They radiate from a point within the Sickle of Leo and are termed Leonids.
Harbour, a circular basin open on the north only, formed by a strip of land curving round like a sickle, from which it took its original name, Zancle KAov, or rather (W'yKXov, the Sicilian equivalent of the Greek S (..Eiravov, l according to Thucydides, vi.
You use this lever to lower the sickle, like this and then lift it over stumps and such.
These waters had been erroneously taken for parts of one vast horseshoe or sickle shaped lake, only some 20 m.
The young crop was hoed, reaping was performed with a sickle, and a high stubble left on the ground as manure.
The interior of the head is filled up with masses of muscle fibres which are mainly occupied with moving the sickle-shaped hooks.
Some Finnish geologists - Sederholm for one - consider it probable that during the Glacial period an Arctic sea (Yoldia sea) covered all southern Finland and also Scania (Sickle) in Sweden, thus connecting the Atlantic Ocean with the Baltic and the White Sea by a broad channel; but no fossils from that sea have been found anywhere in Finland.
South of a line running, roughly, from the foot of Lake Vener to Kalmar on the Baltic coast the beech begins to appear, and in Sickle and the southern part of the Cattegat seaboard becomes predominant in the woods which break the wide cultivated places.
3 and 4), which resemble in all essential points the claws borne by the feet, and, like these, are thickenings of the cuticle, are sickle-shaped.
It bears two sickle-shaped claws, and at its distal end three (rarely four) papillae.
Q that we find it explicitly stated that seven weeks elapsed between the beginning of the corn-harvest ("when thou puttest the sickle to the corn") and the celebration of the harvest festival (K¢sir).
The evening sky that had been so clear was clouded with smoke, through which, high up, the sickle of the new moon shone strangely.
The flippers are of moderate size, and slightly sickle-shaped.
Reckon seven weeks from the time of putting the sickle to the standing corn.
The suggestion that the eating of cakes of unleavened bread, similar to the Australian "damper," was due to the exigencies of the harvest does not meet the case, since it does not explain the seven days and is incongruous with the fact that the first sheaf of the harvest was put to the sickle not earlier than the third day of the feast.
The larvae are active and well-armoured, upon the whole of the ' ` campodeiform " type, but destitute of cerci; they are predaceous in habit, usually with slender, sickle-shaped mandibles, wherewith they pierce various insects so as to suck their juices.
The most typical family is the Drepanidae, so named for the stout sickle-shaped beak with which the birds extract insects from heavy-barked trees; Gadow considers the family American in its origin, and thinks that the Moho,' a family of honey-suckers, were later corners and from Australia.
In shape it is not unlike the sickle (drepane), to which it was compared by the ancients,--the hollow side, with the town and harbour of Corfu in the centre, being turned towards the Albanian coast.
The sickle was of wood (92), with flints (91) inserted, apparently a copy of the ox-jaw and teeth.
In Roman times the same principle was followed, by making an iron sickle with a deep groove, in which was inserted the cutting blade of steel (P.E.
Among the Persians, again, and more remarkably among the ancient Britons, there was a class of chariot having the wheels mounted with sharp, sickle-shaped blades, which cut to pieces whatever came in their way.
"Men of Kufa," he said, "I see before me heads ripe for the sickle, and the reaper - I am he.
The original arms were a sickle-shaped sword, spear and shield.
1 In Lower Egypt it bears the name of Abu-mengel, or "father of the sickle," from the form of its bill, but it does not stay long in that country, disappearing when the Nile has subsided.