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Aberdeen able animal appearance asked Banff Bate beautiful birds bone breed British brought called close Cloth coast collection common continued Edward eggs exhibition eyes fact father feet Firth fish frequent gave give habits hand head heard hills insects kind knew known learned leaving length letter living looked master means miles morning mother natural natural history naturalist nest never night objects observed obtained occasionally once passed rare reached remained returned rocks round sand seemed seen sent shells shore short shot side sometimes soon species specimen stone taken tell thing thought told took turned usually visitor ward whole winter wished wonderful woods young
389. oldal - HAYDN'S DICTIONARY; OF DATES, relating to all Ages and Nations. For Universal Reference. Edited by BENJAMIN VINCENT, Assistant Secretary and Keeper of the. Library of the Royal Institution of Great Britain ; and Revised for the Use of American Readers.
102. oldal - What soul was his, when, from the naked top Of some bold headland, he beheld the sun Rise up, and bathe the world in light...
391. oldal - With a full View of the English-Dutch Struggle against Spain, and of the Origin and Destruction of the Spanish Armada. By JOHN LOTHBOP MOTLEY, LL.D., DCL Portraits.
391. oldal - MOHAMMED AND MOHAMMEDANISM: Lectures Delivered at the Royal Institution of Great Britain in February and March, 1874. By R. BOSWORTH SMITH, MA, Assistant Master in Harrow School; late Fellow of Trinity College, Oxford. With an Appendix containing Emanuel Deutsch's Article on "Islam.
390. oldal - LIVINGSTONE'S LAST JOURNALS. The Last Journals of David Livingstone, in Central Africa, from 1865 to his Death. Continued by a Narrative of his Last Moments and Sufferings, obtained from his Faithful Sen-ants Chuma and Susi. By HORACE WALLER, FRGS, Rector of Twywell, Northampton. With Portrait, Maps, and Illustrations.
62. oldal - auld town' of Aberdeen, with its one arch and its black deep salmon stream, is in my memory as yesterday. I still remember, though perhaps I may misquote the awful proverb which made me pause to cross it, and yet lean over it with a childish delight, being an only son, at least by the mother's side. The saying, as recollected by me, was this, but I have never heard or seen it since I was nine years of age: — " ' Brig of Balgounie, black 's your wa', Wi' a wife*s ae son, and a mear's ae foal, Down...