Soc. Lend., new ser., iii.
Cavendish (1641, rep. Harleian Misc. 1810 v.); C. Wriothesley's Chronicle (Camden Soc., 1875-1877); Notes and Queries, 8 ser., viii.
Schiele, Pelzer, Hanarte, Ser, Winter, Kley, and Sirocco fans.
In 1711 he founded the 4 Swift's Inquiry into the Behaviour of the Queen's Last Ministry; Mrs Delaney's Correspondence, 2 ser., iii.
Notable examples are found in the Rateau, Ser and Capell fans, and where an electric generating station is available electric motors can be advantageously used instead of steam.
Ser.), the German White Books and annual reports, the Mitteilungen aus den deutschen Schutzgebiete, and the Deutsches Kolonialblatt, published fortnightly at Berlin since 1890.
He published Cathay and the Way Thither (1866), the Book of Ser Marco Polo a871-75), for which he received the gold medal of the Royal 'Geographical Society, and brought out with Dr Arthur C. Burnell Hobson-Jobson (1886), a dictionary of Anglo-Indian colloquial phrases.
Allievo, "Maine de Biran e la sua dottrina antropologica" (Turin, 1896, in Memorie dell' accademia delle scienze, 2nd ser., xlv, pt.
(Rolls ser., 1858); the biographical notice in A.
Some letters between Aubrey and Wood were given in the Gentleman's Magazine (3rd ser., ix.
Notes and Queries, 2nd ser., vii.
514, and 6th ser., vi.
Ser- the golden apples of the Hesperides, and the Egyptian pents' gods Kneph and Osiris, and the Indian Krishna and wealth and Indra.
Ser- legend and custom.
In some cases the singular is formed from the plural by the addition of -yn or -en; thus ser, " stars," seren, " star."
See Agriculture; Navy (also Ship and Ship-BUILDING); Education; English Finance; English History; Civil Ser Vice; National Debt; Police; Poor Law; &C. A separate section, however, is devoted to the army, the constitution of which in 1910 is described; the history is given under Army.
Of Pennsylvania, " Ser i es in Pol.
The most important contemporary sources are Stevenson's Wars of the English in France, Whethamstead's Register, and Beckington's Letters (all in Rolls Ser.), with the various London Chronicles, and the works of Waurin and Monstrelet.
Her relations with Ser Piero da Vinci seem to have come to an end almost immediately upon the birth of their son.
Ser Piero on his part was four times married, and had by his last two wives nine sons and two daughters; but he had from the first acknowledged the boy Leonardo and brought him up in his own house, principally, no doubt, at Florence.
In that city Ser Piero followed his profession with success, as notary to many of the chief families in the city, including the Medici, and afterwards to the signory or governing council of the state.
His father showed some of his drawings to an acquaintance, Andrea del Verrocchio, who at once recognized the boy's artistic vocation, and was selected by Ser Piero to be his master.
Archives du Museum, 2nd ser., tom.
Mucho de mayor precio a seer el tu manto Que non ser el nuestro (Berceo, S.
Of the present of ser is eres, which is best explained as borrowed from the imperfect (eras), this tense being often used in Old Spanish with the meaning of the present; alongside of eres one finds (but only in old documents or in dialects) sos, formed like sois (2nd pen.
The verb ser gives yes (sometimes yeres) in the 2nd pers.
Most of the liturgical books officially adopted gicaJ and revised in this period are still used for church ser vices.
Again, a peasant of Vinci having in his simplicity asked Ser Piero to get a picture painted for him on a wooden shield, the father is said to have laughingly handed on the commission to his son, who thereupon shut himself up with all the noxious insects and grotesque reptiles he could find, observed and drew and dissected them assiduously, and produced at last a picture of a dragon compounded of their various shapes and aspects, which was so fierce and so life-like as to terrify all who saw it.
After his death Leonardo experienced unkindness from his seven half-brothers, Ser Piero's legitimate sons.