He sighed with the quiet, dull manner of the men who have lived long on the Beach. "
Broad Beech Fern.
I beseech your honor that I may not lose so great a sum of money!
Here, from the appearance of the bleach-grounds, I could fancy myself in Barnsley.
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The blunderbuss had burst to shivers right down to the very breech.
Not far away and nearer Church Knowle is Creech Barrow, a cone-shaped hill commanding a most extensive and beautiful view, especially north-westwards over the heathy flats of the Frome valley to the distant Dorset-Somerset borderlands.
A year ago I sowed seed by the ounce each of A. alpina and of A. sulphurea, but as yet not a single plantlet has rewarded me for my trouble.
Thou art a villain to impeach me thus; I'll prove mine honour and mine honesty Against thee presently, if thou dar'st stand.
R87435, 17Dec51, Mabel Louise Keech (A) KEEDY, EDWIN ROULETTE, comp.
In trying to weather the south-east end of Mowee in heavy weather, the leach ropes of the main topsail and two topgallant sails gave way, and the sails were blown to pieces.
"Oh yes, she clings like a leech to the skirts of the Church," said Piers irreverently. "
Johnson, astronomer Jones, instrument-makers Jones, R. Journeys: Scotland and Cumberland; Swansea; Derbyshire, &c.; Wales; Keswick, &c.; Cornwall, &c.; Orleans; Lake District, &c.; Continent, Observatories, &c.; Cornwall, &c.; Derbyshire; Oxford &c.; Cumberland; Ireland; Scotland; Derbyshire, &c.; Cumberland, &c.; Ireland; Kent; S. Wales; Luddington and Yorkshire; Border of Scotland; S. Wales; Cumberland and Yorkshire; South of Ireland; Ireland; France; Cornwall; Germany; Petersburg, &c.; Ireland; Shetland; Scotland; Sweden; Madeira; Cumberland; Cumberland; Oban, &c.; Italy and Sicily; West Highlands; Switzerland; Central France; Spain (eclipse); Cumberland; West Highlands; West Highlands; Cumberland; Norway; Cumberland; Switzerland; Cumberland; Cumberland; Cumberland; Scotland; Scotland; N. of Scotland; Ireland; Scotland, &c.; Cumberland; Cumberland; Cumberland; Cumberland; S. Wales; Cumberland 358; Cumberland Julius Caesar, landing of Jupiter (see Planets) Keeling Kennedy King, Joshua Kingstown Knight, publisher Knighthood, offers of Lagarde Laing Landman, Engineer Langton Lardner, Dr Lassell, and Lassell's telescope Latitude determinations Lax, Prof. Lectures: College Professorial Miscellaneous Lefevre, J.G.S. Leitch, Dr Le Verrier Lewis, H. Lewis, Sir G.C. Lightfoot, Rev. Dr Lighthouses Lightning Lillingstone Lindsay, Lord Listing, Prof. Liverpool Observatory Livingstone, Dr Lloyd, Dr Lloyd, Prof. Lockyer Lodge London University London, Freedom of the City Long vacations, with pupils Longitude determinations Longitude, Board of (see Board of Longitude) Lowe, Chancellor of the Exchequer Lubbock, Sir John Lucas (computer) Lucasian Professorship (see Professorships) Lunar Reductions Lunar Theory and Tables (see also Numerical Lunar Theory) Lyndhurst, Lord Lyons, Sir E. Macaulay, T.B. Macdonnell, Dr Maclean, of Loch Buy Maclear, Astronomer Madras Observatory 101 Magnetic Observatory and Magnetism (see also Meteorology, Compass corrections, and Earth currents) Main, Robert Maine Boundary (see Canada) Maiden, Prof. Malkin Malta Man-Engines (see Mines) Manuscripts (see Papers) Mars (see Planets) Marshman, pupil Marth, A. Martin, Trin.
Mrs. Meech, Dorchester.
and he fixed his eyeglass and looked round the corner of it at Lord Doraine, who drank a glass of peach brandy.
Pietsch, Ueber das Verhaeltniss der politischen Theorien Lockes zu Montesquieus Lehre von der Teilung der Gewalten Berlin dissertation, Breslau, 1887.
He had been destined by his parents to be a minister of the Kirk of Scotland; but at the age of twenty-three he entered upon a severe self-examination to decide whether he honestly believed and could preach its doctrines.
To reach it now, the two girls had to go through the room where Louise and Frances lay slumbering peacefully.
They did not want to separate, they kept together; and as the boy was getting closer and closer, the last one turned in his saddle and shot at the Screech Owl, but missed him.
O how all speech is feeble and falls short Of my conceit, and this to what I saw Is such, 'tis not enough to call it little!
"I want you to teach me, please," answered Willie.
"Hom'-sik," he cried, "veech mean bein' sik of hom'!
Some people have conjectured that it was a corruption of white elm, and so called from the silvery whiteness of its leaves when the sun shines upon them; but this is hardly probable, as Sir F. Bacon in his "Silva Silvarum, or Natural History, in Ten Centuries," speaks of it under the name of weech-elm.