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flies

flies

flies Sentence Examples

  • "The flies never trouble me," said the Saw-Horse.

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  • He turns into a bird in his hands and flies away.

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  • Can flies know not to bite?

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  • Pliny knew that flies emerge from galls.

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  • He flies to Persia, evades the pursuers whom Astyages sends after him, and begins the rebellion.

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  • Of Neuroptera there are but few injurious species, and many, such as the lace wing flies (Hemerobiidae), are beneficial.

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  • As the group approached the area, climbers could be seen, bright colored flies tacked on a wall of ice.

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  • He could still picture Ralph slowly turning, the flies beginning to gather.

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  • and of the muscid flies, an anterior and a posterior endodermThe embryo thus becomes transferred to the dorsal face of the egg, rudiment both derived from the " endoblast " become apparent but at a later stage it undergoes reversion to its original ventral at an early stage, in close association with the stomodaeum and position.

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  • That Diptera of the type of the common house-fly are often in large measure responsible for the spread of such diseases as cholera and enteric fever is undeniable, and as regards blood-sucking forms, in addition to those to which reference has already been made, it is sufficient to mention the vast army of pests constituted by the midges, sand-flies, horseflies, &c., from the attacks of which domestic animals suffer equally with man, in addition to being frequently infested with the larvae of the bot and warble flies (Gastrophilus, Oestrus and Hypoderma).

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  • One day, a tornado comes, lifts up your trailer with everyone in it, flies it around the world to the poorest nation on earth, and drops it in the middle of the village.

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  • Bees carry the spores of Scierotinia as they do the pollen of the bilberries, and flies convey the conidia of ergot from grain to grain.

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  • Flies and frogs were also complained of, and Sidonius, writing in the 5th century, complains bitterly of the "feculent gruel" (cloacalis puts) which filled the canals of the city, and gave forth fetid odours when stirred by the poles of the bargemen.

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  • Other flies act as diseasecarriers, including the mosquitoes (Anopheles), which not only carry malarial germs, but also form a secondary host for these parasites.

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  • The chief characteristic of the Diptera is expressed in the name of the Order, since, with the exception of certain aberrant and apterous forms, flies possess but a single pair of membranous wings, which are attached to the meso-thorax.

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  • 5); it flies back to the prunes to lay its eggs when the hops are ripe.

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  • In life, however, its appearance must be wholly unlike, for it rarely flies, hops actively on the ground or among bushes, with its tail erect or turned towards its head, and continually utters various and strange notes, - some, says Darwin, are "like the cooing of doves, others like the bubbling of water, and many defy all similes."

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  • Some of these glands may be modified for special purposes - as silk-producing glands in caterpillars or as poisonglands in blood-sucking flies and bugs.

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  • As a rule flies are of small or moderate size, and many, such as certain blood-sucking midges of the genus Ceratopogon, are even minute; as extremes of size may be mentioned a common British midge, Ceratopogon varius, the female of which measures only 14 millimetre, and the gigantic Mydaidae of Central and South America as well as certain Australian robber-flies, which have a body 1-11n.

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  • The best-known dipterous pests are the Hessian fly (Cecidosnyia destructor), the pear midge (Diplosis pyrivora), the fruit flies (Tephritis Tyroni of Queensland and Halterophora capitata or the Mediterranean fruit fly), the onion fly (Phorbia cepetorum), and numerous corn pests, such as the gout fly (Chloropstaeniopus) and the frit fly (Oscinis frit).

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  • Animals suffer from the ravages of bot flies (Oestridae) and gad flies (Tabanidae); while the tsetse disease is due to the tsetse fly (Glossina morsitans), carrying the protozoa that cause the disease from one horse to another.

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  • Animals suffer from the ravages of bot flies (Oestridae) and gad flies (Tabanidae); while the tsetse disease is due to the tsetse fly (Glossina morsitans), carrying the protozoa that cause the disease from one horse to another.

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  • Beetles and larvae are frequently carnivorous in habit, hunting for small insects under stones, or pursuing the soft-skinned grubs of beetles and flies that bore in woody stems or succulent roots.

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  • The relation of the Diptera (two-winged flies, or flies proper) to the other Orders is dealt with underHexapoda.

