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abound

abound

abound Sentence Examples

  • The lakes and rivers of Albania abound in fish.

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  • Ducks, cranes and other aquatic birds abound in the delta.

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  • Speculation continued to abound at Bird Song.

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  • Speculation continued to abound at Bird Song.

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  • Excellent fish of many varieties abound in the Australian seas and in many of the rivers.

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  • The earliest Greek alchemistical writings abound with references to Oriental authorities and traditions.

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  • Insects abound, especially Coleoptera.

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  • His sermons especially abound in quotations and allusions, which have the air of spontaneously suggesting themselves, but which must sometimes have baffled his hearers.

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  • Sheep abound in the more temperate regions, and goats are universally met with; both of these animals are used as beasts of burden in the mountains of Tibet.

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  • The surface is rocky and broken, but streams abound, and there are various parts of considerable fertility.

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  • Uttered formulas abound; yet they are not forms of address, but rather the self-sufficient pronouncements of the magician's fiat.

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  • In Yemen and Hadramut especially these ruins abound, and in some cases inscriptions seem to be still in situ.

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  • Salt springs exist in the neighbourhood, and to the south there are two small lakes, Zonar and Rincon, which abound in fish.

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  • Other palms abound, such as the pinch!) (Cocos australis), mbocaya (Cocos sclerocarpa) and the yatai (Cocos yatai), but the predominating species north of the Bermejo is the caranday or Brazilian wax-palm (Copernicia cerifera), which has varied uses.

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  • The rivers and lakes of Siberia abound in fish; but little is known of their relations with the species of neighbouring regions.'

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  • The dehesas or moorlands abound in game, and fish are plentiful in all the streams. The mineral resources of the province, which are considerable, were known to some extent to the ancients.

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  • Fish of excellent quality and in great quantities abound on the coast.

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  • Fish of excellent quality and in great quantities abound on the coast.

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  • In fact, Hebraisms abound throughout this book.

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  • Insects abound, the greatest pest being the tsetse fly, common in the low veld.

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  • Water is scarce and brackish, and is chiefly found at the bottom of low ranges of hills, which abound in some parts; and the inhabitants of the extensive sandy tracts suffer greatly from the want of it.

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  • Water is scarce and brackish, and is chiefly found at the bottom of low ranges of hills, which abound in some parts; and the inhabitants of the extensive sandy tracts suffer greatly from the want of it.

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  • Mineral springs also abound, and those of Ilidze, near Serajevo, have been utilized since the days of the Romans; but the majority remained unexploited at the beginning of the 20th century.

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    10
  • Mackerels of various genera abound, as well as gobies, blennies and mullets.

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  • Turtle abound on the coast, and fish, of which some kinds, as the tetrodons (globe-fish), are poisonous, especially at certain seasons.

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  • The finest agricultural land in the United States is near the lake, and there is an immense trade in all grains, fruits, livestock and lumber, and in products such as flour, pork, hides, leather goods, furniture, &c. Rich lead and copper mines abound, as also salt, iron and coal.

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  • The Annals abound with references to the prices and comparative abundance or scarcity of the two staple products, wool and corn.

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  • The Truckee river and the western lakes abound in trout and black bass.

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    7
  • Turtle and sea-snakes abound, as do mollusca, of which a few are peculiar, and zoophytes.

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  • The early history of the territory comprised within the district of Dharwar has been to a certain extent reconstructed from the inscription slabs and memorial stones which abound there.

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  • Both maps abound in miniature pictures of towns, animals, fabulous beings and other subjects.

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  • Kelp and upland geese abound, the latter being edible; and their shooting affords some sport.

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  • Kelp and upland geese abound, the latter being edible; and their shooting affords some sport.

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  • Lava streams and other signs of volcanic action abound, but there has been no igneous activity since the Spaniards took possession.

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  • In the Elizabethan era and afterwards mentions abound; see the works of Shakespeare, Sidney, Ben Jonson, Drayton, Warner, A.

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  • Wild boars, monkeys and rats abound and are the chief enemies of the cultivator.

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  • Many species of indigenous palms abound, and in places the forests are indescribably luxuriant.

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  • Insects abound in great numbers, the most troublesome and destructive being the tick (Ixodes natalensis), which infests the pasturage, and the white ant (Termes mordax).

