Canary sentence example

canary
  • I have two tame pigeons and a tiny canary bird.
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  • peregrinum is the well-known canary creeper.
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  • Acting upon that theory, the experts of TokyO and Nagoya have produced many very beautiful specimens of monochrome enamelyellow (canary or straw), rose du Barry, liquid-dawn, red, aubergine purple, green (grass or leaf), dove-grey and lapis lazuli bl,ue.
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  • Hybrids are also common, the canary breeding freely with the siskin, goldfinch, citril, greenfinch and linnet.
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  • d'Arbois de Jubainville, for example (Les Premiers habitants de l'Europe, Paris, 1877), maintained that besides possessing Spain, Gaul, Italy and the British Isles, " Iberian " peoples penetrated into the Balkan peninsula, and occupied a part of northern Africa, Corsica and Sardinia; and it is now generally accepted that a race with fairly uniform characteristics was at one time in possession of the south of France (or at least of Aquitania), the whole of Spain from the Pyrenees to the straits, the Canary Islands (the Guanches) a part of northern Africa and Corsica.
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  • Size and form have also been modified by domestication, the wild canary being not more than in.
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  • 2 See also The Canary Book, by Robert L.
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  • During the years of its domestication, the canary has been the subject of careful artificial selection, the result being the production of a bird differing widely in the colour of its plumage, and in a lew of its varieties even in size and form, from the original wild species.
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  • Tropaeolum aduncum (Canary creeper): half-hardy, ro ft., yellow, fringed; an elegant climber.
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  • CANARY ISLANDS (Canarias), a Spanish archipelago in the Atlantic Ocean; about 60 m.
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  • Ever since the researches of Leopold von Buch the Canary Islands have been classical ground to the student of volcanic action.
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  • The prevailing colour of the most admired varieties of the canary is yellow, approaching in some cases to orange, and in others to white; while the most robust birds are those which, in the dusky green of the upper surface of their plumage, show a distinct approach to the wild forms. The least prized are those in which the plumage is irregularly spotted and speckled.
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  • It is the female canary which is almost invariably employed in crossing, as it is difficult to get the females of the allied species to sit on the artificial nest used by breeders.
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  • But when my teacher presented me with a canary, my cup of happiness overflowed.
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  • "You look like the cat that swallowed the canary," he said, giving her a puzzled look.
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  • teydea of the Canary Islands, which from its dark colouring and large size forms a kind of parallel to the Azorean Pyrrhula murina.
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  • Originally, on the other hand, Guinea was supposed to begin as far north as Cape Nun, opposite the Canary Islands, and Gomes Azurara, a Portuguese historian of the 15th century, is said to be the first authority who brings the boundary south to the Senegal.
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  • He visited the Azores and the Canary Islands, of which he constructed an admirable map. In 1782 his frigate was taken by a British squadron; he himself was carried to England, but was almost immediately released on parole and returned to France.
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  • The Canary Islands resemble a roughly-drawn semicircle, with its convex side facing southwards, and with the island of Hierro detached on the south-west.
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  • More precisely, they may be considered as two groups, one of which, including Teneriffe, Grand Canary, Palma, Hierro and Gomera, consists of mountain peaks, isolated and rising directly from an ocean of great depth; while the other, comprising Lanzarote, Fuerteventura and six uninhabited islets, is based, on a single submarine plateau, of far less depth.
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  • Ellerbeck (London, 1892); The Canary Islands as a Winter Resort, by J.
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  • The fishery is mostly carried on by inhabitants of the Canary Isles.
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  • It is a native of the Canary Islands and Madeira, where it occurs abundantly in the wild state, and is of a greyish-brown colour, slightly varied with brighter hues, although never attaining the beautiful plumage of the domestic bird.
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  • The canary is very prolific, producing eggs, not exceeding six in number, three or four times a year; and in a state of nature it is said to breed still oftener.
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  • Canary Islands >>
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  • Proust (Paris, 1909); Madeira and the Canary Islands, by A.
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  • The smile on Dean's face made Fred wonder which cat swallowed which canary.
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  • Fuerteventura lies between Lanzarote and Grand Canary.
