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broods

broods Sentence Examples

  • Only so far as we can get away from the modern view that a person's name is a trifling accident, and breathe the atmosphere which broods over ancient religions, can we understand the use of the name in baptisms, exorcisms, prayers, purifications and consecrations.

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  • The embryos in the uterus are all nearly of the same age, except for a month or two before birth, when two broods overlap.

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  • It builds its nest in March, or early in April, in thick bushes or in ivy-clad trees, and usually rears at least two broods each season.

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  • i., 1902); he has obtained a fairly concordant result for the broods of parthenogenetic Daphnia (Proc. Roy.

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  • Two broods seem to be common in the course of the season, and towards the end of summer the birds - the young greatly preponderating in number - collect in large flocks and move to the sea-coast, whence a large proportion depart for more southern latitudes.

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  • The ferret is remarkably prolific, the female bringing forth two broods annually, each numbering from six to nine young.

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  • The number of young in each nest is generally five, sometimes only three, occasionally seven or eight, and at least two broods are produced annually.

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  • But a year later, the second generation having reached sexual maturity, new broods were produced, and out of these some individuals lost their gills and dorsal crest, developed movable eyelids, changed their dentition, and assumed yellow spots, - in fact, took on all the characters of Amblystoma tigrinum.

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  • fledged broods seen in the city center, common at Warty NP.

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  • With torrential rain during May at the critical time for young grouse many broods were simply washed away completely or saw high losses.

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  • Alberich broods over what he hears, and already the theme changes its character as he thinks of such mastery of the world as he might gain by it (Melody, Ex.

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  • Two broods seem to be common in the course of the season, and towards the end of summer the birds - the young greatly preponderating in number - collect in large flocks and move to the sea-coast, whence a large proportion depart for more southern latitudes.

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  • It builds its nest in March, or early in April, in thick bushes or in ivy-clad trees, and usually rears at least two broods each season.

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  • What this is cannot easily be defined; it consists, perhaps, in the beauty of the atmosphere which Tennyson contrives to cast around his work, moulding it in the blue mystery of twilight, in the opaline haze of sunset: this atmosphere, suffused over his poetry with inestimable skill and with a tact very rarely at fault, produces an almost unfailing illusion or mirage of loveliness, so that, even where (as must sometimes be the case with every poet) the thought and the imagery have little value in themselves, the fictive aura of beauty broods over the otherwise undistinguished verse.

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  • When the broods leave the nest they move into the more open country, and frequenting pastures, commons, heaths and downs, assemble in large flocks towards the end of summer.

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  • The ferret is remarkably prolific, the female bringing forth two broods annually, each numbering from six to nine young.

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  • Hares are remarkably prolific, pairing when scarcely a year old, and the female bringing forth several broods in the year, each consisting of from two to five leverets (from the Fr.

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  • The number of young in each nest is generally five, sometimes only three, occasionally seven or eight, and at least two broods are produced annually.

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  • Warren has shown by direct observation that the correlation between brothers among the broods produced parthenogenetically by one of the Aphides has a value not far from the 2 observed in sexually produced brethren (Biometrika, vol.

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  • i., 1902); he has obtained a fairly concordant result for the broods of parthenogenetic Daphnia (Proc. Roy.

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  • But a year later, the second generation having reached sexual maturity, new broods were produced, and out of these some individuals lost their gills and dorsal crest, developed movable eyelids, changed their dentition, and assumed yellow spots, - in fact, took on all the characters of Amblystoma tigrinum.

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  • Only so far as we can get away from the modern view that a person's name is a trifling accident, and breathe the atmosphere which broods over ancient religions, can we understand the use of the name in baptisms, exorcisms, prayers, purifications and consecrations.

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  • The embryos in the uterus are all nearly of the same age, except for a month or two before birth, when two broods overlap.

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  • A young boy broods over the fact that his parents never spend any time with him.

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  • The absence of vegetation on its shores, due to the scanty rainfall and general want of fresh water - except in the neighbourhood of springs like `Ain Feshkhah and `Ain Jidi, where a luxuriant subtropical vegetation is found - accounts for the story that no plant could live in the poisonous air which broods over the sea.

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  • The absence of vegetation on its shores, due to the scanty rainfall and general want of fresh water - except in the neighbourhood of springs like `Ain Feshkhah and `Ain Jidi, where a luxuriant subtropical vegetation is found - accounts for the story that no plant could live in the poisonous air which broods over the sea.

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