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barth

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barth

barth Sentence Examples

  • Poggendorff immediately put himself in communication with the publisher, Barth of Leipzig, with the result that he was installed as editor of a scientific journal, Annalen der Physik and Cheinie, which was to be a continuation of Gilberts Annalen on a somewhat extended plan.

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  • Barth in the Journal des savants (Paris, 1897); R.

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  • BARTH, a town of Germany, in the kingdom of Prussia, on the Barther Bodden, a lake connecting with the Baltic, 15 m.

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  • Barth, Wanderungen durch die Kiistenl.

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  • In 1850 James Richardson, accompanied by Heinrich Barth and Adolf Overweg, reached the lake, also via Tripoli, and Overweg was the first European to navigate its waters (1851).

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  • See the works of Denham, Clapperton, Barth and Nachtigal cited in the biographical notices; Geog.

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  • Stralsund entertains passengerboat communications with Barth, Stettin, Rostock and Lubeck as well as with various small ports on the isle of Riigen.

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  • Barth, Religions of India, Eng.

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  • Barth, however, concluded that the present town does not date earlier than the second half of the 1 6th century, and that before the rise of the Fula power (c. 1800) scarcely any great Arab merchant ever visited Kano.

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  • It was visited by Hugh Clapperton, an English officer, in 1824, and in it Barth lived some time in 1851 and again in 1854.

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  • Barth's descriptions of the wealth and importance of the city attracted great attention in Europe, and Kano was subsequently visited by several travellers, missionaries, and students of Hausa, but none was permitted to live permanently in the city.

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  • Other noteworthy buildings are the Gothic town hall, founded in 1449 and rebuilt in 1690, and the weigh-house, built by Pieter Post of Haarlem (1608-1669) and adorned with a fine relief by Barth.

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  • See Barth.

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  • The codices of Bosius (1535-1580) are just as imaginary as the "old plays" which appear as the source of so many of the quotations that head the chapters of the Waverley novels, and suspicion rests on Barth, Lambinus and others.

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  • Barth, Wanderungen, &c. (1849); V.

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  • von Barth, Aus den nordlichen Kalkalpen (1874); L.

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  • Barth and L.

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  • The expedition had been instructed to endeavour to afford assistance to Heinrich Barth, who had in 1851 crossed the Benue in its upper course, but Baikie was unable to gain any trustworthy information concerning him.

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  • Dr Barth, travelling under the auspices of the British government, entered the country from the north and made the journeys, lasting over two years between 1852 and 1855, of which he has left the record that still remains the principal standard work for the interior.

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  • Barth's Travels and Discoveries in North and Central Africa (London, 1857-1858) is a standard authority.

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  • Baillie, Origin and Significance of Hegel's Logic (1901), and Outline of the Idealistic Construction of Experience (1906); P. Barth, Die Geschichtsphilosophie Hegels (1890); J.

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  • Bagirmi was made known to Europe by the travels of Dixon Denham (1823), Heinrich Barth (1852), who was imprisoned by the Bagirmese for some time, Gustav Nachtigal (1872), and P. Matteucci and A.

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  • Barth, Travels and Discoveries in North and Central Africa (London, 1857-1858); G.

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  • Barth, The Religions of India (London, 1882); E.

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  • Pius (Bologna, 1520), and the principal editions since have been those by Barth (1623), P. Burman (1731, in his edition of the minor Latin poets), Wernsdorf (1778, part of a similar collection), Zumpt (1840), and the critical edition by Lucian Muller (Teubner, Leipzig, 1870), and another by Vessereau (1904); also an annotated edition by Keene, with a translation by G.

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  • After Heinrich Barth, who explored the country in 1851, the first traveller to penetrate Adamawa was the German, E.

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  • It has since been traversed by many expeditions, notably that of Baron von Uechtritz and Dr Siegfried Passarge (1893-1894)� An interesting account of Adamawa, its peoples and history, is given by Heinrich Barth in his Travels in North and Central Africa (new edition, London, 1890), and later information is contained in S.

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  • Barth, A.

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  • Barth says, " Le sentiment religieux a ecarte la plupart de ces mythes, mais it ne les a ecartes tous."

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  • Heinrich Barth (1851-1854) made known to Europe the course of the river from Timbuktu to Say.

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  • Barth sailed down from Saraiyamo (situated on a tributary stream south-west of Timbukutu) to Kabara; then skirted the left bank to a small town called Bornu in 16° N., and the right thence to Say.

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  • below Barth's southmost point.

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  • In 1851 Barth crossed the Benue at its junction with the Faro, but the region of its sources was first explored by Flegel (1882-1884), who traversed the whole southern basin of the river and reached Ngaundere.

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  • Barth, Travels and Discoveries in North and Central Africa..

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  • For the Benue see, besides Barth's Travels, A.

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  • For the regions west of Lake Chad the standard historical work is the Travels of Dr Heinrich Barth (5 vols., London, 1857-1858).

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  • See Barth, Reise durch das Innere der europaischen Turkei (Berlin, 1864); A.

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  • Heinrich Barth made a prolonged stay in various Hausa cities at dates between 1851 and 1855.

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  • To Barth is due a great deal of our knowledge of the country.

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  • In Barth's time American merchants were established on the Niger, bartering goods in exchange for slaves.

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  • This traffic was carried on through Nupe "to the great damage," says Barth, "of the commerce and the most unqualified scandal of the Arabs, who think that the English, if they would, could easily prevent it."

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  • The over-seas traffic in slaves did not continue long after the date (1851) to which Barth referred, but slave-raiding by the Fula went on unchecked up to the moment of the British occupation of the country.

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  • Barth recently published a little volume in German in which he renders homage to the "secret of Mozart."

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  • dogmatic theology, Barth maintains, must also inquire into the truth of its message.

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  • Bruce McCormack rightly emphasizes that the dialectical Paulinism of Barth's Romans commentary remained key to his theology.

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  • Hartmann, Chronik der Stadt Stuttgart (Stuttgart, 1886) Barth, Stuttgarter Handel in alter Zeit (Stuttgart, 1896); Widmann, Wanderung durch Stuttgart and Umgebung (Stuttgart, 1896); M.

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  • (See NIGERIA: History; and SoKoTo.) Consult the Travels of Heinrich Barth (new ed., London, 1890); Hausaland, by C. H.

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  • Barth, Comptes rendues de l'academie des inscriptions (1898), xxvi., 1 47, 2 33; Sylvain Levy, Journal des savants (1905) pp. 54 0 sqq.; and R.

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  • (See treatises De Asylis Graecis, by Forster, 1847; Jaenisch, 1868; Barth, 1888.) With the establishment of Christianity, the custom of asylum or sanctuary became attached to the church or churchyard.

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  • It has since been traversed by many expeditions, notably that of Baron von Uechtritz and Dr Siegfried Passarge (1893-1894)� An interesting account of Adamawa, its peoples and history, is given by Heinrich Barth in his Travels in North and Central Africa (new edition, London, 1890), and later information is contained in S.

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  • Barth sailed down from Saraiyamo (situated on a tributary stream south-west of Timbukutu) to Kabara; then skirted the left bank to a small town called Bornu in 16° N., and the right thence to Say.

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  • (See also NIGERIA; FULA; and HAUSA.) See the Travels of Dr Barth (London 1857); Lady Lugard, A Tropical Dependency (London, 1905); P. L.

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