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  • Aqueducts, ruined sugar-mills, and other remains of ancient industry abound in the neighbourhood.

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  • Ferns abound, some of them peculiar, and tree ferns on the higher islands, and all the usual fruit trees and cultivated plants of the Pacific are found.

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  • Oranges and lemons also abound, and are of excellent quality, furnishing almost the whole supply of continental Greece and Constantinople.

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  • The wild animals found in the district comprise a few tigers, leopards and wild elephants, deer, wild pig, porcupines, jackals, foxes, hares, otters, &c. The green monkey is very common; porpoises abound in the large rivers.

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  • The Manchurian crane is common, as also are eagles, cuckoos, laughing doves, &c. Insects abound, owing to the swampy nature of much of the country.

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  • Frankish arms and armour have been found in the cemeteries which abound throughout northern France, the warriors being buried fully armed.

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  • The shores of all the lakes which filled the depressions during the Lacustrine period abound in remains dating from the Neolithic Stone period; and numberless kurgans (tumuli), furnaces and so on bear witness to a much denser population than the present.

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  • Along the coast the best known fisheries are among the Abrolhos islands and in the shallow waters of Espirito Santo, where the garoupa, pargo and vermelho (species of Serranus) abound in great numbers.

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  • Fish abound in its waters, which are sweet, save at low-level, when they become brackish.

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  • Oysters abound on the eastern coast, and on the shelving banks of a vast extent of the northern coast the pearl oyster is the source of a considerable industry.

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  • Although indications of silver abound in all the other states, no fields of great importance have yet been discovered.

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  • The lakes, ponds and streams afford some of the best trout fishing in the country, and many of them also abound in pickerel, pike, perch, black bass and land-locked salmon.

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  • Empedocles tries to explain the genesis of organic beings, and, according to Lange, anticipates the idea of Darwin that adaptations abound, because it is their nature to perpetuate themselves.

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  • The river valleys abound in natural pasture, and sainfoin, lucerne and other forage crops are largely grown; cattle-raising is an important source of wealth, and the cheeses of Troyes are well known.

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  • East of the Ain, forests of fir and oak abound on the mountains, the lower slopes of which give excellent pasture for sheep and cattle, and much cheese is produced.

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  • Gulls and amphibious birds abound in large variety; three kinds of penguin have their rookeries and breed here, migrating yearly for some months to the South American mainland.

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  • Parkersburg is the see of a Protestant Episcopal bishop. Oil, coal, natural gas and fire-clay abound in the neighbouring region, and the city is engaged in the refining of oil and the manufacture of pottery, brick and tile, glass, lumber, furniture, flour, steel, and foundry and machine-shop products.

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  • abound along the whole chain, and the points that exceed that elevation are numerous.

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  • Quercus Ilex, the evergreen oak of southern Europe, is found in forests as far east as the Sutlej, accompanied with other European forms. In the higher parts of Afghanistan and Persia Boraginaceae and thistles abound; gigantic Umbelliferae, such as Ferula, Galbanum, Dorema, Bubon, Peucedanum, Prangos, and others, also characterize the same districts, and some of them extend into Tibet.

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  • His pages abound in symbols representing unknown functions, the form of the function being left to be ascertained by observation of facts, which he does not regard as a part of his task, or only some known properties of the undetermined function being used as bases for deduction.

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  • The lakes, ponds and streams afford some of the best trout fishing in the country, and many of them also abound in pickerel, pike, perch, black bass and land-locked salmon.

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  • Chile saltpetre, cubic nitre or sodium nitrate, NaNO,, occurs under the same conditions as ordinary saltpetre in deposits covering immense areas in South America, which are known locally as caliche or terra salitrosa, and abound especially in the provinces of Tarapaca and Antofagasta in Chile.

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  • Copper and lead are found in several parts of the Aravalli range and of the minor ridges in Alwar and Shaikhawati, and iron ores abound in several states.

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  • Copper and lead are found in several parts of the Aravalli range and of the minor ridges in Alwar and Shaikhawati, and iron ores abound in several states.

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  • Swimming, fishing, and boating opportunities abound all over this area.

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  • The same conclusion is indicated by the absence from the Moluccas and Celebes of various other Mammals, Quadrumana, Carnivora, Insectivora and Ruminants, which abound in the western part of the Archipelago.