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  • Almost all the Guanches used to wear garments of goat-skins, and others of vegetable fibres, which have been found in the tombs of Grand Canary.
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  • Then there is the group of serins (Serinus), to which the canary belongs, that one is in doubt whether to refer to the vicinity of the greenfinches or that of the redpolls.
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  • The Canary (Serinus canaries) is indigenous to the islands whence it takes its name, as well, apparently, as to the neighbouring groups of the Madeiras and Azores, in all of which it abounds.
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  • It has been found that by a particular treatment, in which the mixing of large quantities of vegetable colouring agents with the food plays an important part, the ordinary "canary yellow" may be intensified so as to verge upon a more or less brilliant flame colour.'
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  • Very nearly resembling the canary, but smaller in size, is the Serin (Serinus hortulanus), a species which not long since was very local in Europe, and chiefly known to inhabit the countries bordering on the Mediterranean.
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  • The captaingeneral and second commandant of the archipelago reside in Santa Cruz de Tenerife, and there is a brigadier-governor of Grand Canary, residing in Las Palmas, besides eight inferior military commandants.
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  • After much bloodshed, and with reinforcements from the mother country, the Spaniards, under Pedro de Vera, became masters of Grand Canary in 1483.
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  • Samler Brown, a guide for travellers and invalids, with coloured maps and plates (London, 1901); A Guide to the Canary Islands, by J.
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  • The aborigines of the Canary Islands, the Guanches, would seem almost certainly, from the remains of their language, to have been Berbers.
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  • It is spoken nowhere else, though, as has been said, place-names in the Canary Islands and other remains of the aboriginal language there prove it to have been the native tongue.
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  • A small military post had existed there since 1717, but efforts to create a town had been fruitless until Zabala offered to make hidalgos of the first settlers and to give them cattle and sheep. The first families to accept this offer came from the Canary Islands in 1726 under the direction of Don Francisco Alzeibar; they were followed by others from Andalusia and some of the Spanish-American settlements.
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  • The canary bird is domesticated but not acclimatized, and many of our most extensively cultivated plants are in the same category.
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  • P. canariensis, which forms forests on the mountains of Grand Canary and Teneriffe, growing at an elevation of 6000 ft., also belongs to this group. The leaves are long, lax, and of a bright green tint; the cone-scales are without spines; the trunk attains a large size, and yields good and durable timber.
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  • Where the nervous system is exhausted, such warm and moist climates as Malaga, Madeira, Tenerife and Grand Canary are suitable.
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  • Such patients are apt to suffer much from cough and laryngeal irritation in the cold, dry air of the Alps, whereas they live in comparative comfort on the Riviera, in the Canary Islands, Madeira or at Capri.
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  • Wild birds are not very common; among them are the hawk, parrot, owl, woodpecker, kingfisher, green pigeon, African magpie, the honey-sucker and canary.
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  • His spirit was fired by hearing of the deeds of explorers and adventurers, and having formed a plan to conquer the Canary Islands he raised some money by pledging his Norman estates, and sailed from La Rochelle on the 1st of May 1402 with two ships, commanded by himself and Gadifer de la Salle.
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  • Bethencourt wrote a very untrustworthy account of his "conquest of the Canary Islands," Le Canarien, livre de la conquete et conversion ses Canaries.
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  • See also Canary Islands, for the controversy as to the relations between Bethencourt and La Salle.
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  • They also decrease the specific gravity, so that the grain is more readily carried by the wind, especially when, as in Briza, the glume has a large surface compared with the size of the grain, or when, as in H olcus, empty glumes also take part; in Canary grass (Phalaris) the large empty glumes bear a membranous wing on the keel.
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  • P. canariensis (Canary grass, a native of southern Europe and the Mediterranean area) is grown for bird-food and sometimes as a cereal.
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  • The greater number of birds belong to the order Passeres; starlings, weavers and larks are very common, the Cape canary, long-tailed sugar bird, pipits and wagtails are fairly numerous.