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  • Flies, lice, gadflies and mosquitoes are the worst of the insect plagues.

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  • These later stages, comprising the greater part of the larval history, are adapted for an inquiline or a parasitic life, where shelter is assured and food abundant, while the short-lived, active condition enables the newly-hatched insect to make its way to the spot favourable for its future development, clinging, for example, in the case of an oil-beetle's larva, to the hairs of a bee as she flies towards her nest.

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  • Hundreds of acres of wheat are lost annually in America by the ravages of the Hessian fly; the fruit flies of Australia and South Africa cause much loss to orange and citron growers, often making it necessary to cover the trees in muslin tents for protection.

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  • He obtains a magic glass cage, yoked with eight griffins, flies through the clouds, and, thanks to enchanters who know the language of birds, gets information as to their manners and customs, and ultimately receives their submission.

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  • Flies seem capable of adapting themselves to extremes of cold equally as well as to those of heat, and species belonging to the order are almost invariably included in the collections brought back by members of Arctic expeditions.

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  • In many bloodsucking flies, for example, the galea is absent, while the lacinia becomes a strong knife-like piercer and the palp is well developed.

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  • 25, d) is seen in many larvae of flies (Diptera) that live and feed buried in carrion or excrement.

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  • His classification was founded mainly on the nature of the wings, and five of his orders - the Hymenoptera (bees, ants, wasps, &c.), Coleoptera (beetles), Diptera (two-winged flies), Lepidoptera (moths and butterflies), and Hemiptera (bugs, cicads, &c.) - are recognized to-day with nearly the same limits as he laid down.

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  • She just rotated to the southwest on orders that neither you nor Jule nor I issued, and the Tucson sites have fallen like flies.

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  • He was unaffected, batting the dead creatures away like flies.

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  • The nervous system is remarkably concentrated in some beetles, the abdominal ganglia showing a tendency to become shifted forward and crowded together, and in certain chafers all the thoracic and abdominal ganglia are fused into a single nervecentre situated in the thorax, - a degree of specialization only matched in the insectan class among the Hemiptera and some muscid flies.

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  • readily movable on the segment (mesothorax) immediately behind - smaller and of less importance where the prothorax is fixed to the mesothorax, as in bees and flies.

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  • The eruciform larva of the Orthorrhapha leads on to the headless vermiform maggot of the Cyclorrhapha, and in the latter sub-order we find metamorphosis carried to its extreme point, the muscid flies being the most highly specialized of all the Hexapoda as regards structure, while their maggots are the most degraded of all insect larvae.

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  • Argyroneta feeds principally upon flies or gnats, which it seizes from below as they light upon the surface of the water.

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  • Redi, had disproved by experiment the spontaneous generation of maggots from putrid flesh, and had shown that they can only develop from the eggs of flies.

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  • On the "Baal of flies" see Beelzebub.

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  • Thus, the direct distance, as the crow flies, between Brig and the hospice of the Simplon amounts to 4.42 geogr.

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  • Mosquitoes and flies are everywhere, and the wasp and wild bee also.

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  • In Sambucus and Viburnum the small white flowers are massed in heads; honey is secreted at the base of the styles and, the tube of the flower being very short, is exposed to the visits of flies and insects with short probosces.

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  • terminating the short annual shoot which bears a whorl of four or more leaves below the flower; in this and in some species of the nearly allied genus Trillium (chiefly temperate North America) the flowers have a fetid smell, which together with the dark purple of the ovary and stigmas and frequently also of the stamens and petals, attracts carrion-loving flies, which alight on the stigma and then climb the anthers and become dusted with pollen; the pollen is then carried to the stigmas of another flower.

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  • Flies, which advanced from Gotha and barred the southward march of the Hanoverians at Langensalza.

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  • Flies, outnumbered by two to one, sustained a sharp reverse before the other columns closed in.

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  • Flies's column (backed by a fresh brigade) south of Langensalza, and Beyer approached from Eisenach.

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  • Flies swarmed.

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  • The cherub upon which he rides when he flies on the wings of the wind (Ps.

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  • TSETSE-FLY (Tsetse, an English rendering of the Bantu nsi-nsi, a fly), a name applied indiscriminately to any one of the eight species of Glossina, a genus of African blood-sucking Diptera (two-winged flies, see Diptera), of the family Muscidae.

