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bushy

bushy

bushy Sentence Examples

  • The tail is bushy, but tapering at the end.

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  • Officer Lathum met him half way to the car and lifted a bushy gray brow.

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  • Dark bushy brows drew together over flashing blue eyes.

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  • Possibly those domesticated cats with unusually short and bushy tails may have a larger share of European wild-cat blood; while, conversely, such wild cats as show long tails may have a cross of domesticated blood.

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  • The tree has a remarkable appearance, due to shedding its primary branches for about five-sixths of its height and replacing them by a small bushy growth, the whole resembling a tall column crowned with foliage, suggesting to its discoverer, Captain Cook, a tall column of basalt.

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  • Foxes are likewise distinguished by their slighter build, longer and bushy tail, which always exceeds half the length of the head and body, sharper muzzle, and relatively longer body and shorter limbs.

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  • Foxes are likewise distinguished by their slighter build, longer and bushy tail, which always exceeds half the length of the head and body, sharper muzzle, and relatively longer body and shorter limbs.

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  • It scampered to the edge of the limb and looked down at her, its bushy tail jerking up and down as it scolded her.

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  • The single species, which is a native of western and southern Australia, is about the size of an English squirrel, to which its long bushy tail gives it some resemblance; but it lives entirely on the ground, especially in sterile sandy districts, feeding on ants.

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  • It scampered to the edge of the limb and looked down at her, its bushy tail jerking up and down as it scolded her.

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  • The Eskimo dog has small, upright ears, a straight bushy tail, moderately sharp muzzle and rough coat.

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  • lagopus), a very distinct species characterized by the hairy soles of its feet, the short, blunt ears, the long, bushy tail, and the great length of the fur in winter.

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  • Then come the catinga tracts, and, beyond these, the open campos of the elevated plateau, dotted with clumps of low growing bushes and broken by tracts of carrasco, a thick, matted, bushy growth 10 to 12 ft.

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  • The tail is cylindrical, with some bushy elongation of the hairs near the end, but not forming a distinct tuft.

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  • YAK, the wild (and domesticated) ox of the Tibetan plateau; a species nearly allied to the bison group. The yak, Bos (POephagus) grunniens, is one of the finest and largest of the wild oxen, characterized by the growth of long shaggy hair on the flanks and under parts of the body and the well-known bushy tail.

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  • Reedbuck, or rietbok (Cervicapra), are foxy-red antelopes ranging in size from a fallow-deer to a roe, with thick bushy tails, forwardly curving black horns, and a bare patch of glandular skin behind each ear.

    3
    0
  • The early colonists found quite half the surface of the archipelago covered with dense, evergreen forest, a luxuriant growth of pines and beeches, tangled and intertwined with palms, ferns of all sizes, wild vines and other parasites, and a rank, bushy, mossed undergrowth.

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  • (I) A bushy plant whose stem is woody and branches out thickly from the ground, not attaining sufficient height to be called a tree; this smallness of vertical growth is natural or is effected by cutting and lopping at an early stage or at stated seasons.

    3
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  • Then come the catinga tracts, and, beyond these, the open campos of the elevated plateau, dotted with clumps of low growing bushes and broken by tracts of carrasco, a thick, matted, bushy growth 10 to 12 ft.

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  • YAK, the wild (and domesticated) ox of the Tibetan plateau; a species nearly allied to the bison group. The yak, Bos (POephagus) grunniens, is one of the finest and largest of the wild oxen, characterized by the growth of long shaggy hair on the flanks and under parts of the body and the well-known bushy tail.

    3
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  • (I) A bushy plant whose stem is woody and branches out thickly from the ground, not attaining sufficient height to be called a tree; this smallness of vertical growth is natural or is effected by cutting and lopping at an early stage or at stated seasons.

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  • glis) of Europe, with a doubly vaned, bushy tail, simple stomach, and large molars with well-marked enamel-folds; the second, Muscardinus, with M.

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  • The larger variety of the race has a sharp muzzle, upright pointed ears, and a bushy tail generally carried over the back.

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  • The larger variety of the race has a sharp muzzle, upright pointed ears, and a bushy tail generally carried over the back.

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  • The Semites often bound their bushy locks with a fillet, which varies from a single band (so often, e.g.