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  • It has about ioo,000 inhabitants, and comprises four kazas (cantons), namely, (1) Maitos, noted for its excellent cotton; (2) Keshan, lying inland north of Gallipoli, noted for its cattle-market, and producing grain, linseed and canary seed; (3) Myriofyto; and (4) Sharkeui or Shar-Koi (Peristeri) on the coast of the Sea of Marmora.
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  • Wheat and maize are exported to the Aegean islands and to Turkish ports on the mainland; barley, oats and linseed to Great Britain; canary seed chiefly to Australia; beans to France and Spain.
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  • LANZAROTE, an island in the Atlantic Ocean, forming part of the Spanish archipelago of the Canary Islands.
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  • Disregarding the traditions which assign 1412 or even 1410 as the commencement of these explorations, it appears that in 1415, the year of Ceuta, the prince sent out one John de Trasto on a voyage which brought the Portuguese to Grand Canary.
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  • north-west coast are the Canary and Cape Verde archipelagoes, which, like some small islands in the Gulf of Guinea, are of volcanic origin.
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  • SPAIN (Espana), a kingdom in the extreme south-west of Europe, comprising about eleven-thirteenths of the Iberian Peninsula, in addition to the Balearic Islands, the Canary Islands, and the fortified station of Ceuta, on the Moroccan coast opposite to Gibraltar.
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  • as also the Balearic Islands, Canary Islands, Old Castile - -
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  • industries, partly, perhaps, by the recuperative Canary Island power which the Spanish people has always Total exhibited after warthe most notable instance of which is the above-mentioned net increase of nearly 50%
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  • The forests of central France during this epoch showed, according to Saporta, a singular admixture of living European species, with trees now characteristic of the Canary Isles and of North America.
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  • abseil down the side (full height) of the Canary Wharf Tower, Big respect!
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  • The growth of the Canary Wharf complex has brought in an influx of people, from the fairly affluent to the very rich.
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  • He works for an investment bank in London at Canary Wharf.
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  • MORE » Birds My sister had a canary called Myrtle that used to sing with its beak shut.
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  • Sid began by opening a bank account in the name of his pet canary, Walter.
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  • London canary wharf: I am just moving to canary wharf, west ferry road.. .
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  • canary grass or other marginal vegetation.
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  • canary islands property sales.
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  • canary seed or pellet daily.
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  • canary yellow, but it may be changed.
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  • They can be planted with clumps of reed, reed canary grass or other marginal vegetation.
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  • One US journalist described France as, " the coal miner's canary of modern European society " .
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  • canary in the cage " for any potential natural gas crisis.
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  • canary goals came after the break with Seb Muddel putting the Canaries in front before Villa leveled the score.
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  • canary the proverbial canaries in a coal mine, the tiniest babies die first.
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  • Fens around lough margins may have common reed or reed canary grass.
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  • Since it opened in 2004, Curve has joined the small coterie of restaurants in Canary Wharf that offers serious wining & dining.
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  • Pets: Tiger my deceased dog and George (also deceased) the canary who got pecked by a jealous crow.
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  • docklands office development, Canary Wharf, is to go public in the next few months.
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  • investment bank in London at Canary Wharf.
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  • liven the place up ' like a canary ' .
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  • lough margins may have common reed or reed canary grass.
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  • miner's canary but if a river is not right they are the first to let you know.
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  • organizes surfing, kite surfing and windsurfing holidays in Lanzarote and Fuerteventura, Canary Islands.
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  • Ingredients: chopped peanuts, sunflower hearts, kibbled maize, pinhead oatmeal, canary seed and yellow millet.
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  • seafloor sediments in the Canary Basin for over 20 years.
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  • Zoco Boardriding Adventures organizes surfing, kite surfing and windsurfing holidays in Lanzarote and Fuerteventura, Canary Islands.
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  • The spaghetti westerns were also shot in the Canary Islands at Sioux City in San Agustin.
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  • windsurfing adventures in Canary Islands, Spain.
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  • Most of them are natives of the Old World, and chiefly of its eastern division, but several inhabit the western portion of North America, and one, C. githagineus (of which there seem to be at least two local races), is an especial native of the deserts, or their borders, of Arabia and North Africa, extending even to some of the Canary Islands - a singular modification in the habitat of a form which one would be apt to associate exclusively with forest trees, and especially conifers.