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  • In appearance tsetse are somewhat narrow-bodied flies, with a prominent proboscis, which projects horizontally in front of the head, and with the wings in the resting position closed flat one over the other like the blades of a pair of scissors.

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  • The latter characteristic affords an infallible means for the recognition of these insects, since it at once serves to distinguish them from any blood-sucking flies with which they might otherwise be confused.

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  • The mother, fearful lest her son should share his father's fate, flies to the woods, either alone with one attendant, or with a small body of faithful retainers, and there brings up her son in ignorance of his name, his parentage and all knightly accomplishments.

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  • He catches them by means of a rod smeared with bird-lime, and then tying a fine string under their wings, he flies them at its end.

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  • By this time it has approached to within 240 m., as the crow flies, from the sea.

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  • The mouth of this chamber is protected by a ring of hairs pointing downwards, which allow the entrance but prevent the escape of small flies; after fertilization of the pistils the hairs wither.

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  • Thus, wasps catch flies; worker ants make raids and carry off weak insects of many kinds; bees gather nectar from flowers and transform it into honey within their stomachs - largely for the sake of feeding the larvae in the nest.

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  • The feeding habits of the adult may agree with that of the larva, or differ, as in the case of wasps which feed their grubs on flies, but eat principally vegetable food themselves.

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  • No group of terrestrial insects escapes their attacks - even larvae boring in wood are detected by ichneumon flies with excessively long ovipositors.

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  • Other flies of this group have the inquiline habit, laying their eggs in the galls of other species, while others again pierce the cuticle of maggots or aphids, in whose bodies their larvae live as parasites.

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  • The female, instead of provisioning her burrow with a supply of food that will suffice the larva for its whole life, brings fresh flies with which she regularly feeds her young.

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  • If she flies off, he starts up in an instant to arrive before her at the next place of alighting, and all his actions are full of life and spirit.

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  • In the [[[Lapland]]] marshes, a reeve now and then flies near with a scarcely audible ka-ka-kuk; but she seems a dull bird, and makes no noisy attack on an invader."

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  • It was he who compared laws to spiders' webs, which catch small flies and allow bigger ones to escape.

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  • from the Atlantic Ocean as the crow flies and about 27 m.

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  • Scorpions and tarantulas are numerous, and lizards, frogs, beetles, ants, butterflies, moths and flies are abundant.

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  • The Babylonians suspended male clusters from wild dates over the females; but they seem to have supposed that the fertility thus produced depended on the presence of small flies among the wild flowers, which, by entering the female flowers, caused them to set and ripen.

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  • In the northern United States, in May, " legions of these delicate minute flies fill the air at twilight, hovering over wheat-fields and shrubbery.

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  • A strong north-west wind, at such times, is of incalculable value to the farmer."8 Other gall-making dipterous flies are members of the family Trypetidae, which disfigure the seed-heads of plants, and of the family Mycetophilidae, such as the species Sciara tilicola, 9 Low, the cause of the oblong or rounded green and red galls of the young shoots and leaves of the lime.

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  • Among the numerous insects parasitic on the inhabitants of galls are hymenopterous flies of the family Proctotrypidae, and of the family Chalcididae, e.g.

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  • Eventually Mark surprises the two under circumstances which leave no possible room for doubt as to their mutual relation; Tristan flies for his life and takes refuge with Hoel, duke of Britanny.

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  • These are very simple, open and generally regular flowers, white, greenish-yellow or yellow in colour and are chiefly visited by insects with a short proboscis, such as short-tongued wasps and flies, also beetles and more rarely bees.

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  • Nauseous flowers, dull and yellowish and dark purple in colour and often spotted, with a smell attractive to carrion flies and dung flies, e.g.

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  • This sandpiper is characterized by its dark upper plumage, which contrasts strongly with the white of the lower part of the back and gives the bird as it flies much the look of a very large house-martin.

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  • The multiplication of orders is attended with practical difficulties, and the distinctions between the various groups of the Linnean Neuroptera are without doubt less obvious than those between the Coleoptera (beetles) and the Diptera (two-winged flies) for example.

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  • "He relieved the poor wheresoever he came, so that flies flock not thicker to spilt honey than beggars constantly crowd about him" (Fuller).