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  • A long and bushy tail, for instance, is a useful balancer and is a not uncommon feature in mammals which lead an active arboreal life.

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  • A long and bushy tail, for instance, is a useful balancer and is a not uncommon feature in mammals which lead an active arboreal life.

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  • Like the Malay and the Mongol types they are short and thickly built, but unlike either they have prominent brows, bushy locks, round deep-set eyes, long divergent lashes, straight noses and much hair on the face and the body.

    2
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  • The;sakis, which form the genus Pithecia, are specially characterized by their long and generally bushy tails, distinct whiskers and beard, and the usually elongated hair on the crown of the head, which may either radiate from a point in the centre, or be divided by a median parting.

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  • Petromys has a still longer and more bushy tail, and no comb to the hind-feet.

    2
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  • Bushy heads should be thinned out, and those that are too large cut back so as to remodel them.

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  • The Poinsettia puicherrima is a bushy tree with leaves of brilliant red.

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  • The above figure is coloured black as befits a funerary and nocturnal animal: it is more attenuated than even a greyhound, but it has the bushy tail of the fox or the jackal.

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  • BES, or Besas (Egyp. Bes or Besa), the Egyptian god of recreation, represented as a dwarf with large head, goggle eyes, protruding tongue, shaggy beard, a bushy tail seen between his bow legs hanging down behind (sometimes clearly as part of a skin girdle) and usually a large crown of feathers on his head.

    1
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  • There is a somewhat vague dividing line, in popular nomenclature, between "shrubs" and "trees," the former term being usually applied to plants with several stems, of lower height, and bushy in growth.

    1
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  • avellanarius, the common dormouse, distinguished by the cylindrical bushy tail, and thickened glandular walls of the cardiac extremity of the oesophagus; thirdly, Eliomys, containing several species, with tufted and doubly vaned tails, simple stomachs and smaller molar teeth, having concave crowns and faintly marked enamel-folds; and lastly, the African Graphiurus, represented by several species, with short cylindrical tails ending in a pencil of hairs, and very small molars almost without trace of enamel-folds.

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  • The family, Chinchillidae, typified by the wellknown chinchilla, includes a small number of South American rodents with large ears and proportionately great auditory bullae in the skull, elongated hind-limbs, bushy tails, very soft fur and perfect clavicles.

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  • If a young seedling or cutting of any soft-wooded plant is to be bushy, it must have [[[Garden Operations]] its top nipped out by the thumb-nail or pruning-scissors at a very early stage, and this stopping must be repeated frequently.

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  • Other distinct kinds are P. campanulatus, 12 ft., pale rose, of bushy habit; P. humilis, 9 in., bright blue; P. speciosus, cyananthus and Jaffrayanus, 2 to 3 ft., all bright blue; P. barbatus, 3 to 4 ft., scarlet, in long terminal panicles; P. Murrayanus, 6 ft., with scarlet flowers and connate leaves; and P. Palmeri, 3 to 4 ft., with large, wide-tubed, rose-coloured flowers.

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  • The stem is bushy, with numerous and very leafy branches; the leaves are alternate, leathery in texture, elliptical, obtusely serrated, strongly veined and placed on short channelled footstalks.

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  • He had regular and prepossessing features, dark complexion, broad high forehead, prominent cheek bones, grey deep-set eyes, and bushy black hair, turning to grey at the time of his death.

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  • at the shoulder, and characterized by the presence of a bare glandular spot below the ear, the upright horns of the bucks, which are ringed for a short distance above the face, and the tufted bushy tail, of which the terminal two-thirds are black.

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  • The junipers, of which there are twenty-five or more species, are evergreen bushy shrubs or low columnar trees, with a more or less aromatic odour, inhabiting the whole of the cold and temperate northern hemisphere, but attaining their maximum development in the Mediterranean region, the North Atlantic islands, and the eastern United States.

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  • The violet-coloured face, which has no beard, is fringed by large bushy whiskers and surmounted by a white band above the brows.

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  • If a young seedling or cutting of any soft-wooded plant is to be bushy, it must have [[[Garden Operations]] its top nipped out by the thumb-nail or pruning-scissors at a very early stage, and this stopping must be repeated frequently.