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  • FUERTEVENTURA, an island in the Atlantic Ocean, forming: part of the Spanish archipelago of the Canary Islands _ Pop. (1900) 11,669; area 665 sq.
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  • A similar sombre hue distinguishes the peculiar chaffinch of the Canary Islands (Fringilla teydea), but to these islands as well as the Azores and Madeiras there belongs in common another chaffinch (F.
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  • CANARY (Serinus canarius), a well-known species of passerine bird, belonging to the family Fringillidae or finches (see FINCH).
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  • The canary readily imitates the notes of other birds, and in Germany and especially Tirol, where the breeding of canaries gives employment to a large number of people, they are usually placed for this purpose beside the nightingale.
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  • There are also two species of owl, three species of sea-mew, the stockdove, quail, raven, magpie, chaffinch, goldfinch, blackcap, canary, titmouse, blackbird, house-swallow, &c. As to the insects, mention may be made of a species of gnat or mosquito which is sometimes troublesome, especially to strangers.
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  • The Sorcerer (1796) Trumpator (1782) hock should have Young Giantess (1790) Houghton Lass(1801) Sir Peter* (1784) plenty of bone, and Alexina (1788) Clinker (1805) Sir Peter* (1784) be strongly affixed Hyale (1797) to the leg, and Pewet (1786) Tandem (1773) Termagant show no signs of Eclipse (1764) Grecian Princess (x770) curb; the bones Highflyer (1774) below the hock Termagant Gohanna (1790) should be flat, and Catherine (1795) free from adhePaynator (1791) Sister to Zodiac sions; the liga - Sir Peter* (1784) Arethusa (1792) ments and tendons Pot-8-os (,773) well developed, and Prunella (1788) Whalebone* by Waxy* (1807) standing out from Gohanna mare Selim (1802) the bone; the joints Canary Bird (1806) well formed and Orville: (1799) Emily (r8,o) wide, yet without Harriett (1819) Pericles (1809) undue enlarge - Selim mare (1812) JWhalebone* (1807) Waxy* (1790) ment; the pasterns Penelope (1798) Gift(1818) Young Gohanna (,81o) (1808) and feet similar to (Sister to Grazier by Sir Peter* those of the fore: Winner of the St Leger.
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  • Challenger Division scientists have been studying the seafloor sediments in the Canary Basin for over 20 years.
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  • Forming part of the group of Canary Islands, Gran Canaria is one of the largest and most southerly of the group.
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  • Zoco Boardriding Adventures organizes surfing, kite surfing and windsurfing adventures in Canary Islands, Spain.
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  • Animals that appear smaller than your cat are generally greeted without fear, but enlarge a harmless canary on a big screen TV, and suddenly your cat is looking at a predator, not prey.
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  • If you want the green in your eyes to stand out, stay away from yellow tones, especially mustard, canary, and lemon, which will emphasize the gold in your eyes, not the green.
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  • Yellow: Sunny shades of yellow such as canary or daisy are best in early September, while more orange-yellow, golden, or honey colors are perfect for late September.
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  • She also provided the voice of Black Canary in the Justice League Unlimited series.
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  • Western European Cruises: These cruises often visit ports in the Canary Islands, Netherlands, Spain, France and in Portugal.
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  • It travels throughout the Mediterranean Sea, Canary Islands and the Aegean Sea.
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  • Transatlantic: This cruise leaves from Colon, Panama, and travels through the stunning ports of Willemstad, Curacao, Bridgetown, Barbados, and the Canary Islands before docking at Palma De Mallorca, Spain.
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  • It travels to Cartagena, Malaga, the Canary Islands, and the Bahamas before it docks in New Orleans.
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  • This trip has ports of call in the Canary Islands, St. Maarten, St. John's, Barbados, and other exotic travel destinations before docking in Colon, Panama.
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  • Eastbound Brazil: Another transatlantic option is to leave in the spring from Sao Paulo, Brazil, and cruise to Rio De Janeiro, Salvador De Bahia, the Canary Islands, and Cadiz before ending in Lisbon, Portugal.
