Caledonian sentence example

caledonian
  • The Links are the scene every year of the Edinburgh race meetings and of those of the Royal Caledonian Hunt which are held every third year.
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  • The Caledonian railway enters the town from the south-west by a bridge across the river, and also owns a ferry to South Alloa, on the opposite shore, in Stirlingshire.
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  • As viewed from Banavie on the Caledonian Canal, it has the appearance of two great masses, one higher than the other, and though its bulk is impressive, its outline is much less striking than that of many other Highland hills.
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  • High Blantyre and Blantyre Works are connected with Glasgow by the Caledonian railway.
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  • The two trunk railways serving Edinburgh are the North British and the Caledonian.
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  • The Caledonian station is Princes Street, where the through trains from the London & North-Western system of England arrive.
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  • In consequence of the large influx of tourists every year the North British and Caledonian railway companies give employment to an enormous staff.
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  • Fort William is a popular tourist resort and place of call for the steamers passing through the Caledonian canal.
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  • N., the Caledonian canal begins, the series of locks between here and Banavie - within little more than a mile - being known as "Neptune's Staircase."
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  • The breadth at the mouth is 32 m.; near the head, where the Solway viaduct of the Caledonian railway crosses the firth, it is nearly i 2 m.
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  • At Copenhagen Fields, now covered by the great cattle market (1855) adjoining Caledonian Road, a great meeting of labourers was held in 1834.
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  • The most noteworthy modern institutions in Islington are the Agricultural Hall, Liverpool Road, erected in 1862, and used for cattle and horse shows and other exhibitions; Pentonville Prison, Caledonian Road (1842), a vast pile of buildings radiating from a centre, and Holloway Prison.
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  • The points of interest on its shores are Lochearnhead (at the southern extremity of Glen Ogle), which has a station on the CallanderOban railway, and the ruins of St Blane's chapel; Edinample Castle, an old turreted mansion belonging to the marquess of Breadalbane, situated in well-wooded grounds near the pretty falls of the Ample; Ardvorlich House, the original of Darlinvarach in Scott's Legend of Montrose, and the village of St Fillans at the foot of the loch, the terminus of the branch line of the Caledonian railway from Perth.
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  • North British or Caledonian railway or both, are Bothwell Park, Carfin, Chapelhall, Bellshill (pop. 8786), Holytown, Mossend, Newarthill,Uddingston (pop. 7463), Clydesdale, Hamilton Palace, Colliery Rows and Tennochside.
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  • This half-success in a subordinate sphere was, however, so far from coinciding with his aspirations that he had again, in the winter of 1821, begun to turn his attention towards missionary labour in the East, when the possibility of fulfilling the dream of his life was suddenly revealed to him by an invitation from the Caledonian church, Hatton Garden, London, to "make trial and proof" of his gifts before the "remnant of the congregation which held together."
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  • The river is crossed by St John's Bridge of nine arches, completed in 1772 from the designs of John Smeaton and widened a century later; by Victoria Bridge, a modern structure connecting South Street with Dundee Road; and farther south (at the end of Tay Street) by a footway alongside of the viaduct belonging to the Caledonian railway.
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  • From the south the city is entered by the North British railway and the Caledonian railway (which also runs west to St Fillans, east to Dundee and north-west to Aberdeen); and from the north by the Highland railway, the three systems utilizing a general station in the south-west of the town.
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  • Near it is the noble chase with its ancient oaks, the remains of the Caledonian Forest, where are still preserved some of the aboriginal breed of wild cattle.
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  • The Caledonian Railway bridge at Glasgow, the reconstructed Tay bridge (1882-7), Forth bridge (1882-9), the Tower bridge, London, and the Nile lgridge at Cairo were amongst his principal achievements.
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  • There were (I) a district Caledonia, of which the southern border must have been on or near the isthmus between the Clyde and the Forth, (2) a Caledonian Forest (possibly in Perthshire), and (3) a tribe of Caledones or Calidones, named by the geographer Ptolemy as living within boundaries which are now unascertainable.
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  • In 1846 its proprietors bought the Monkland canal, and in 1867 the combined undertaking passed into the hands of the Caledonian Railway Company.
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  • The chief companies are the Caledonian, formed in 1845; the North British, of the same date; the Glasgow and South-Western, formed by amalgamation in 1850; the Highland, formed by amalgamation in 1865; and the Great North of Scotland, 1846.
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  • Other institutions are the Royal Caledonian Asylum and the London Orphan Asylum.
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  • It is the terminus of a branch line of the Caledonian railway from Coupar Angus, from which it is 43 m.
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  • It has a station also on the Caledonian railway company's branch line from Kirtlebridge to Brayton (Cumberland), which crosses the Solway Firth at Seafield by a viaduct, 13 m.
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  • Aberdeen is served by the Caledonian, Great North of Scotland and North British railways (occupying a commodious joint railway station), and there is regular communication by sea with London and the chief ports on the eastern coast of Great Britain and the northern shores of the Continent.
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  • It has stations on the North British and Caledonian railways, and a branch line (N.B.R.) to Portobello.
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  • In the latter place they contain workable coal-seams. The Carboniferous Limestone often contains black flint (chert), and at some horizons conglomerates occur, the pebbles being derived from the unconformable ridges of the " Caledonian " land.
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  • Ballachulish and Port Appin are ports of call for steamers, and the Caledonian railway company's branch line from Connel Ferry to Ballachulish runs through the coast land and has stations at Creagan, Appin, Duror, Kentallen and Ballachulish Ferry.
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  • The European beaver was an important part of the native fauna of the Caledonian Forest.
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  • It was painted in Caledonian blue with silver stripes edged in dark blue with silver stripes edged in dark blue.
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  • Also in 2004, S & N announced it would close its Fountain brewery, but acquired the Caledonian Brewery in the city.
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  • In retrospect, a quiet night on the Friday sans the finest produce from the Caledonian brewery may have been a wiser option.
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  • Birds typical of Caledonian forest, including capercaillie Tetrao urogallus and Scottish crossbill Loxia scotica, are represented.
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  • Betty is, in fact, a New Caledonian crow, a creature perhaps better adapted to bending wire than a cow.
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  • Trees for Life is an award winning Scottish charity working to restore the Caledonian forest.
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  • Glen Affric is a highland glen Affric is a highland glen which contains a stretch of original native Caledonian pine forest.
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  • Wood ant nests are a common sight in some parts of the Caledonian Forest.
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  • We shall see the effects of the Caledonian orogeny and the Variscan orogeny resulting in the Craven Faults and the Askrigg Block.
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  • The Caledonian pine woodlands, which spread along and up Ben Shieldaig are the most westerly remnant of native Caledonian pine in Britain.
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  • This name fits well with Caledonian as a Scots word and we already have an ermine saltire on our University crest.
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  • Crystal clear burns tumble through Caledonian pine forests where ancient Scots pines, withered over three or more centuries, stand sentinel.
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  • For details see Caledonian sleepers or call National Rail Enquiries on 08457 484950.
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  • To the south of the Lough Neagh basin, the lowlands extend southwestwards along a Caledonian structural trend into the Monaghan-Clones depression.
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  • There are four canals in Scotland, the Caledonian, the Crinan, the Forth and Clyde and the Union, of which the Caledonian and Crinan are national property (see Caledonian Canal).
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  • This name fits well with Caledonian as a Scots word and we already have an ermine Saltire on our University crest.
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  • For details see Caledonian Sleepers or call National Rail Enquiries on 08457 484950.
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