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ancient animals appears become beds BOOK Bovey bridge called canal CHAP character coal coast common consequence considerable consisting contains continued Cornwall course Dartmoor described Devon Devonshire direction district Earl east eight especially Exeter extensive extremity feet forces formation former give given granite hills hundred importance improvement instances kind King land latter less limestone Lord manufacture mass means mentioned miles mineral mines Moor nature nearly observed occur origin parish passing period plants Plymouth portion present Prince principal probably produce quantity quarters received remains remarkable respect rises river road rock sand sent side similar situated slate soil stone strata stream success sufficient supply surface taken tion town trade trees various vegetable veins whole wood
Page 232 - Whoso is wise, and will observe these things, even they shall understand the lovingkindness of the Lord.
Page 83 - ... the sudden, violent, and unprepared revolutions incident to barbarians are so much guided by caprice, and terminate so often in cruelty, that they disgust us by the uniformity of their appearance; and it is rather fortunate for letters that they are buried in silence and oblivion.
Page 144 - And in his days came first three ships of the Northmen from the land of robbers. The reve (30) then rode thereto, and would drive them to the king's town; for he knew not what they were; and there was he slain. These were the first ships of the Danish men that sought the land of the English nation.
Page 228 - Prideaux, a gentleman of Devonshire, being thrown into prison, and dreading the severe and arbitrary spirit which at that time met with no control, was obliged to buy his liberty of Jefferies at the price of £15,000 ; though he could never so much as learn the crime of which he was accused.
Page 174 - We will have the sacrament hang over the high altar, and there to be worshipped, as it was wont to be; and they which will not thereto consent, we will have them die like heretics against the holy catholic faith.
Page 380 - Park, each in the spot on which it actually perished, upon the different ledges and landing places that occur in the course of its descent, and from which, if a second deluge were admitted to this fissure, it could only drift them downwards, and with them the loose angular fragments amidst which they now lie, to the lowest chambers in which the bottom of this fissure terminates.
Page 174 - We will not receive the new service, because it is but like a Christmas game; but we will have our old service of matins, mass, even-song, and procession in Latin, as it was before. And so we the Cornish men, whereof certain of us understand no English, utterly refuse this new English.
Page 458 - ... and from the pinion of the shoulder to the end of the nose ; thin loose skin, covered with hair of a soft and furry nature, inclined to curl whenever the animal is in good condition and in full coat, when it also becomes mottled with darker shades of its permanent color, which is that of a bright blood red, without white, or other spots, particularly on the male ; a white udder is sometimes passed over, but seldom without objection, • " This description may be considered as a summary of the...