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  • The Canary Grass, P. canariensis, is a pretty annual kind, with graceful variegated seed spikes.
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  • When it comes to canary diamond rings, beauty is definitely in the eyes of the beholder.
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  • These stones display the rich yellow coloring that has earned them the title "canary diamonds", named after the intense yellow feathers of the popular songbird.
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  • Canary diamonds are actually quite rare, comprising less than one-tenth of a percent of all natural diamonds mined and cut for use in the jewelry trade.
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  • So, if warm shades of sunshine yellow please your fancy, or you're at least ready to consider your options, why not check out a few canary diamond rings?
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  • After all, if the twenty-four carat canary diamond engagement ring Paris Hilton received from Paris Latsis is any indication, the popularity of yellow diamonds is on the rise.
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  • Diamonds by Lauren specializes in canary diamonds.
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  • The company recommends that pairing a canary diamond between two brilliant white diamonds will actually show off the yellow stone to its greatest advantage.
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  • In this spirit, Green Carat offers their Canary Uncaged solitaire ring.
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  • Whether you prefer canary or white diamonds, the important thing is to choose jewelry and gemstones that genuinely appeal to your personal sense of style, not simply because of an arbitrary value put on them by someone else.
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  • Sporting a bold red or canary yellow jacket can bring you right out of the dumps if bad weather threatens to bring you down.
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  • Customers may be put off by a fuchsia candle entitled "Ocean Mist", or a bright canary yellow pillar that's labeled "Woodland Pine".
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  • Canary diamond engagement rings are specialized yellow diamond engagement rings with a bright, fresh color and as much personality as the birds they are named after.
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  • A canary diamond is not just a yellow gem, it is one with a bright, pure shade and no hints of green, brown, or red to darken the stone.
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  • Canary diamonds are among the rarest type of yellow diamonds, and they are one of the most popular shades of fancy colored diamonds.
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  • Pink diamonds are a close second to canary hues.
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  • The presence of nitrogen in the carbon crystals while the stone is forming is what gives canary diamonds their bright tint.
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  • Because of the brightness of the yellow color, canary diamonds are sometimes referred to as lemon or lemon drop stones as well, but beyond the different names, there is a deeper symbolism for these yellow gems.
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  • Furthermore, yellow is the color of the Zodiac symbol Leo, the lion, making canary diamond rings particularly suitable for individuals who revere their matching star sign.
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  • Yellow has also been adopted as the official ribbon color for military support, especially for deployed troops, and using a canary diamond in an engagement ring can be very poignant for a couple separated by military deployments.
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  • Whatever the reason, whether just because of its stunning color or for deeper sentimental reasons, canary diamonds are spectacular choices for betrothal rings.
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  • Setting: The engagement ring settings that best highlight canary gems are open and clear, letting plenty of light into the diamond to enhance its sparkle from all angles.
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  • Metal: Many people assume that using yellow gold will enhance a canary diamond, but in fact it may dilute the gemstone and make it appear less brilliant in comparison.
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  • Accents: Using small diamonds or complimentary gemstones - orange or red stones are a popular choice - can enhance a canary diamond and add even more spectacular color to the ring design.
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  • Because of the expense of canary diamond engagement rings, many couples choose alternative gems with similarly bright yellow hues.
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  • When trying to match the characteristic canary shade, be sure to find a bright, sunny yellow without hints of other colors.
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  • Canary diamond engagement rings can be difficult to find because of the gems' rarity, but several famous canary stones keep the public interested in these unusual stones.
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  • The Allnatt Diamond is a cushion cut, 101 carat stone, while the amazing Oppenheimer Diamond on display at the Smithsonian Museum is an uncut canary diamond with the spectacular weight of more than 250 carats.
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  • Canary diamond engagement rings are bright and beautiful variation of yellow diamond engagement rings.
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  • Kahn Canary Diamond: Found in 1977, this 4.25 carat stunningly beautiful canary diamond is a magnificent shade of yellow.
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  • When the nitrogen atoms are evenly spaced throughout the stone, the color will vary from yellow, or canary, to brown, or chocolate.