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  • One was an enormous Lion with clear, intelligent eyes, a tawney mane bushy and well kept, and a body like yellow plush.

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  • Beneath the trees grew some kind of lush, wet, bushy vegetation with silver-lit leaves and stems here and there.

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  • The inhabitants are of the Negrito type, with curly or crisp and bushy hair; those of the west coast have come more into communication with the traders of other islands and are fairly civilized.

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  • The tail is thick and bushy, the feet and legs particularly strong, and there is usually a double dew-claw on each hind limb.

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  • cama), a dark-coloured species, with a black tip to the long, bushy tail and reddish-brown ears.

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  • cama), a dark-coloured species, with a black tip to the long, bushy tail and reddish-brown ears.

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  • The prince stood still; his lively glittering eyes from under their thick, bushy eyebrows sternly scanned all present and rested on the little princess.

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  • Tail long and bushy.

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  • The English setter should have a silky coat with the hair waved but not curly; the legs and toes should be hairy, and the tail should have a bushy fringe of hairs hanging down from the dorsal border.

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  • The Chinese pug is slender legged, with long hair and a bushy tail.

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  • The town is the centre of a pastoral district and has a large trade in furs, while at Bushy Hill, a mile from the town, is a small gold-field.

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  • The long and bushy tail in the northern species has a white tip and a dark gland-patch near the root, but the backs of the ears are fawn-coloured.

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  • at the shoulders, and to a length of about 2 ft., exclusive of its bushy tail.

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  • This animal, also called the bear-cat, is allied to the palm-civets, or paradoxures, but differs from the rest of the family (Viverridae) by its tufted ears and long, bushy, prehensile tail, which is thick at the root and almost equals in length the head and body together (from 28 to 33 inches).

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  • He looks too old for his years, but quite unbroken; the character of a veteran sage has fully imprinted itself on his countenance; the features are grand, clear and deeply lined, the mouth firmly set and almost stern, the eyes strong and intent beneath their bushy eyebrows, the hair flows untrimmed over his shoulders and commingles with a majestic beard.

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  • The features are strongly marked, but not unpleasant, the eyes deep set, the beard thick and bushy.

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  • Officer Lathum met him half way to the car and lifted a bushy gray brow.

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  • Dark bushy brows drew together over flashing blue eyes.

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  • Then someone tries to kill one of you bushy tail bastards and I save your ass and get zero credit for doing so.

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  • I bet his bushy beard will hard to forge!

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  • His square face was framed by a thick beard and sapphire eyes glinted meanly beneath bushy brows.

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  • You can keep the plants bushy thereafter by regularly pinching out the shoot tips of new growth.

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  • bushy eyebrows matched.

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  • bushy beard will hard to forge!

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  • bushy, white mustache and a florid face.

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  • bushy tail pops up in the middle.

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  • bushy brows that I knew of old.

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  • bushy deciduous shrub with handsome dark purple foliage, green on the reverse, on purple stems.

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  • The discharge from the breakout point became very bushy.

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  • He does look dated, unlike the film, as he has rather bushy white hair and a thick tash!

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  • She has a really bushy tail similar to that of a squirrel!

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  • The short coat lies smooth all over and is slightly bushy at the thighs.

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  • They weren't particularly bushy but they were a higher slope.

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  • Gordon still loves playing with everyone, but it has become less physical, and his hair is now getting quite bushy.

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  • I become bushy of eyebrow, gray of hair, dry of skin, plump of middle.

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  • Always popular, this small oval fruited variety has bushy weeping habit.

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  • The peppers are produced in great numbers on compact bushy plants reaching approximately 45 centimeters in height.

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  • chap with an unfeasibly bushy white beard.

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  • Flowering sized bushy plants supplied in approx 2 liter containers.

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  • encourage bushy growth.

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  • He pointed to a scar above his right eye cutting a crooked path through his bushy eyebrow.

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  • This bushy, dwarf fan palm makes a handsome and easy-to-grow plant.

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  • Woodland limited in extent but bushy hedgerows and hedgerow trees give sheltered character.

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  • Leatherette swivel chair, stroking the bushy tail of a gray squirrel.