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  • The sturgeons, which abound in the Black Sea and Caspian, and ascend the rivers that fall into them, are also found in Asiatic Russia, and an allied form extends to southern China.

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  • The same conclusion is indicated by the absence from the Moluccas and Celebes of various other Mammals, Quadrumana, Carnivora, Insectivora and Ruminants, which abound in the western part of the Archipelago.

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  • The absence of Coregoni is a characteristic feature of the fish-fauna of the steppes; the carp, on the contrary, reappears, and the rivers abound in sturgeon (Acipenseridae).

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  • To judge by the osteological remains which the researches of geologists have brought to light, there was perhaps scarcely a county in England or Wales in which, at one time or another, wolves did not abound, while in Scotland and Ireland they must have been still more numerous.

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  • The alleged occurrence of the disease in localities free from mosquitoes or without their agency is not well attested; its absence from other localities where they abound is accounted for by their being of an innocent species, or - as in England - free from the parasite.

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  • Orchids of countless varieties abound.

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  • Of insects there are relatively few kinds; but ants, beetles and mosquitoes abound.

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  • The more open parts are highly cultivated, and large cities abound.

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  • Fruit trees of the plum tribe abound.

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  • Cranes, partridges and varieties of singing birds abound.

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  • The lochs and tarns are well stocked with brown trout, and the voes and gios, or narrow inlets of the sea with steep rocks on both sides, abound with sea trout.

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  • Clays of all qualities and colours abound.

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  • Hares are uncommon, and the last reddeer was shot in 1814; but wolves, otters and squirrels abound.

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  • Giant cacti and spiny scrub abound.

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  • The book was undoubtedly the precursor of the famous Books of Sentences of Abelard's own pupil Peter Lombard and others, and of all the Summae theologiae with which the church was presently to abound.

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  • above sea-level, in a wheat-growing region, in which bituminous coal, limestone, and brick and potter's clay abound.

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  • Venomous snakes abound.

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  • In the Yemen mountains the wal, a wild goat with massive horns, similar to the Kashmir ibex, is found; monkeys also abound.

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  • The waters of the gulf abound in fish and sponge.

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  • But the forests of Huanuco and Huamalios abound in species yielding the grey bark of commerce, which is rich in cinchonine, an alkaloid efficacious as a febrifuge, though inferior to quinine.

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  • There abound "beautifully laid out gardens, public and private, and solidly constructed roads, some of them bordered with bamboos and other delicately-fronded trees, and fringed with the luxuriant growth of semi-tropical vegetation."

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  • The environs abound in numerous charming Alpine excursions.

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  • His works are very voluminous, and to a large extent fragmentary and devoid of artistic finish; nevertheless they are nearly always worth investigating for the brilliant suggestions in which they abound.

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  • On the moors in late summer the mantis (kama-kiri-niushi) is commonly met with, and the cricket (kurogi) and the cockroach, abound.

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  • Spiders abound, from a giant species to one of the minutest dimensions, and the tree-bug is always ready to make a destructive lodgment in any sickly tree-stem.

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  • The jungles afford good pasturage in the hot weather, and abound in lac, silk cocoons, catechu, resin and the mahud fruit, which is both used as fruit and for the manufacture of spirits.

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  • Bituminous coal, natural gas and oil abound in the vicinity; the river provides excellent water-power; the borough is a manufacturing centre of considerable importance, its products including iron and steel bridges, boilers, steam drills, carriages, saws, files, axes, shovels, wire netting, stoves, glass-ware, scales, chemicals, pottery, cork, decorative tile, bricks and typewriters.

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  • Excellent fish abound in the Mare Piccolo, ninety-three different species being found.

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  • The forests of Bhutan abound in many varieties of stately trees.

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  • The lower ranges of the hills abound in animal life.

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  • Leopards abound in the Hah valley; deer everywhere, some of them of a very large species.

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  • Pheasants, jungle fowls, pigeons and other small game abound.

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  • are common, and furze and heath abound in the poorer parts.

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  • Pteropod ooze is merely a local variety of globigerina ooze in which the comparatively large but very delicate spindleshaped shells of pteropods happen to abound.

