Flying sentence examples

flying
  • Quinn says she's flying out here.

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  • She turned to run, panic flying through her at the feral look he gave her.

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  • Deidre's heart was flying at his nearness.

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  • Her emotions were flying and intense.

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  • As inconvenient as it would be, Betsy and I would continue to travel north each weekend, flying at Howie's expense.

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  • Alex didn't know about her fear of flying and she'd just as soon he didn't learn.

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  • When Dean struck out at the alarm clock, he sent it flying across the room.

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  • You wouldn't have to make a big deal out of; like seeing a flying saucer, I added with a smile.

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  • The other pen and pad of paper went flying out the window.

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  • Her blood was flying with desire.

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  • "Martha hasn't made up her mind about flying out to the funeral but if she goes, she'll take Claire as well," my wife said, with a note of sadness in her voice.

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  • Toward what place was the eagle flying when you last saw it?

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  • She watched in fascination, not understanding what it was until a floor several below hers exploded into flying stone and fire.

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  • A friend who is staying in Telluride has a private plane and is flying back to the coast.

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  • He must have been flying a hundred miles an hour to make that mess.

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  • She rolled onto her stomach away from him, blood flying with desire and heat.

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  • I remembered the flying saucer analogy.

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  • Henri nodded, his fingers flying over the keyboard in front of him.

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  • Only a few flying saucer advocates spoke from the fringes with a positive slant.

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  • The two brothers stared at each other, and she choked back a sob, joy and horror flying through her.

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  • Deidre gasped, gaze flying up to him.

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  • But neither one of us gave a flying fish.

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  • I don't much give a flying you-know-what who cut her husband's rope as long as no one is blaming me, or any of us.

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  • No we're flying back at eight.

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  • He leaned back over certain death, a hundred bouncing, smashing, flying feet below.

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  • I'm flying to Norfolk.

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  • Bullets started flying in all directions and I was hit.

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  • With everything going on, Carmen didn't have time to worry about flying, but when they were all sitting at the airport, she finally had time to stew over it.

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  • "I'm sorry Martha missed her aunt's service but flying on short notice is iffy," I added.

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  • Lana's eyes opened, and she stared at Brady, emotions flying through the expressive gaze.

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  • The great bird was high in the air and flying towards the far-off mountains with all his money.

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  • The 1920s to 1950s renderings of what people thought the future would look like are full of things like personal jetpacks and flying cars.

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  • His cousin is flying out there tomorrow... today, and she's to take it out to him.

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  • Rhyn laughed, thoughts flying to the spunky human in the zoo.

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  • Heart flying, Deidre stood and moved to the end of the bed.

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  • A cannon ball, flying close to him, caused him to duck and bend over his horse.

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  • You know, Howie, I've given some thought to your flying saucer analogy.

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  • He's a genie offering a bottle with a flying carpet tossed in.

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  • As long as Martha's flying out, I'll send your clothes with her.

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  • We'll have to risk flying past the river if we want to find her.

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  • Kris looked up in time to see Kiki crash through the canopy and plummet towards the ground.  Kris gasped and sprung forward.  A streak of black crossed his vision as a flying demon snatched Kiki out of the air.

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  • Eureka helped him by flying into the faces of the enemy and scratching and biting furiously, and the kitten ruined so many vegetable complexions that the Mangaboos feared her as much as they did the horse.

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  • They made no sounds at all, either in flying or trying to speak, and they conversed mainly by means of quick signals made with their wooden fingers or lips.

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  • Flying cars, faster cars, more features in cars, we all get that.

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  • Instinct and fury blinded him.  He felt the dagger sink into flesh and struck again, only to find himself flying backwards through the air.  Rhyn shouted something at him, but Kris couldn't hear him, not with the memory of both Lilith and Hannah dying.

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  • I was then for a time the Head of the finest Flying Machine that was ever known to exist, and we did many wonderful things.

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  • He remembered that he had seen many bees flying among these flowers and gathering honey from them.

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  • When she is walking up or down the hall or along the veranda, her hands go flying along beside her like a confusion of birds' wings.