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  • The bushy scrub provides shelter and food for migrating birds in spring and autumn and supports small numbers of breeding linnets and stonechats.

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  • Do you know a lion's orange bushy mane?

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  • moustachea bushy, white mustache and a florid face.

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  • The thick lips under the bushy handlebar mustache tightened in an ironic smile.

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  • This bushy, dwarf fan palm makes a handsome and easy-to-grow plant.

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  • His usually pale face was purple with rage, and his bushy eyebrows knotted over his slightly rubbery nose.

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  • This compact, bushy shrub is perfect for the smaller garden.

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  • sportive lemurs are smallish grey-brown creatures with a small round head, flattish face, sticky-out round ears and a long bushy tail.

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  • They are about twice the size of a domestic cat, with tabby markings and a long bushy tail.

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  • So thin tippets for small flies. thicker tippets for big flies and particularly big bushy flies eg Mayfly (E Danica) imitations.

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  • Northern wheatear By far the commonest wheatear Isabelline wheatear Few seen in the more bushy, cultivated areas.

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  • One of the features by which the Egyptian differs from the European wild cat is the longer and less bushy tail; and it has been very generally considered that the same feature is characteristic of European domesticated cats.

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  • and 142 in., the longer length being quite as often found in the wild cats as in the domestic. The bushy appearance depends entirely on the length of the fur, and accords with the thick fur of the rest of the body of the wild cat, while in the domestic race the fur both on the body and tail is thinner and softer."

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  • Possibly those domesticated cats with unusually short and bushy tails may have a larger share of European wild-cat blood; while, conversely, such wild cats as show long tails may have a cross of domesticated blood.

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  • The tree has a remarkable appearance, due to shedding its primary branches for about five-sixths of its height and replacing them by a small bushy growth, the whole resembling a tall column crowned with foliage, suggesting to its discoverer, Captain Cook, a tall column of basalt.

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  • xxxvi.), and seems to be known in its native country as the "Chunnia," differs from the Seriema by frequenting forest or at least bushy districts.

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  • The single species, which is a native of western and southern Australia, is about the size of an English squirrel, to which its long bushy tail gives it some resemblance; but it lives entirely on the ground, especially in sterile sandy districts, feeding on ants.

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  • Tail long and bushy.

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  • The inhabitants are of the Negrito type, with curly or crisp and bushy hair; those of the west coast have come more into communication with the traders of other islands and are fairly civilized.

    0
    0
  • The Eskimo dog has small, upright ears, a straight bushy tail, moderately sharp muzzle and rough coat.

    0
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  • The tail is thick and bushy, the feet and legs particularly strong, and there is usually a double dew-claw on each hind limb.

    0
    0
  • The English setter should have a silky coat with the hair waved but not curly; the legs and toes should be hairy, and the tail should have a bushy fringe of hairs hanging down from the dorsal border.

    0
    0
  • The Chinese pug is slender legged, with long hair and a bushy tail.

    0
    0
  • The town is the centre of a pastoral district and has a large trade in furs, while at Bushy Hill, a mile from the town, is a small gold-field.

    0
    0
  • The long and bushy tail in the northern species has a white tip and a dark gland-patch near the root, but the backs of the ears are fawn-coloured.

    0
    0
  • lagopus), a very distinct species characterized by the hairy soles of its feet, the short, blunt ears, the long, bushy tail, and the great length of the fur in winter.

    0
    0
  • The Semites often bound their bushy locks with a fillet, which varies from a single band (so often, e.g.

    0
    0
  • The tail is cylindrical, with some bushy elongation of the hairs near the end, but not forming a distinct tuft.

    0
    0
  • Like the Malay and the Mongol types they are short and thickly built, but unlike either they have prominent brows, bushy locks, round deep-set eyes, long divergent lashes, straight noses and much hair on the face and the body.

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    0
  • His bristly black person, and shagged breast quite open and rarely purified by any ablutions, was wrapped in a foul linen nightgown and his bushy hair dishevelled.

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  • The above figure is coloured black as befits a funerary and nocturnal animal: it is more attenuated than even a greyhound, but it has the bushy tail of the fox or the jackal.

    0
    0
  • The;sakis, which form the genus Pithecia, are specially characterized by their long and generally bushy tails, distinct whiskers and beard, and the usually elongated hair on the crown of the head, which may either radiate from a point in the centre, or be divided by a median parting.