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  • The mountain ranges to the north of the province abound with coal, notably at Chai-tang, Tai-gan-shan, Miao-gan-ling, and Fu-tao in the Si-shan or Western Hills.

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  • Oysters, clams, and shrimp abound along the coast, and there are more than 500 species of mollusks in the state.

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  • Snakes, many venomous, abound.

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  • Salamanders, toads and frogs are numerous, and crocodiles abound.

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  • Mineral springs abound in the neighbourhood.

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  • The original varieties of trees still abound, though in less numbers, on lands illadapted to agriculture, and in the Adirondack and Catskill Mountains, where the state has established forest preserves, and the Forest, Fish and Game Commissioner began reforesting in 1901, principally with pine, spruce and larch.

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  • Fremont is situated in a good agricultural region; oil and natural gas abound in the vicinity; and the city has various manufactures, including boilers, electro-carbons, cutlery, bricks, agricultural implements, stoves and ranges, safety razors, carriage irons, sash, doors, blinds, furniture, beet sugar, canned vegetables, malt extract, garters and suspenders.

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  • Building stones of various kinds and of excellent quality abound.

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  • Both branches of the river abound in small trout.

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  • In the forest regions of eastern Washington the underbrush is light, but grasses and a great variety of flowering plants abound.

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  • Reptilian remains abound; plants are also plentiful.

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  • Limestone, brownstone and brick-clay also abound in the vicinity; and besides mines and quarries, the city has extensive manufactories of iron, steel, chains, and nuts and bolts.

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  • Geese abound particularly round Leipzig and in Upper Lusatia, poultry about Bautzen.

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  • The islands are highly cultivated; deer and other game abound, and trout are plentiful in the mountain streams. A majority of the inhabitants are Christians.

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  • Minor examples of early domestic architecture abound throughout the county.

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  • Bears, mountain lions (pumas), wild cats (lynx) and wolves haunt the more remote fastnesses of the mountains; foxes abound; deer are found in many districts and moose in the north.

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  • In the less frequented districts wild animals abound, notably the lion and the gazelle.

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  • Gardens and parks abound; the palace garden is exceptionally fine, and in the same neighbourhood are the public gardens with the place of amusement known as the Chateau des Fleurs.

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  • The valleys towards the Black Sea abound in fruit trees of all kinds, while the valley of the Sangarius and the plains near Brusa and Isnik (Nicaea) are fertile and well cultivated.

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  • The city is the seat of a Roman Catholic bishopric. Both coal and iron ore abound in the vicinity, and the city has numerous manufacturing establishments.

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  • Many species of ducks are also still found; and the reed-bird (bobolink), " partridge " (elsewhere called quail or " Bob White "), ruffed grouse (elsewhere called partridge), woodcock, snipe, plover and Carolina rail still abound.

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  • Materials for porcelain, including flint, feldspar and kaolin, abound in the east portion of the Piedmont, the kaolin chiefly in Cecil county, and material for mineral paint in Anne Arundel and Prince George's counties, as well as farther north-west.

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  • His style, especially in the parts belonging to " J," is graphic and picturesque, the descriptions are vivid and abound in detail and colloquy, and both emotion and religious feeling are warmly and sympathetically expressed in it.

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  • The other poems of Petter Dass are less universally read; they abound, however, in queer turns of thought, and fine homely fancies.

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  • Locust, pawpaw, cucumber, buck-eye, black mulberry and wild cherry trees also abound, and the grape, raspberry and strawberry are native fruits.

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  • Fire and pottery clay and cement rock also abound within the state.

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  • In the medical papyrus (38) a weight of 2/3rds kat is used, which is thought to be Syrian; now 2/3 kat = 92 to 101 grains, or just this weight which we have found in Syria; and the weights of 2/3 and 1/3 kat are very rare in Egypt except at Defenneh (29), on the Syrian road, where they abound.

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  • In the remaining parts the translation is somewhat easier and more skilful, though even here Latinisms and un-English renderings abound.

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  • Monographs on single events or campaigns abound: Dawson's papers on Ticonderoga, "Storming of Stony Point," &c. (New York, 1866 -); Johnston's "Campaign of 1776 around New York" (L.

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  • In the sequel Irenaeus recites the Invocation read by Marcus before the communicants: " Grace that is before all things, that passeth understanding and words, replenish thy inner man, and make to abound in thee the knowledge of her, sowing in the good soil the grain of mustard seed."