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  • Blind flies, spiders,.

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  • When flushed it rises without alarm-cry, and flies heavily.

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  • If the shell bursts and the soul flies away, the man must die.

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  • If however the bird flies away, egg and all, then he faints or loses his reason.

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  • But flies of the drone-fly kind cannot sting, and, so far as is known, are perfectly innocuous and edible.

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  • Nevertheless, as explained below, it seems to be highly probable that ant-imitating insects and spiders, when the resemblance is dependent to a greater extent upon size, shape and movement than upon tint, have acquired their mimetic likeness especially to protect them from the attacks of such insect-enemies as predaceous wasps of the family Pompilidae, flies of the family Asilidae, and from socalled parasitic hymenoptera of the family Ichneumonidae, as well as from other insect-eating Arthropods.

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  • Typical dipterous insects (flies) closely resemble in general form aculeate Hymenoptera belonging to the families of bees and wasps.

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  • These flies are characterized by a peculiar method of flight.

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  • If they flew like ordinary flies their resemblance to Hymenoptera would be obscured by the rapidity of their flight and they might be caught on the wing by insectivorous birds or other insects; but when poised they display their coloration.

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  • But the likeness probably goes deeper than superficial resemblance that appeals to the eye, for spiders which distinguish flies from bees by touch and not by sight, treat drone-flies after touching them, not in the fearless way they evince towards bluebottles (Calliphora), but in the cautious manner they display towards bees and wasps, warily refraining from coming to close quarters until their prey is securely enswathed in silk.

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  • Other flies of the genus Volucella, larger and heavier in build than Eristalis, resemble humble-bees in colour and form, and it was formerly supposed that the purpose of this similarity was to enable the flies to enter with impunity the nests of the humble-bees and to lay their eggs amongst those of the latter insects.

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  • Hence it is probable that this case of mimicry is purely of a protective and not of an aggressive nature and serves to save the flies from destruction by insectivorous enemies.

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  • The same explanation no doubt applies to the mimicry, both in Borneo and South Africa, of hairy bees of the family Xylocopidae by Asilid flies of the genus Hyperechia, and also to other cases of mimicry of Hymenoptera as well as of inedible beetles of the family Lycidae by Diptera.

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  • The mimicry of these insects therefore is synaposematic; but some, at all events, of the flies like the Bombylid Exoprosopa umbrosa, probably form pseudaposematic elements in the group. Into another category Hymenoptera enter not as models but as mimics, the models being inedible Malacodermatous beetles mostly belonging to the genus Lycus and characterized by orange coloration set off by a large black patch upon the posterior end of the elytra and a smaller black spot upon the thorax.

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  • The white-fly is now a common pest in greenhouses, the nymphs being greenish scale-like objects on the under sides of the leaves, and adults very small white flies.

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  • larly abundant; crickets, beetles, locusts, walking-stick insects, mayflies and bugs are found, but there were neither flies, moths, butterflies nor bees, which is no more than we should expect from the conditions of plant life.

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  • In many cases the slimy masses of spermatia (Uredineae), conidia (Claviceps), basidiospores (Phallus, Coprinus), &c., emit more or less powerful odours, which attract flies or other insects, and it has been shown that bees carry the flagrant oidia of Sclerotinia to the stigma of Vaccinium and infect it, and that flies carry away the foetid spores of Phallus, just as pollen is dispersed by such insects.

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  • Empusa Muscae causes the wellknown epidemic in house-flies during the autumn; the dead, affected flies are often found attached to the window surrounded by a white halo of conidia.

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  • Being a very watchful bird, its cry of warning, when it flies off on the approach of danger, is probably appreciated by the crocodile.

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  • There are many large and poisonous spiders and flies; fleas and mosquitoes abound.

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  • The swarms of flies and insects, which next appear, are the natural outcome of the decaying masses of frogs, and these, in turn, would form a natural medium for the spread of cattle disease.