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  • Canary yellow diamonds are no longer graded as "canary."
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  • The natural yellow diamond is only referred to as canary yellow when the color is vivid and intense, and the stone is properly graded.
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  • In the past some low quality stones have been improperly labeled as canary yellow.
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  • These range from pale champagne diamonds, through vibrant canary yellow diamonds to darker hues such as chocolate or even black diamonds.
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  • A yellow canary diamond mens wedding band may be just the thing for couples who are looking for wedding rings with a difference.
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  • A yellow canary diamond mens wedding band is a stunning option.
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  • Choice of precious metal - a canary diamond looks very different when set in yellow gold than it does when set in white gold or platinum.
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  • Canary diamonds, like all diamonds, benefit from regular cleaning.
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  • A yellow canary diamond wedding band should also be checked regularly to make sure that the settings are sound and have not become worn or damaged.
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  • A yellow canary diamond wedding band can make a striking alternative for a man who is looking for a ring with a difference.
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  • With its bright canary yellow accents, this Nantucket handbag is simply an adorable must-have!
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  • Born in the Canary Islands, Blahnik's parents hoped he'd become a diplomat.
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  • The price is the same at $45.99US, and other available colors include, baby pink, red, true blue, cappuccino brown, canary yellow and basic black.
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  • It comes in white and canary yellow or white and velocity, a mix of blue and green.
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  • David Canary--Susan Lucci's All My Children colleague David Canary has been playing the dual role of Adam and Stuart Chandler on the ABC soap since 1983.
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  • Spoilers listed David Canary's Adam Chandler and Michael E.
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  • The victim of an assassin's bullet turned out to be David Canary's character Stuart Chandler, the twin brother to his lead character Adam Chandler.
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  • Canary is a five time Emmy winner for his portrayal of the Chandler twins.
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  • In fact, while some fans mourned the move, other fans cheered at the prospect of David Canary moving off the backburner (where he seemed stuck since late 2007, early 2008).
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  • David Canary is another recognizable face on All My Children, playing the role of Adam Chandler.
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  • Born in Indiana, Canary grew up in Ohio and indulged his first loves of football and music before making his Broadway debut.
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  • In 2010, actor David Canary announced his intentions to retire from acting and All My Children.
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  • The announcement came soon after Canary's co-star James Mitchell (Palmer Cortlandt) passed away and the soap's relocation from New York to California.
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  • Actor David Canary as Adam Chandler has been a popular and steadfast fixture on All My Children since 1983.
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  • David Canary was born in Elwood, Indiana on August 25, 1938.
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  • According to his biography at Soap Central, David Canary got his start as a football player, attending the University of Cincinnati on a scholarship, and graduating with a degree in music.
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  • Later that year, Canary joined All My Children as Adam Chandler and added the dual role of Adam's identical twin Stuart just one year later.
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  • Throughout his tenure on the ABC drama, Canary has appeared on Broadway in various roles and performed in regional theater and one man plays.
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  • Acclaim followed David Canary as Adam Chandler, earning him numerous Daytime Emmy nominations and five separate wins as Outstanding Lead Actor.
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  • In 2010, longtime co-star James Mitchell passed away and shortly thereafter David Canary announced his intention to retire.
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  • Whether the actor's passing influenced Canary's decision was never discussed.
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  • More advanced athletes can use this data to gauge the effectiveness of their training strategies, and beginners or those with health conditions are safe to have a canary that warns them to back off if they exceed a safe level of exertion.
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  • Green Arrow asks fellow heroes Black Canary, and Aquaman, to step in and help find Clark who was last spotted in the Arctic.
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  • On Smallville, Huffman portrays Dinah Lance (The Black Canary) and has appeared frequently since 2007.
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  • The farmers are chiefly Italians, Canary Islanders and Frenchmen.
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  • From these facts it would seem that the Numidians, travelling from the neighbourhood of Carthage and intermixing with the dominant Semitic race, landed in the Canary Islands, and that it is they who have written the inscriptions at Hierro and Grand Canary.
