."
Their patriotic labors, their struggles with the surrounding savages, their efforts in the maintenance of the community they had founded,--sealed, as they finally were, with their own blood, and the blood of their sons and relatives,--will never be forgotten while the apprehension of what is noble, generous, and good, survives in the hearts of their countrymen.
It would require long antiquarian researches to discover the origin and mode of playing many of these pastimes, such as des oes, des trois anes, des accords bigarres, du jardin madame, de la fricade, du feiseau, de la mick, and a number of others which are named but not described in the records of the times.
History of Bread.--Vegetables and Plants used in Cooking.--Fruits.--Butchers' Meat.--Poultry, Game.--Milk, Butter, Cheese, and Eggs.--Fish and Shellfish.--Beverages, Beer, Cider, Wine, Sweet Wine, Refreshing Drinks, Brandy.--Cookery.--Soups, Boiled Food, Pies, Stews, Salads, Roasts, Grills.--Seasoning, Truffles, Sugar, Verjuice.--Sweets, Desserts, Pastry.--Meals and Feasts.--Rules of Serving at Table from the Fifteenth to the Sixteenth Centuries.
Not knowing anything of the country I acquiesced, and we reached Fusseah in time to see the place, and do all that was needful.
His robes are dappled like the moonlit seas, His hair in waves of silver floats afar; He weareth lotus-bloom and sweet heartsease, With tassels of the rustling green fir trees, As down the dusk he steps from star to star.
The Hanseatic towns, the American colonies, the northern states of Europe, and France itself, all entered into the rivalry with Holland, in which, however, England carried off the most important prizes.
Who can see the Hanseatick towns in ruins, where, perhaps, the inhabitants do not always equal the number of the houses, but he will say to himself, these are the cities, whose trade enabled them once to give laws to the world, to whose merchants princes sent their jewels in pawn, from whose treasuries armies were paid, and navies supplied?
Even the tops of the mountains are blessed with flowers,--dwarf phlox, polemonium, ribes, hulsea, etc.
Hilda Lane Brief Van Hoosear (E of Newton S. Bement); 4Oct62; R302429.
Edward John Eyre was the son of the Reverend Anthony Eyre, vicar of Hornsea and Long Riston, Yorkshire, and was born on August 14th, 1815.
He was succeeded by that best-beloved of American schoolmasters, Dr. Hosea Bradley, whose portrait, showing a tall, dignified, and hale old gentleman, with white hair, and dressed in ceremonious broadcloth, still hangs behind the chancel of the school chapel.
"--Hosea, vi, 10.
Confident, however, in their own power, the majority in the housea Footnote 1: Hobbes, Behemoth, 587.
Des houseaux (or housseaux).
Hugh of Horsea planted his foot on the neck of the corpse, thrust his sword into the ghastly wound, and scattered the brains over the pavement. "
Des houseaux (or housseaux).
Those at Cambridge are the Hul'sean, the Margaret, the Norrisian, and the Regius.
Footnote 55: InfluenceofSea-poweronHistory, 1890, p. 4.
Adonbing or Plefdrahn Ambrose, Captain ... Ambreso Archer ... Arech Argyle, Duke of ... Agryl Arthur ... Aruth Anne ... Nuna Aston ... Anots Aylesford, Lord ... Alysfrop Baltimore, Lord ... Blatirome Barnard, Sir John ... Branard Barrington ... Birrongtan Bath, Earl of ... Baht Bathurst, Lord ... Brustath Bedford, Duke of ... Befdort Berkeley, Lord ... Berelky Bishop ... Flamen Bladen, Mr. ... Bledna Bootle, Mr. ... Butul Bowles, Mr. ... Bewlos Bristol, Lord ... Broslit Bromley, Mr. ... Bormlye Brown, Mr. ... Brewon or Buron Burleigh ... Bruleigh Burrell, Mr. ... Berrull Campbell ... Campobell Carew, Mr. ... Cawar Carlisle, Earl of ... Carsilel Carteret, Lord ... Quadrert Castres, Mons ... Cahstrehs Cavendish ... Candevish Charles ... Chorlo Chesterfield, Earl of ... Castroflet Cholmondeley, Earl of ... Sholmlug