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  • Mayflies and dragon-flies danced in the sunlight; lizards darted across the paths; and legions of spiders pervaded the grass, many very beautiful - frosted - silver backs, or curious, like the saltigrades, who took a few steps and then gave a leap. There were crickets in infinite numbers; and flies innumerable, from slim daddy-long-legs to ponderous, black, hairy fellows known to science as Dejeaniae; hymenopterous insects in profusion, including our old friend the bishop of Ambato (possibly Dielis), in company with another formidable stinger, with chrome antennae, called by the natives ` the Devil '; and occasional Phasmas (caballo de palo) crawling painfully about, like animated twigs."

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  • Among the Diptera, which includes a very wide range of genera and species, are some of a highly troublesome character, though on the whole, Mr Whymper did not find the flies and mosquitoes so.

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  • Apart from the house-fly proper (Musca domestica), which in England is the usual one, several species of flies are commonly found in houses; e.g.

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  • of Agriculture, Washington, 1906) says that in 1900 he made a collection of the flies in dining-rooms in different parts of the United States, and out of a total of 23,087 flies, 22,808 were the common house-fly.

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  • These are discussed by Mr Howard in the paper referred to, but in brief they all amount to measures of general hygiene, and the isolation, prompt removal, or proper sterilization of the animal or human excrement in which these flies breed.

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  • Thus malaria and sand-fly fever, dysentery, typhoid and paratyphoid fever, cholera, smallpox, and occasionally typhus fever, eye diseases, oriental sores and indeed any disease conveyed by impure water, flies, contaminated dust or the contagion of sufferers from infectious diseases, are prevalent in the inhabited places along the Persian Gulf, and precautions must always be taken to guard against them.

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  • At the present time the Dutch flag flies nowhere on the mainland of India, though the quaint houses and regular canals at Chinsura, Negapatam, Jaffna, and many petty ports on the Coromandel and Malabar coasts remind the traveller of familiar scenes in the Netherlands.

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  • Lumber the writing with nothing - let it go as lightly as the bird flies in the air or a fish swims in the sea.

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  • The bacillus has been demonstrated in the bodies of fleas, flies, bugs and ants.

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  • CANTHARIDES, or Spanish Flies, the common blisterbeetles (Cantharis vesicatoria) of European pharmacy.

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  • The waters of this cavern appear to be entirely destitute of life; and the existing fauna comprises only a few bats, rats, mice, spiders, flies and small centipedes.

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  • It flies off at once from experience and particulars to the highest and most general propositions, and from these descends, by the use of middle terms, to axioms of lower generality.

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  • A, leaf of Butterwort (Pinguicula vulgaris) with left margin inflected over a row of small flies.

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  • He also took pleasure in smoking a pipe of tobacco; or, when he had a mind to divert himself somewhat longer, he looked for some spiders and made them fight together, or he threw some flies into the cobweb, and was so well pleased with the result of that battle that he would sometimes break into laughter" (Colerus).

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  • Austen, A Monograph of the Tsetse Flies (1903); J.

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  • Ants, bees and wasps of many species, and flies and gnats abound, particularly during the summer rainy season, and at all elevations.

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  • But his contempt for the annalistic form makes him at times careless in his chronology and arbitrary in his method of arranging his material; he not infrequently flies off at a tangent to relate stories which have little or no connexion with the main narrative; his critical faculty is too often allowed to lie dormant.

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  • When the bird dives, or flies under water, the long axis of the body is inclined obliquely downwards and forwards, and the bird forces itself into and beneath the water by the action of its feet, or wings, or both.

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  • Everything which flies is vastly heavier than the air.

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  • In these circumstances the rapidly moving air flies the bird.

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  • The apparatus when liberated flies into the air sometimes to a height of 50 ft., and gyrates in large circles for a period varying from 15 to 30 seconds.

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  • When such a model is wound up and let go it descends about 2 ft., after which, having acquired initial velocity, it rises and flies in a forward direction at a height of from 8 to io ft.

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  • It flies this distance in from io to II seconds, its mean speed being something like 12 ft.

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  • or so, when, having acquired initial velocity, it flies horizontally for a distance of 50 or more feet, and rises as it flies from 7 to 9 ft.

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  • A dozen kinds of insects, with a few varieties of spiders, flies and worms, complete the meagre list.

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  • Flies, ants, mosquitoes, scorpions, centipedes and crickets abound.

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  • The flowers contain honey, and attract flies, short-lipped bees or other small insects by the agency of which pollination is effected.