    0
    0
  • Reedbuck, or rietbok (Cervicapra), are foxy-red antelopes ranging in size from a fallow-deer to a roe, with thick bushy tails, forwardly curving black horns, and a bare patch of glandular skin behind each ear.

    0
    0
  • The early colonists found quite half the surface of the archipelago covered with dense, evergreen forest, a luxuriant growth of pines and beeches, tangled and intertwined with palms, ferns of all sizes, wild vines and other parasites, and a rank, bushy, mossed undergrowth.

    0
    0
  • BES, or Besas (Egyp. Bes or Besa), the Egyptian god of recreation, represented as a dwarf with large head, goggle eyes, protruding tongue, shaggy beard, a bushy tail seen between his bow legs hanging down behind (sometimes clearly as part of a skin girdle) and usually a large crown of feathers on his head.

    0
    0
  • There is a somewhat vague dividing line, in popular nomenclature, between "shrubs" and "trees," the former term being usually applied to plants with several stems, of lower height, and bushy in growth.

    0
    0
  • One contained in the Shah Jahan Nama - a gorgeous specimen of illuminated Persian manuscript and exquisite calligraphy - represents a most ordinary, middle-aged Oriental, with narrow black whisker fringing the cheek and meeting the tip of the chin in a scanty, pointed beard; a thin moustache sweeps in a semicircle from above the upper lip; the eyebrow over the almond-shaped eye is marked but not bushy.

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  • Squirrels of this and the' other arboreal groups have the bodily form slender and agile, the tail long and bushy, the ears well developed, pointed and often tufted; the feet adapted for 1 ' climbing, the anterior pair with four toes and a rudimentary thumb, and the posterior pair with five toes, all the toes having long, curved and short-pointed claws (see Squirrel).

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  • glis) of Europe, with a doubly vaned, bushy tail, simple stomach, and large molars with well-marked enamel-folds; the second, Muscardinus, with M.

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  • avellanarius, the common dormouse, distinguished by the cylindrical bushy tail, and thickened glandular walls of the cardiac extremity of the oesophagus; thirdly, Eliomys, containing several species, with tufted and doubly vaned tails, simple stomachs and smaller molar teeth, having concave crowns and faintly marked enamel-folds; and lastly, the African Graphiurus, represented by several species, with short cylindrical tails ending in a pencil of hairs, and very small molars almost without trace of enamel-folds.

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  • The family, Chinchillidae, typified by the wellknown chinchilla, includes a small number of South American rodents with large ears and proportionately great auditory bullae in the skull, elongated hind-limbs, bushy tails, very soft fur and perfect clavicles.

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  • In Chinchilla the fore-feet have five and the hind four digits, the tail is long and bushy, and the auditory bullae are enormous, appearing on the top of the skull; Lagidium has four digits in both foreand hind-feet, and Lagostomus three only in the hindfeet, while the auditory bullae are much smaller (see Chinchilla and Viscacha).

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  • Petromys has a still longer and more bushy tail, and no comb to the hind-feet.

    0
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  • Bushy heads should be thinned out, and those that are too large cut back so as to remodel them.

    0
    0
  • Other distinct kinds are P. campanulatus, 12 ft., pale rose, of bushy habit; P. humilis, 9 in., bright blue; P. speciosus, cyananthus and Jaffrayanus, 2 to 3 ft., all bright blue; P. barbatus, 3 to 4 ft., scarlet, in long terminal panicles; P. Murrayanus, 6 ft., with scarlet flowers and connate leaves; and P. Palmeri, 3 to 4 ft., with large, wide-tubed, rose-coloured flowers.

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  • The stem is bushy, with numerous and very leafy branches; the leaves are alternate, leathery in texture, elliptical, obtusely serrated, strongly veined and placed on short channelled footstalks.

    0
    0
  • He had regular and prepossessing features, dark complexion, broad high forehead, prominent cheek bones, grey deep-set eyes, and bushy black hair, turning to grey at the time of his death.

    0
    0
  • The Poinsettia puicherrima is a bushy tree with leaves of brilliant red.

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  • The tail is bushy, but tapering at the end.