Churchill ... Chillchurch Clutterbuck, Mr. ... Cluckerbutt Cocks ... Cosck Coke, Mr. ... Quoke Cooke ... Coeko Cooper, Mr. ... Quepur Corbet, Mr. ... Croteb Cornwall, Mr. ... Carnwoll Cromwell ... Clewmro Danes ... Danians Danvers ... Dranevs Delawarr, Lord ... Devarlar Devonshire, Duke of ... Dovenshire Digby ... Dibgy Drake, Mr. ... Dekra Earle, Mr. ... Eral Edmund ... Emdond Edward ... Eddraw Elizabeth ... Ezila Erskine, Mr. ... Eserkin Eugene, Prince ... Eunege Falconberg, Lord ... Flacnobrug Falkland ... Flakland Fanshaw, Mr. ... Fashnaw Fazakerly ... Fakazerly Fenwick, Mr. ... Finweck Ferrol ... Ferlor Fox, Mr. ... Feaux Francis ... Farncis or Friscan Gage, Lord ... Gega George ... Gorgenti Gibbon, Mr. ... Gibnob Gloucester, Duke of ... Glustre Godolphin, Lord ... Golphindo Gore ... Gero Gower, Lord ... Gewor Grenville, Mr. ... Grevillen Gybbon, Mr. ... Gybnob Halifax, Lord ... Haxilaf Haddock, Admiral ... Hockadd Handasyd, Mr. ... Hasandyd Harding, Mr. ... Hadringe Hardwick, Lord ... Hickrad Harrington ... Hargrinton Hay, Mr. ... Heagh Heathcote ... Whethtoc Henry ... Hynrec Herbert ... Hertreb Hervey, Lord ... Heryef Hessian ... Hyessean Hind Cotton ... Whind Cotnot Hindford ... Honfryd Hinton ... Hwenton Hobart ... Hobrat Holdernesse, Lord ... Hodrelness Hooper ... Horeop Hosier, Admiral ... Hozeri Howe ... Hewo Islay, Lord ... Yasli Isham ... Ishma Ilchester ... Itchletser James ... Jacomo Jekyl ... Jelyco Jenkins ... Jenkino John ... Juan Joseph ... Josippo Keene, Mr. ... Knee Ledbury, Mr. ... Lebdury Lindsay ... Lisnayd Litchneld ... Liftchield Lockwood ... Lodowock Lombe ... Lebom Lonsdale, Lord ... Lodsneal Lovel ... Levol Lymerick, Lord ... Lyromick Lyttleton ... Lettyltno Marlborough, Duke of ... Maurolburgh Malton, Lord ... Matlon Manley ... Manly Mary ... Marya Montrose, Duke of ... Morontosse Mordaunt ... Madrount Morton ... Motron Newcastle, Duke of ... Nardac secretary Noel ... Neol Norris, Admiral ... Nisror Nugent ... Netgun Ogle, Admiral ... Oleg Onslow ... Olswon Orange ... Organe Ord, Mr. ... Whord Orford, Earl of ... Orfrod Orleans ... Olreans Ormond, Duke of ... Omrond Oxford, Earl of ... Odfrox Oxenden ... Odnexen Paxton ... Pantox Pelham, Mr. ... Plemahm Perry ... Peerur Peterborough ... Petraborauch Pitt, Mr. ... Ptit Plumer, Mr. ... Plurom Polwarth ... Polgarth Portland, Duke of ... Poldrand Powlett ... Powltet or Pletow Pretender ... Rednetrep Puffendorf ... Pudenfforf Pulteney ... Pulnub Quarendon ... Quenardon Rainsford ... Rainsfrod Ramelies ... Ramles Raymond ... Ramonyd Robert ... Retrob Rochester ... Roffen Saint Aubyn ... St. Aybun Salisbury ... Sumra Samuel ... Salvem Sandwich, Earl of ... Swandich Sandys, Mr. ... Snadsy Scarborough, Lord ... Sarkbrugh Scroop, Mr. ... Screop Sidney, Lord ... Sedyin Selwin, Mr. ... Slenwy Shaftsbury, Lord ... Shyftasbrug Shippen, Mr. ... Skeiphen Sloper ... Slerop Somers ... Sosrem Somerset ... Sosermet Southwell ... Suthewoll Strafford ... Stordraff Stair ... Stari Stanislaus ... Stasinlaus Sundon ... Snodun Talbot ... Toblat Thomas ... Tsahom Thomson, Mr. ... Thosmon Tracey ... Tryace Trenchard ... Trachnerd Trevor, Mr. ... Tervor Turner ... Truron Tweedale, Marquis of ... Tewelade Tyrconnel, Lord ... Trinocleng Vernon, Admiral ... Venron Vyner, Mr. ... Vynre or Venry Wade ... Weda Wager, Admiral ... Werga Wakefield ... Wafekeild Waller, Mr. ... Welral Walpole, Sir Robert ... Walelop Walpole, Mr. ... Walelop Walter, Mr. ... Gusbret Watkins, Mr. ... Waknits Wendover ... Wednevro Westmoreland ... Westromland William ... Wimgul Willimot, Mr. ... Guillitom Winchelsea, Lord ... Wichensale Winnington, Mr. ... Wintinnong Wortley, Mr. ... Wolresyt or Werotyl Wyndham ... Gumdahm Wynn ... Ooyn Yonge ... Yegon The List of fictitious Characters used by Cave to disguise the Places that occur in his Debates.
isease separately, for analogy cuts two ways.