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  • The first step in the scientific refutation of the theory of abiogenesis was taken by the Italian Redi, who, in 1668, proved that no maggots were "bred" in meat on which flies were prevented by wire screens from laying their eggs.

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  • Towards the end of July sheep are all dipped to protect them from maggot flies (which are generally worst during August) with materials containing arsenic and sulphur, like that of Cooper and Bigg.

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  • from the sea-coast as the crow flies and 16 m.

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  • The word was introduced to English readers in a translation (1601) of Pliny's Natural History by Philemon Holland, who defined "insects" as "little vermine or smal creatures which have (as it were) a cut or division betwene their heads and bodies, as pismires, flies, grashoppers, under which are comprehended earthworms, caterpilers, &c."

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  • The general practice for many years past among naturalists has been to restrict the terms "Insecta" and "insect" to the class of Arthropods with three pairs of legs in the adult condition: bees, flies, moths, bugs, grasshoppers, springtails are "insects," but not spiders, centipedes nor crabs, far less earthworms, and still less slugs, starfishes or coral polyps.

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  • Disturbed from the moor or marsh, where it has its nest, it rises swiftly into the air, conspicuous by its white back and rump, and uttering shrill cries flies round the intruder.

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  • Usually Zebub is identified with a Hebrew common noun zebub = flies,' occurring twice in the Old Testament, 2 so that Baalzebub " is the Baal to whom flies belong or are holy.

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  • Divination by means of flies was known at Babylon."' There are other cases of names compounded of Baal and an element equivalent to a descriptive epithet, e.g.

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  • The insect life comprises many brilliantly-coloured beetles, butterflies (about eight hundred species of which are known), moths, locusts, spiders and flies, and also noxious spiders, with scorpions and centipedes.

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  • The tract in which Andkhui stands is fertile, but proverbially unhealthy; the Persians account it "a hell upon earth" by reason of its scorching sands, brackish water, flies and scorpions.

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  • 28) says that the young bird lays his father on the altar in the city of the sun, or burns him there; but the most familiar form of the legend is that in the Physiologus, where the phoenix is described as an Indian bird which subsists on air for Soo years, after which, lading his wings with spices, he flies to Heliopolis, enters the temple there, and is burned to ashes on the altar.

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  • Next day the young phoenix is already feathered; on the third day his pinions are full grown, he salutes the priest and flies away.

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  • Hutton describes his specimens as sucking the juices of flies, which they had stuck down with their slime, and they have been observed in captivity to devour the entrails which have been removed from their fellows, and to eat raw sheep's liver.

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  • Like the history of the founder of the Achaemenian empire, that of Ardashir has from the beginning been overgrown with legends; like Cyrus he is the son of a shepherd, his future greatness is predicted by dreams and visions, and by the calculations of astronomers he becomes a servant at the court of King Artabanus and then flies to Persia and begins the rebellion; he fights with the great dragon, the enemy of god, &c. A Pahlavi text, which contains this legend, has been translated by Noldeke (Geschichte des Artachshir i Papakan, 1879).

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  • In the Rabbinical literature Lilith becomes the first wife of Adam, but flies away from him and becomes a demon.

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  • He was indefatigable, in war as in peace, in parading and inspecting; the weary and starving soldiers were forced to turn out amid the marshes of the Dobrudscha as spick and span as on the parade grounds of St Petersburg; but he could do nothing to set order in the confusion of the commissariat, which caused the troops to die like flies of dysentery and scurvy; or to remedy the scandals of the hospitals, which inflicted on the wounded unspeakable sufferings.

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  • As the crow flies, about seven miles, but as the old saying goes, a crow can't fly through rock.

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  • His brutal strength and otherworldly agility made the futile attempts of the vamps look like they were swatting flies instead of fighting for their lives.

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  • The safe houses dropped like flies, then the spy network, then the sectors' headquarters.

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  • She just rotated to the southwest on orders that neither you nor Jule nor I issued, and the Tucson sites have fallen like flies.

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  • He was unaffected, batting the dead creatures away like flies.

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  • As the group approached the area, climbers could be seen, bright colored flies tacked on a wall of ice.

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  • He could still picture Ralph slowly turning, the flies beginning to gather.