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  • In Teneriffe and Grand Canary the corpse was simply wrapped up in goat and sheep skins, while in other islands a resinous substance was used to preserve the body, which was then placed in a cave difficult of access, or buried under a tumulus.
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  • There was a general belief in a supreme being, called Acoran, in Grand Canary, Achihuran in Teneriffe, Eraoranhan in Hierro, and Abora in Palma.
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  • The native country of the insect is Mexico, and it is there more or less cultivated; but the greater part of our supply comes from New Granada and the Canary Islands.
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  • Red clay was discovered and named by Sir Wyville Thomson on the " Challenger " in 1873 when sounding in depths of 2700 fathoms on the way from the Canary Islands to St Thomas.
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  • The natural song of the canary is loud and clear; and in their native groves the males, especially during the pairing season, pour forth their song with such ardour as sometimes to burst the delicate vessels of the throat.
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  • A considerable acreage is under beans, and in Thanet mustard, spinach, canary seed and a variety of other seeds are raised.
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  • His writings are marked by vigour and vitality of style, as well as by the highest qualities of the historian who recreates the past from the original sources; he had no sympathy with either legal or historical pedantry; and his death at Grand Canary on the, 9th of December 1906 deprived English law and letters of one of their most scholarly and most inspiring representatives, notable alike for sweetness of character, acuteness in criticism, and wisdom in counsel.
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  • Among the Guanches of the Canary Islands, however, the Egyptian methods of emptying the body and padding he skin were closely paralleled.
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  • He held the post of captaingeneral in the Canary Isles from 1878 to 1883, and in the Balearic Isles afterwards.
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  • The indigenous mammals of the Canary Islands are very few in number.
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  • The other district includes Grand Canary, Lanzarote, Fuerteventura, and has at its head a sub-governor, residing in Las Palmas, on Grand Canary, who is independent of the governor except in regard to elections and municipal administration.
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  • The home of the common mackerel (to which the following remarks refer) is the North Atlantic, from the Canary Islands to the Orkneys, and from the Mediterranean and the Black Sea and the coasts of Norway to the United States.
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  • DATE PALM, The dates' of commerce are the fruit of a species of palm, Phoenix dactylifera, a tree which ranges from the Canary Islands through Northern Africa and the south-east of Asia to India.
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  • GUANCHES, GUANCHIS or Guanchos (native Guanchinet; Guan = person, Chinet = Teneriffe, - " ` man of Teneriffe," corrupted, according to Nunez de la Pena, by Spaniards into Guanchos), the aboriginal inhabitants of the Canary Islands.
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  • In Grand Canary suicide was regarded as honourable, and on a chief inheriting, one of his subjects willingly honoured the occasion by throwing himself over a precipice.
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  • The birds of Natal are of many species; some have beautiful plumage, but none of them, with the exception of the canary, are to be considered as songsters.
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  • olibanum of Java), corrupted in the parlance of Europe into benjamin and benzoin; camphor, produced by Cinnamomum Camphora, the "camphor laurel" of China and Japan, and by Dryobalanops aromatica, a native of the Indian Archipelago, and widely used as incense throughout the East, particularly in China; elemi, the resin of an unknown tree of the Philippine Islands, the elemi of old writers being the resin of Boswellia Frereana; gumdragon or dragon's blood, obtained from Calamus Draco, one of the ratan palms of the Indian Archipelago, Dracaena Draco, a liliaceous plant of the Canary Island, and Pterocarpus Draco, a leguminous tree of the island of Socotra; rose-malloes, a corruption of the Javanese rasamala, or liquid storax, the resinous exudation of Liquidambar Altingia, a native of the Indian Archipelago (an American Liquidambar also produces a rose-malloes-like exudation); star anise, the starlike fruit of the Illicum anisatum of Yunan and south-western China, burnt as incense in the temples of Japan; sweet flag, the root of Acorus Calamus, the bath of the Hindus, much used for incense in India.
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  • The polished battle-axe was more used in Grand Canary, while stone and obsidian, roughly cut, were commoner in Teneriffe.
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  • That such inferiority may be expected to disappear is suggested by the success of vine-culture in Madeira and the Canary Islands.
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