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  • In a north-eastern section, practically all of New England is occupied by the older crystalline belt; the corresponding northern part of the stratified belt in the St Lawrence and Champlain-Hudson valleys on the inland side of New England is comparatively free from the ridge-making rocks which abound farther south; and here the plateau member is wanting, being replaced, as it were, by the Adirondacks, an outlier of the Laurentian highlands of Canada which immediately succeeds the deformed stratified belt west of Lake Champlain.

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  • The commoner sorts of rock in the several Huronian systems are quartzite and slate (ranging from shale to schist); bi~t limestone is not wanting, and igneous rocks, both intrusive and extrtisive, some metamorphic and some not, abound.

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  • Sericulture was enjoined under penalties by statute; it was encouraged by bounties and rewards; and its prosecution was stimulated by learned essays and rhapsodical rhymes, of which this is a sample: " Where Wormes and Food doe naturally abound A gallant Silken Trade must there be found.

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  • A natural consecration also hallows objects fallen from heaven, like the holy shield of the Sabii, or the holy ikons or pictures "not made with hands" which abound in Russia.

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  • Cinder cones and tufa cones abound, but one of the most distinguishing features of the Hawaiian volcanoes is the great number of craters of the engulfment type, i.e.

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  • Cinder cones are the predominant type of craters on both Mauna Kea and the Kohala Mountains, and they are also numerous on the upper slopes of Mauna Hualalai; but the more typically Hawaiian pit or engulfment craters also abound on Mauna Hualalai and Mokuaweoweo, crowning the summit of Mauna Loa, as well as Kilauea, to the S.E.

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  • Fish in an interesting variety of colours and shapes abound in the sea and in artificial ponds along the coasts.'

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  • His father was called to the bench in 1755, and for the next three years Wedderburn stuck to his practice in Edinburgh, during which period he employed his oratorical powers in the General Assembly of the Church of Scotland, and passed his evenings in the social and argumentative clubs which abound in Edinburgh.

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  • beetles and crickets abound; and now and then a blind crawfish darts through the waters; but as compared with many caverns the fauna and flora are not abundant.

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  • Smaller objects abound - coins, pottery, window and bottle and cup glass, bronze ornaments, iron tools, &c. - and many belong to the beginnings of Calleva, but few pieces are individually notable.

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  • Though his writings abound in universal solvents and other devices of the alchemists, he made some real contributions to chemical knowledge.

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  • It is possible to learn from them more regarding the social and political condition of the period than perhaps from any other source, for they abound, not only in exposures of religious abuses, and of the prevailing corruptions of society, but in references to many varieties of social injustice and unwise customs, in racy sketches of character, and in vivid pictures of special features of the time, occasionally illustrated by interesting incidents in his own life.

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  • Export buyers, attended by salesmen, are commonly more or less stationary and prominent; Burnley manufacturers abound in one locality and spinners of Egyptian yarns in another.

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  • 5 - The following abound: wild swine, hyaena, jackal, cheetah, fox; gazelle (in herds), antelope species (in the steppe); jerboa, mole, porcupine, and especially the common European rat (in the desert); bat, long-haired desert hare.

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  • Perch, sunfish, trout, bass, pike and pickerel abound in many of the streams. Yellow perch are especially plentiful in the lakes on the Pocono plateau.

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  • In eastern Tibet, on the Chinese border, varieties of the pheasant tribe abound, some of which are rare.

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  • The coasts abound with fish.

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  • Scorpions noted for the virulence of their poison abound as well as horse leeches in the tanks.

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  • Granite, bluestone, limestone and slate abound in the neighbourhood.

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  • Latex-tubes abound in the tissues of Lactarius, Stereum, Mycena, Fistulina, filled with white or coloured milky fluids, and Istvanffvi has shown that similar tubes with fluid or oily contents are widely spread in other Hymenomycetes.

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  • Indeed, though iron ores abound in many places which have neither copper nor tin, yet there are but few places which have both copper and tin.

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  • - The Archaean crystalline rocks abound in deposits of magnetite and red haematite, many of them very large and rich.

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  • The salmon fishery of the Rhine is very productive, and trout abound in the mountain streams.