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  • REEDBUCK (Dutch rietbok), the popular name of a foxy red South African antelope (Cervicapra arundineum) of medium size, with a moderately long bushy tail, a bare gland-patch behind the ear, and in the male rather short horns which bend forwards in a regular curve.

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  • at the shoulders, and to a length of about 2 ft., exclusive of its bushy tail.

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  • This animal, also called the bear-cat, is allied to the palm-civets, or paradoxures, but differs from the rest of the family (Viverridae) by its tufted ears and long, bushy, prehensile tail, which is thick at the root and almost equals in length the head and body together (from 28 to 33 inches).

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  • They were defeated at Bushy Run, and Colonel Bouquet relieved the fort on the 10th of August (see Pontiac).

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  • He looks too old for his years, but quite unbroken; the character of a veteran sage has fully imprinted itself on his countenance; the features are grand, clear and deeply lined, the mouth firmly set and almost stern, the eyes strong and intent beneath their bushy eyebrows, the hair flows untrimmed over his shoulders and commingles with a majestic beard.

    0
    0
  • at the shoulder, and characterized by the presence of a bare glandular spot below the ear, the upright horns of the bucks, which are ringed for a short distance above the face, and the tufted bushy tail, of which the terminal two-thirds are black.

    0
    0
  • The junipers, of which there are twenty-five or more species, are evergreen bushy shrubs or low columnar trees, with a more or less aromatic odour, inhabiting the whole of the cold and temperate northern hemisphere, but attaining their maximum development in the Mediterranean region, the North Atlantic islands, and the eastern United States.

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  • The violet-coloured face, which has no beard, is fringed by large bushy whiskers and surmounted by a white band above the brows.

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  • The features are strongly marked, but not unpleasant, the eyes deep set, the beard thick and bushy.

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  • His usually pale face was purple with rage, and his bushy eyebrows knotted over his slightly rubbery nose.

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  • This compact, bushy shrub is perfect for the smaller garden.

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  • The sportive lemurs are smallish grey-brown creatures with a small round head, flattish face, sticky-out round ears and a long bushy tail.

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  • I see it is a big bushy tree surrounded by loads of big swirly wind.

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  • They are about twice the size of a domestic cat, with tabby markings and a long bushy tail.

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  • So thin tippets for small flies. thicker tippets for big flies and particularly big bushy flies eg Mayfly (E Danica) imitations.

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  • Northern Wheatear By far the commonest wheatear Isabelline wheatear Few seen in the more bushy, cultivated areas.

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  • With bobcat-like ears and a big, bushy tail, the amiable Maine Coon makes a popular family pet.

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  • The fur on the tail is long and may appear bushy; this gives rise to the mythical association with raccoons.

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  • These cats also have long bushy tales that make their appearance reminiscent of raccoons.

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  • The fur on the tail is long and may appear bushy; this gives rise to the mythical association with raccoons.

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  • In darker skins, much like other skintones, eyebrows can be either - bushy and dark along, or sparse and lost on the face.

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  • If eyebrows are left bushy and overgrown, the entire eye area begins to shrink.

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  • Bushy eyebrows with stray hairs can also age the face.

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  • When the seeds sprout, the product is full and bushy and resembles "hair" for the base's character.

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  • They can be made bushy by stopping, and they flower better than if in pots.

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  • It forms a bushy plant of about 2 feet high, flowering freely and through a long season, and the long-stemmed flowers are useful for cutting if gathered on first expanding, though they close up each evening.

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  • Sometimes, in the extreme north, even the tall and graceful Birches of more temperate lands take a bushy form, and there are also Arctic and northern species which are small and give us little effect or interest except for botanic gardens.

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  • B. sempervirens (the Common Box) from its close bushy habit is one of the most useful Evergreens for garden hedges.

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  • The growth is spreading and bushy, with creamy white flowers in dense plumy spikes.

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  • It is the Tree Karamee of the Maoris, and when grown in the open forms a wide, bushy head.

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  • This is the only bushy Coronilla that can be well grown in the open air in England, but in mild districts C. glauca, a beautiful shrub with glaucous foliage and yellow flowers, usually grown in greenhouses, may be grown out of doors.