Let Paris himself be judge) renowned Helen comes short, that Rodopheian Phillis, Larissean Coronis, Babylonian Thisbe, Polixena, Laura, Lesbia, &c., your counterfeit ladies were never so fair as she is.
of Barley-meal, boil it to the consistency of a thick jelly.--Season it with salt, pepper, vinegar, sweet herbs, and four red herrings, pounded in a mortar.--Instead of bread, add to it 5 lb.
He hoisted himself up, and looked burly and dominant, as he said,--"What an image that is,--'Sea-shouldering whales'!"
Commission of Industry and Trade.--Malon, Frankel, Theiz, Dupont, Avrial, Loiseau-Pinson, Eugene Gerardin, Puget.
27:7 And when we had sailed slowly many days, and scarce were come over against Cnidus, the wind not suffering us, we sailed under Crete, over against Salmone; 27:8 And, hardly passing it, came unto a place which is called The fair havens; nigh whereunto was the city of Lasea.
L'oiseau de paradis. (
4 Cenimagni, or Iceni, an ancient people of Britain, inhabiting the counties of Suffolk, Norfolk, Cambridgeshire, and Huntingdonshire Cenis Mons, that part of the Alps which separates Savoy from Piedmont Cenni, an ancient people of Celtic extraction Cenom=ani, a people of Gallia Celtica, in the country now called Le Manseau, adjoining to that of the Insubres Centr=ones, an ancient people of Flanders, about the city of Courtray, dependent on the Nervians Centr=ones, an ancient people of Gaul, inhabiting the country of Tarantaise Cerauni Montes, Mountains of Epirus, Monti di Chimera Cerc=ina, an island on the coast of Africa, Chercara, Cercare Cevennes, mountains of, Caesar passes them in the midst of winter, though covered with snow six feet deep, G. vii.
Titheable, subject to the payment of tithes; Saleable, vendible, fit for sale; Loseable, possible to be lost; Sizeable, of reasonable bulk or size.
Maisead,' says the judge when he saw O'Connell, 'I wish you had been here a half an hour ago, where there is a man going to be hung.' '
‘Maiseadh, I am a stranger indeed and lonely too,’ said Hyacinth.
9:3 And after the second veil, the tabernacle which is called the Holiest of all; 9:4 Which had the golden censer, and the ark of the covenant overlaid round about with gold, wherein was the golden pot that had manna, and Aaron's rod that budded, and the tables of the covenant; 9:5 And over it the cherubims of glory shadowing the mercyseat; of which we cannot now speak particularly.
The Father of the Marshalsea went on to mention that he had been gratified by the testimonials of his visitors--the "very acceptable testimonials."
I've had 'em this year, and they haven't stirred.--He spoke, and handed the chair towards me,--seating himself, at the same time, on the end of the bed.
A tale of Mersea Island.
She had arrived in New York in midseason, and the dread of
--Onward he moves!--Disease and Death retire, And murmuring Demons hate him, and admire."
Mimoseae : Inga, sp. :
He made ready a plenteous dinner, and inquired through the town for such poor knights as were in misease by reason of prison or of war.
Between Tynemouth and St. Mary's Island lie Cullercoats, Whitley Bay, and Monkseaton, and together these places make practically one extended seaside town, stretching for three or four miles along the sea-front, and joined by a fine parade which leads to open links at Monkseaton.
SEE Blackerchief Dick, a tale of Morsea Island.
Another reading is Greek: kokorugcha, which M. Martha renders, "Marmots a vilain petit museau!"
LINES UPON MADEMOISELLE DELPHINE SAULOT Singing some equisite Airs IN THE GARDENS OF MOUSSEAU, NEAR PARIS.
Peter and Paul, Shrewsbury; St. Michael, Coventry; St. Mary, Wendon; St. Mary and All Saints, Fotheringay; All Saints, North Cerney; Holy Trinity, Nailsea; St. Peter, Winchcombe; St. John Baptist, Cirencester; St. Mary, Totness; St. Mary, Frampton; Holy Trinity, Old Aston; St. Benedict, Glastonbury; St. Peter, Wolverhampton; St. Andrew, Cheddar (coloured); St. Andrew, Banwell; St. George, Brokworth; Holy Trinity, Long Sutton (coloured); St. Saviour, Dartmouth (coloured); All Saints, Sudbury; All Saints, Hawstead; St. Mary de Lode, Gloucester; St. Mary, North Petherton.
Here, when the babe had all his time fulfilled, Ino first took him for her foster-child; Then the Niseans, in their dark abode, Nursed secretly with milk the thriving god.
Those who had known the circumstances of her discovery, had gradually come to look upon her as the child of those who treasured her as if she had been their own; and the playmates of her childhood days had never mistrusted there was a mystery hanging about her "romantic" name,--Sea-flower.
Dunwody turned away with a sudden feeling of revulsion, almost of nausea at the thought now in his mind.
The sickness--the nausea-- The pitiless pain-- Have ceased, with the fever That maddened my brain-- With the fever called "Living" That burned in my brain.