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  • Coal and iron ore abound in the vicinity, and the city, manufactures iron, steel, tin plate, electrical and telephone supplies, shovels, boilers, leather, flour, brick and tile, salt, furniture and several kinds of vehicles.

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  • The forests abound in such timber as quebracho, cedar, curupey, lapacho and urundey.

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  • His pages abound in fine and acute insight.

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  • Among them was Cicero, whose letters abound with allusions to his Pompeian villa.

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  • Snipe and various species of wild fowl are found in the marshes, and pelicans and storks abound along the banks of the Euphrates and Tigris.

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  • Experienced English irrigators generally commend as suitable for water-meadows those streams in which fish and waterweeds abound.

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  • Lakes.The regions which abound in lakes have already been pointed out.

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  • All plants peculiar to the temperate zone abound.

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  • The waters of Germany abound with fish; but the genera and species are few.

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  • The Oder and some of the tributaries of the Elbe abound in crayfish, and in the stagnant lakes of East Prussia leeches are bred.

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  • Partly from the olive trees that abound there, and partly out of devotion to the Passion, Accona was christened Monte Oliveto, whence the order received its name.

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  • Of fruits, dates, pomegranates, citrons and bananas abound in certain areas.

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  • The vine grows well, and in ancient times was largely cultivated for wine; oranges, lemons and pomegranates also abound.

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  • There are many large and poisonous spiders and flies; fleas and mosquitoes abound.

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  • Pigeons and hoopoes abound in every village.

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  • Buffaloes of an uncouth appearance and of a dark slaty color, strikingly contrasting with the neat cattle, abound in Egypt.

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  • Fishing.The chief fishing-ground is Lake Menzala, where some 4000 persons are engaged in the industry, but fish abound in the Nile also, and are caught in large quantities along the coast of the Delta.

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  • Tombs of saints abound, one or more being found in every town and village; and no traveller up the Nile can fail to remark how every prominent hill has the sepulchre of its patron saint.

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  • The mistaken readings of the old inscriptions by the priests at Abydos (Table of Abydos), when attempting to record the names of the kings of the 1st Dynasty on the walls of the temple of Seti I., are now admitted on all sides; and no palaeographer, whether his field be Greek, Latin, Arabic, Persian or any other class of MSS., will be surprised to hear that the Egyptian papyri and inscriptions abound in corruptions and mistakes.

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  • Such are found from the 6th century n.c. in the inscription of Abu Simbel, from the 5th in Herodotus, &c., and abound in Ptolemaic and later documents from the beginning of the 3rd century B.C. onwards.

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  • (B) Reliefs abound at this age, and include the most important evidences of the development of the art.

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  • Patches of stunted jungle here and there diversify their rugged and barren aspect; but they abound in minerals, especially copper and iron ores.

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  • Fruits abound, as apples, pears, peaches, apricots, plums, cherries, chestnuts and almonds; mulberries are also cultivated.

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  • West of that line, however, they abound in both the longitudinal and the transverse valleys.

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  • The aid which they afford to memory is no longer required in an age in which books of reference abound.

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  • Elephants are numerous, and tigers, leopards, bears, bison and various kinds of deer abound in the forests.

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  • Canaria was said to abound in palms and pine trees.

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  • The woods and fields in the neighbourhood abound with English song-birds, and the streams are stocked with trout; while the orchards in the town and suburbs are famous for English kinds of fruit, and hops are extensively cultivated.

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  • The letters vividly describe the approach of the enemy, and, in appealing to Egypt, abound in protestations of loyalty, complaints of the disloyalty of other kings and excuses for the writers' suspicious conduct.

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  • Mythical features abound in the cherubim and seraphim, the pillars of Jachin and Boaz, the mysterious Nehushtan, the bronze-sea and the lavers.

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  • As in Abd-el-Kuri ambergris is found on its shores and turtles abound.

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  • In respect to positive affinities, Sir Joseph Hooker pointed out some relations with the flora of tropical Africa as evidenced by the prevalence of such genera as Grewia and Impatiens, and the absence, common to both countries, of oaks and pines which abound in the Malayan archipelago.

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  • When these abound he will disregard domestic cattle.

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  • Wolves (Canis lupus) abound throughout the open country, but are rare in the wooded districts.