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  • Once the flies start hatching, the fish respond by surface feeding, then dry fly fishing becomes the epitome of sport for most anglers.

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  • You know the proverb, and it's true: The gull sees farthest who flies highest.

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  • airfoil shapes and discover how they affect the way a plane flies.

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  • airline Easyjet which now flies directly to Ibiza from Luton.

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  • The cockpit doors of every large passenger airplane that flies in the United States have been hardened.

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  • As the aircraft becomes lighter, it flies higher in air of lower density to maintain the same airspeed.

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  • amulets in the form of flies were being made in Egypt as early as 3500 BC or thereabouts.

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  • Female adult bot flies resemble bees and are often a considerable annoyance to the horse when laying eggs.

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  • The plant emits a stench to attract decaying flesh-eating beetles, flies and sweat bees for pollination.

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  • Other interesting subjects to study are wasps, bees, flies, beetles, butterflies, moths, and dragonflies.

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  • befriended by a boy who flies kites.

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  • behaviournew study, researchers asked whether the fruitless gene would be enough to elicit male courtship behavior in female flies.

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  • A Bit Of Fry And Laurie Trivia Stephen Fry He flies his own classic biplane.

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  • boredom sets in, she flies up to Alaska for low glacier hiking.

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  • bristly flies whose larvae are parasitoids of other insects.

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  • They descend like flies wherever there's a fast buck to be made.

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  • budgie called Norman that free flies all around my house, he really is a character.

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  • They are ideal when the fish are very shy and are also great for dry flies and suspender buzzer fishing.

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  • caddis flies spend the larval stage of their development in a case on the bed of a stream.

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  • Fruit flies also have large polytene chromosomes, whose barcode patterns of light and dark bands allow genes to be mapped accurately.

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  • She regularly flies to the USA to see clients and give talks on astrology, palmistry, tarot and how to develop clairvoyance.

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  • creepy-crawlye cleansed with scalding water before the service to remove spiders, flies and other creepy-crawlies.

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  • Emirates (0870 243 2222; www.emirates.com) flies daily from Birmingham, Gatwick, Heathrow, Manchester and Glasgow via Dubai and Sydney.

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  • A moorhen clucked, distant sheep bleated and bright blue damsel flies fornicated elegantly in front of me.

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  • damsel flies are also present in large numbers during the season.

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  • Deer flies love to get in your hair or on your back where you ca n't dislodge them.

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  • It also controls animal ectoparasites, biting flies, and cockroaches.

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  • egret fed at a corpse, catching hatching flies.

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  • Here a cattle egret fed at a corpse, catching hatching flies.

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  • escape the flies punishment twice, then gets stuck onto the paper child-killer.

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  • expendable item of the lot: flies.

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  • eye opener for one weaned on a cult of fly fishing with wet and dry flies.

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  • When collecting for the society he flies our flag on a 10 meter flagpole in his garden.

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  • flesh-eating beetles, flies and sweat bees for pollination.

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  • flyhe project must be within 10 miles (as the crow flies) of one of the 5 active Yorwaste landfill sites.

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  • Mosquitoes, biting gnats and biting or simply annoying flies can be locally numerous (lower Singayta!

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  • gossamer wings flapping, fruit flies swarming, shield bugs chilling, and spiders preying command your attention.

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  • Even at considerably less, the wind flies through your hair and even the clumsiest oaf can feel graceful.

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  • Here's hid guide to catching grayling on dry flies.

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  • grayling on dry flies.

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  • grayling flies must be smaller.

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  • Further, the bugs, beetles and flies each include many large families present only in aquatic habitats.

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  • However, birding was severely hampered by hoards of huge Horse Flies.

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  • The break down of the rotting seaweed can attract hoards of flies.

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  • hover flies, apparently blown over to our shores from Europe.

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  • Control of flies outdoors in their breeding areas is considered impractical.

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  • Then soars prospecting and swoops on a young jackdaw, flies with it to a grassy diner top of the cliff.

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  • And there were some deliciously juicy worms and delightfully crunchy flies... .

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  • knockdown ' effect which will prevent the Cluster flies entering the main rooms of the house.

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  • lazes in acacia shade, flicking flies off its wild yellow body, pride won't eat dead meat.

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  • Fast sink flies are a must they therefore should be heavily leaded.