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  • Dahlia - Distinct groups of Dahlias present a fine effect, if the colors are well chosen, and many good effects are spoilt by mixing up tall and dwarf bushy kinds indiscriminately.

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  • It is dwarf and bushy in habit, light and graceful in effect with its numerous pale blue flowers.

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  • It is of sub-shrubby growth, becomes bushy, and bears yellow flowers.

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  • This makes a handsome bushy tree of 20 to 25 feet in the gardens of Devon and Cornwall.

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  • Viburnum Dentatum - A bushy shrub of 15 feet, with ovate leaves on slender stems and abundant white flowers in June and July, when the shrub is at its best.

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  • Honesty is charming in a semi-wild state on chalky or dry banks and in open bushy places.

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  • Larger Winter-green (Pyrola Rotundifolia) - P. rotundifolia is a rare native plant, 6 to 12 inches high, inhabiting woods, shady, bushy, and reedy places.

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  • This bushy little tuft resembles the Maiden-hair Fern, and its leaves are just as pretty for mixing with cut flowers, and last much longer.

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  • Other kinds are natives of the Chilian Andes, and have simple leaves, rigid in texture, and their habit is, as a rule, bushy and not climbing.

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  • By removing the point of growth so soon as the young plant is established in September, and again six weeks or so later, bushy plants having six or eight shoots result, and towards the end of the year should be potted into 5-inch pots.

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  • Rhododendron Ciliatum - A bushy plant which thrives well in sheltered positions near London.

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  • This is a plant of bushy habit; the largest I have seen is growing at Tremough, near Falmouth-a magnificent garden for these Rhododendrons.

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  • Rose Selection Acicularis) - A beautiful Wild Rose, which when leafless might well be mistaken for the Japan Rose, it is so armed with the sharpest needlepointed spines, and it has the same stout, vigorous, bushy habit of growth as rugosa.

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  • A Rose Selection Setipoda - A bushy species of recent introduction from C.

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  • In February the plants should be potted singly or transplanted, in order to make bushy examples for bedding out in due course.

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  • Spurge (Euphorbia) - Perennials and dwarf bushy plants, including few hardy species of value for the flower garden.

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  • The strain is dwarf and bushy, and very free-blooming, and the varieties may be said to be confined to scarlet, purple, and white.

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  • Scarlet Sumach (Rhus Glabra) - A distinct very hardy, bushy kind, with smooth rather small leaves, thriving in any poor dry soil, the leaves taking a very brilliant color in autumn.

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  • P. icosandra is a bushy plant, 2 to 3 feet high, the leaves similar to those of a Hydrangea.

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  • They are pretty well behaved in the garden and are more bushy than spreading.

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  • Regular pruning will keep your herbs looking bushy and attractive.

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  • It takes a very close eye to make out the detail, but it is there, tiny eyes and ears and even a bushy tale.

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  • Luigi: Mario's green-clad brother can oftentimes get lost in the mix, but thanks to the inclusion of a green hat and big bushy mustache, the plumber's assistant is here to game whenever you want him to game.

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  • The red shirt, blue overalls, red cap and bushy moustache are Mario's signature traits.

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  • A mouth would be too small to see, so he gave Mario a bushy moustache.

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  • If you wish to change the pattern or design of your plant and prefer a bushy plant, simply clip new offshoots at the first joint near the main stalk.

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  • Waxing can eliminate overgrown or bushy hair from around the eyes, and can really brighten and enhance a person's facial features.

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  • Long, bushy brows can be subtly reshaped with trimmers because the hair no longer extends beyond the natural shape.

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  • If your eyebrows are especially overgrown or bushy and need more drastic action than removing a few hairs.

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  • His bristly black person, and shagged breast quite open and rarely purified by any ablutions, was wrapped in a foul linen nightgown and his bushy hair dishevelled.

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  • REEDBUCK (Dutch rietbok), the popular name of a foxy red South African antelope (Cervicapra arundineum) of medium size, with a moderately long bushy tail, a bare gland-patch behind the ear, and in the male rather short horns which bend forwards in a regular curve.

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  • The newcomer was a short, large-boned, yellow-faced, wrinkled old man, with gray bushy eyebrows overhanging bright eyes of an indefinite grayish color.

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