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  • Snipe (Gallinago coelestis) abound at certain seasons, in such numbers that one gun has been known to make a bag of one hundred brace in a day.

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  • Scorpions also abound.

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  • The surrounding seas contain great numbers of fish; the coral reefs abound with a great variety of molluscs; and there are numerous land-shells.

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  • Flying lizards abound in the forests.

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  • It is due to them that the Romans of the day are living figures to us, and that Cicero, in spite of, or rather in virtue of his frailties, is intensely human and sympathetic. The letters to Atticus abound in the frankest selfrevelation, though even in the presence of his confessor his instinct as a pleader makes him try to justify himself.

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  • The speeches abound in details which may be accepted as authentic, either because there is no reason for misrepresentation or on account of their circumstantiality.

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  • Leopards still haunt the cane-brakes and thickets along the banks of the rivers; and nilgai and antelopes abound.

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  • In 1598 he found a rich protector in the person of Bartholomaeus Schobinger, of St Gall, by whose liberality he was enabled to study at St Gall (where he first became interested in medieval documents, which abound in the conventual library) and elsewhere in Switzerland.

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  • Coal, iron ore, fire clay and limestone abound in the vicinity, and the city has large plants for the manufacture of iron and steel.

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  • The winters are cold, but short, and though fruit trees abound and are most prdductive, no evergreen trees or shrubs are to be met with within the province.

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  • Hornets, bees and wasps of many varieties abound.

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  • Instances abound of her kindness and consideration for others.

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  • The rivers and lakes are well supplied with fish, and the mountain streams abound with small trout.

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  • No doubt gaps abound in these seven chapters.

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  • They abound in Australia and Africa.

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  • Game is plentiful, and the rivers abound in fish, specially trout.

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  • Trout abound in the mountain streams, and black bass in the rivers of the interior.

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  • Alexandre Seiler in 1854 that its fame as one of the chief tourist resorts in the Alps was laid, for tourists abound only where there are good inns.

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  • They abound in passages of fervid religious exhortation.

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  • The soil is fertile and highly cultivated, groves of noble trees abound, and the villages have a neat, prosperous look.

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  • The cod, ling and herring fisheries are important, and the coasts abound with shell-fish, especially cockles, for which it has always been famous.

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  • The inwardness of primitive religion is, however, non-existent for those who observe it as uninitiated strangers; whilst, again, it evaporates as soon as native custom breaks down under pressure of civilization, when only fragments of meaningless superstition survive: wherefore do travesties of primitive religion abound.

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  • Attempts have also been made to naturalize continental insects in Britain, in places where the proper food-plants abound and the conditions seem generally favourable, but in no case do they seem to have succeeded.

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  • Bituminous coal and natural gas abound in the vicinity, and iron, steel, and tin and terne plate are extensively manufactured in the city, the tin-plate plant being one of the most important in the United States.

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  • Wild hogs abound in its thicklywooded limestone hills.

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  • Wild elephants abound and commit many depredations, entering villages in large herds, and consuming everything suitable to their tastes.

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  • Tigers abound, and though many are annually destroyed for the sake of the government reward, their numbers seem scarcely, if at all, to diminish.

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  • His pieces abound in comic situations, and some of them, Magister Blackstadius (1844), Rika Morbror (1845), En tragedi i Vimtnerby (1848) and others, maintain their reputation.

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  • Red pines abound in Nova Scotia and Newfoundland, and the tree is rather widely distributed over the northern parts of the continent; it rarely forms extensive woods, but grows chiefly in clumps among other trees, at least in its more southern habitats.

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  • Deposits of rich ores of copper, lead, iron, manganese, zinc, nickel, cobalt, &c., abound.

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  • The works of Marquart, Untersuchungen zur Geschichte von Eran (2 pts., I896I905), abound ir daring theories and must be used with caution.

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  • Chameleons, lizards and iguanas abound, as do frogs and toads.

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  • Fish abound; among the common kinds are the bunga (a sort of herring), skate, grey mullet and tarpon.

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  • In the tropical zone large figs abound, Terminalia, Shorea (sal), laurels, many Leguminosae, Bombax, Artocarpus, bamboos and several palms, among which species of Calamus are remarkable, climbing over the largest trees; and this is the western limit of Cycas and Myristica (nutmeg).