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  • The one where he flies a helicopter over Mount Everest and single-handedly stops a raving lunatic taking over the world!

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  • mayflylso supports a diverse invertebrate fauna including mayflies, stone and caddis flies and mollusks.

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  • miles as the crow flies.

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  • Proboscis The adapted mouthparts of various insect groups such as flies and butterflies.

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  • Reverse flies Develops upper back and rear shoulder musculature and helps stabilize the scapula.

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  • The virus causing myxomatosis is transmitted between infected and healthy rabbits by insects, particularly rabbit fleas, but also by flies.

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  • noonday heat, flies busy on ghastly faces.

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  • As a regular nymph fisherman I have a box of just nymph fisherman I have a box of just nymphs and boxes for dry flies.

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  • obey even when it flies in the face of the current values of society.

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  • Two examples are " I know an old lady who killed all the flies " and " .

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  • United is a founding member of Star alliance and together with its alliance partners, flies to over 760 cities in 112 countries.

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  • patterns for all gamefish, including magazine flies, and repeats of that last fly you have left.

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  • pesky flies, monster spiders and deadly snakes of the mainland.

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  • pollinated by flies and bees.

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  • I had been fishing with mixed success with my cast of Lowland flies and a brace of half pounders nestled in my bag.

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  • Sure you can make mistakes and watch as your once pristine car flies off the road and into the valley below.

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  • When the flies were transferred to medium without tetracycline, no female progeny were recovered in a sample of more than 5000 males.

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  • pupae of flies and beetles.

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  • He flies into a psychotic rage and tries to murder de Beer but the latter manages to escape and vows revenge.

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  • reverie of âSunday jam Jar Daysâ with its dragon and damsel flies.

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  • Itâs all good, but I particularly enjoyed the reverie of âSunday Jam Jar Daysâ with its dragon and damsel flies.

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  • They have a green slime on top of the fruiting body which smells revolting to us, but which flies think is delightful!

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  • sane society would ever allow the Lord of the Flies party a say in who runs the country.

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  • Reverse flies Develops upper back and rear shoulder musculature and helps stabilize the scapula.

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  • To provide suitable conditions for the reserve's specialist soldier flies encroaching scrub is periodically cut back from around wet flushes.

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  • The break down of the rotting seaweed can attract hoards of flies.

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  • seizeculus flies on ahead to tell the news of the wedding to prevent Nogbad from seizing the throne.

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  • I fussed and scraped with a combination of die sinkers flies and a surgical scalpel.

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  • spellbindTime Flies for Ms Wiz Every time I pick up a Ms Wiz, I'm totally spellbound.

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  • GB flies Airbus A320 aircraft configured two class. http://www.ba.com top BUENOS AIRES is to have a spectacular new steakhouse.

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  • steelhead flies, and bass and pike bugs.

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  • Two fruit flies from inbred strains, which are in effect clones, can be physically different.

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  • suspended from the ring beam in the smoke to keep the meat free from flies and to season it.

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  • swat flies, kill snakes and protect ourselves against robbers and murderers.

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  • swatted away flies, of which there were many.

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  • swatting flies from the parapet of the building.

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  • swatting away flies as marathon day approaches?

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  • swatting flies from the parapet of the building.

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  • swatting away flies as marathon day approaches?

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  • swatted away flies, of which there were many.

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  • switching allegiance and what happened to early rockets transporting fruit flies into space.

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  • swotted flies.

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  • Generally, I tend to use flies in size 2/0 for Cuban tarpon.

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  • tarpon flies will prove adequate but there are specialist patterns available.

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  • He now flies the evangelical flag in the UK, a rightwing religious zealot in the mold of American televangelists.

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  • When an insect lands on a sundew, its legs and wings get caught on the sticky tipped tentacles like flies on fly paper.

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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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  • Gatekeeper Pyronia Tithonus The single generation flies in July and August.

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  • In order to transmit trypanosomiasis infected tsetse flies must land on and bite the animal.

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  • unwashed fruit or food exposed to flies or clearly kept warm.

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  • A plague of flies on your dressing rooms that's all I can say to him, sneaky underhand little weasel Wiltshire ways.

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  • wings Like an eagle that flies toward the heavens.

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