They moved slowly to the bank on which she stood, bumped into the dirt wall and floated to nestle into piles at the bottom.
Nestle, Bengel als Gelehrter (1893).
See further Nestle, Expository Times (1897), p. 427.
Nestle in Ency.
Nestle, Urtext and Ubersetzungen der Bibel (Leipzig, 1897); Ed.
Of the many editions of Ephraim's works a full list is given by Nestle in Realenk.
Nestle, however, and other scholars think that the lines in B are merely indications of a division of the text into senseparagraphs and have nothing to do with any harmony.
Emerson's verdict upon a greater thinker - that his was " not a mind to nestle in " - may be true of Herbart, but there can be no doubt as to the stimulating force of this master.
What cultivation there is, is confined to the oases which nestle at the foot of the mountains all round the Tarim basin.
It would also seem that during the breeding-season many of them are wholly nocturnal in their habits, passing the day in holes of the ground, or in clefts of the rocks, in which they generally nestle, the hen of each pair laying a single white egg, sparsely speckled in a few species with fine reddish dots.
Various useful texts have been issued, among which those of Nestle (Novum Testamentum Graece, Stuttgart, 1904), based on a comparison of the texts of Tischendorf, WH and Weiss, and of Baljon (Novum Testamentum Graece, Groningen, 1898), are the best.
It is an alpine region, particularly in its south portion, where rises the Alpstein limestone range (culminating in the Santis, 8216 ft.), though towards the north the surface is composed rather of green hills, separating green hollows in which nestle neat villages and small towns.
Dr Nestle has drawn attention to the fact that in the Syriac translation of Eusebius' history the name Tolmai, i.e.
Nestle (Septuaginta Studien III.) contends that the text of A and T is derived from the Apost.
Nestle, Einfiihrung in das griechische Neue Testament (GÃ¶ttingen, 1909); F.
These villages, built in oases dotted over the desert, nestle in groves of datepalms and fruit trees and waving fields of barley.
Have been anticipated by an early Greek writer (Nestle, Zeit.