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  • Pandanus and tree-ferns abound.

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  • The herbaceous vegetation does not differ greatly, generically, from that of the east, and many species of Primulaceae, Ranunculaceae, Cruciferae, Labiatae and Scrophulariaceae occur; balsams abound, also beautiful forms of Campanulaceae, Gentiana, Meconopsis, Saxifraga and many others.

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  • Moles, which are unknown in the Indian peninsula, abound in the forest regions of the eastern Himalayas at a moderate altitude, and shrews of several species are found almost everywhere; amongst them are two very remarkable forms of water shrew, one of which, however, Nectogale, is probably Tibetan rather than Himalayan.

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  • Amongst the rodents squirrels abound, and the so-called flying squirrels are represented by several species.

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  • Ants, bees and wasps of many species, and flies and gnats abound, particularly during the summer rainy season, and at all elevations.

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  • Salmon, lampreys and eels are caught in some of the larger rivers; trout abound in the streams of the northern provinces; but many fresh-water fish common elsewhere in Europe, including pike, perch, tench and chub, are not found.

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  • Common salt (chiefly from Alcacer do Sal near Setubal), gypsum, lime and marble are exported; marble and granite of fine quality abound in the southern provinces.

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  • Chalybeate waters, pools in marshes near irons one, &c., abound in bacteria,, some of which belong to the remarkable genera Crenothrix, Cladothrix and Leptothrix, and contain ferric oxide, i.e.

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  • Delphinopterus leucus, the sea-lion (Otaria Stelleri), and walrus abound off the coasts.

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  • Its upper parts abound in glaciers, the best known of which is the Berel, which comes down from the Byelukha.

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  • Among fishes, white fish, lake trout, perch, herring, sun-fish, bass, sturgeon, pickerel, suckers, German carp and fresh-water drum abound in the lakes.

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  • Oil and natural gas abound in the vicinity; there are oil refineries in the city; and in Boulder county, especially at Nederland, 18 m.

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  • The waters of the coast and bays abound in shad, menhaden, bluefish, weak-fish (squeteague), clams and oysters.

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  • Crustacea and fish abound on the reefs.

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  • Fish of all kinds abound off the coast, and are very cheap in the markets.

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  • Everywhere the evidences of glacial action abound.

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  • and to the E.; although quite hilly in the middle and western portions it is so poorly drained that swamps abound in all sections.

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  • Maine are exceptionally well adapted; many of them abound in trout, salmon, togue, black bass and pickerel; and near them there is still much game.

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  • Hippopotami and crocodiles abound in the rivers, which are well stocked with many kinds of fish, including varieties resembling perch and bream; and otters make their home in the river banks.

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  • Durra, ground-nuts, yams and cotton are the principal products, and the palm and banana abound.

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  • Coal and fireclay abound in the vicinity, the Beaver river furnishes good water power, and the borough has various manufactures.

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  • His philosophical treatises abound with incoherent formulae to which, according to their inventor, every demonstration in every science may be reduced, and posterity has ratified Bacon's disdainful verdict on Lull's pretensions as a thinker; still the fact that he broke away from the scholastic system has recommended him to the historians of philosophy, and the subtle ingenuity of his dialectic has compelled the admiration of men so far apart in opinion as Giordano Bruno and Leibniz.

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  • Many kinds of grasses and flowers abound.

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  • Lions abound in the low countries and in Somaliland.

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  • Cave crickets (Hadenoecus subterraneus) abound.

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  • It lies in a fruit and wheat-growing district, in which gold, copper and silver also abound.

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  • The coasts abound with a variety of fish of excellent quality, of which the most important are the rock-cod, the cavalli, the conger-eel and the "soldier."

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  • Flies, ants, mosquitoes, scorpions, centipedes and crickets abound.

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  • The neighbouring seas abound in fish.

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  • The lakes of the Dobrudja likewise abound in molluscs; parent forms, in many cases, of species which reappear, greatly modified, in the Black Sea.

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  • And therefore minium reflecteth Rays of any colour, but most copiously those indued with red; and consequently when illustrated with day-light, that is with all sorts of Rays promiscuously blended, those qualified with red shall abound most in the reflected light, and by their prevalence cause it to appear of that colour.

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