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  • And on its pages I saw a beautiful representation of a maiden in transparent garments and with a transparent body, flying up to the clouds.

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  • Her face deepened to crimson, and her dilating eyes dropped to his lips before flying up again.

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  • She squirmed, eyes flying to Gerry.

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  • There were many hummers flying around the trees, being their usual awkward selves, although I eventually identified both Berylline and Rufous Hummingbirds.

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  • Hundreds of white-faced ibises are flying over, in tight formation, on their way to roost.

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  • ill-tempered clash from which Leeds emerged with flying colors.

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  • No quarter was asked nor given in a fiercely contested, often ill-tempered clash from which Leeds emerged with flying colors.

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  • implode resulting in flying glass fragments.

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  • Are somewhat impractical flying back to the northern quest of the event.

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  • inaccurate reporting of the media who placed flying saucers in the minds of the eager awaiting public not Arnold.

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  • As the first note was struck the audience erupted into a sea of flying bodies and the already hot atmosphere became incendiary.

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  • The superconductor was then incinerated in a furnace... A moving electron is flying compared to the motion of the heavier ions.

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  • incinerated in a furnace... A moving electron is flying compared to the motion of the heavier ions.

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  • indomitable influence of positivity and harmony in society generated by the group practice of Yogic Flying is known as the Maharishi Effect.

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  • Also, during the 1940s, flying pioneer Sir Alan Cobham helped develop in-flight refueling here.

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  • The amber color reduces the spectrum of light that the flying insects can see, thus sending them to a brighter source of light.

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  • He was a flying instructor in Rhodesia during the War.

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  • Day was on blue cross Florida health insurance include flying his.

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  • For Terrestrial Planet Finder, five spacecraft, flying in formation about one kilometer apart, will function as an optical interferometer.

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  • Her breathing was quick, the pulse he felt in her neck flying.

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  • Order Procellariiformes.-Well flying, pelagic, nidicolous.

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  • A flying column detached from Hunter, under Mahon, in conjunction with Colonel H.

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  • - Langley's Flying Machine.

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  • Ours windshields, flying, hubcap, do they escape ports, hoods tablespoons, and propeller is all chrome.

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  • What would you do if you saw a flying saucer?

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  • Her pulse was flying, and her body cold.

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  • He pulled a chair out and sent it flying across the room through a wall.

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  • The crack grew fast, flying down the trail towards Gabriel.  The sound of the earth tearing grew louder.  The trees on either side of her expanded, quickly doubling and then quadrupling in size.  Afraid of being crushed between them, Katie darted off the trail towards Andre, who ran ahead of her.

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  • Mama, there are demons everywhere.  They opened a portal in the sky and are just flying and flying, hundreds of them!

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  • She took a plain sheet of white paper from her desk and proceeded with flying fingers to type the 14 names and addresses using an old manual typewriter.

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  • The Asiatic elephant; the seladang, a bison of a larger type than the Indian gaur; two varieties of rhinoceros; the honey bear (bruang), the tapir, the sambhur (rusa); the speckled deer (kijang), three varieties of mouse-deer (napoh, plandok and kanchil); the gibbon (ungka or wawa'), the siamang, another species of anthropoid ape, the brok or coco-nut monkey, so called because it is trained by the Malays to gather the nuts from the coco-nut trees, the lotong, kra, and at least twenty other kinds of monkey; the binturong (arctictis binturong), the lemur; the Asiatic tiger, the black panther, the leopard, the large wild cat (harimau akar), several varieties of jungle cat; the wild boar, the wild dog; the flying squirrel,.

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  • Cape Colony was invaded; while in Natal a flying column of Boers, pushing down from the Tugela, for a short time isolated the newly-arrived force under General (Sir) H.

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  • Christian De Wet, who had first come into prominence as the captor of Lord Roberts's convoy at Waterval, and was now operating east and south-west of Bloemfontein in order to counteract the influence of Roberts's numerous flying columns which rode hither and thither offering peace, added to his laurels by ambushing Broadwood's mounted brigade and horse artillery at Sannah's Post, just outside Bloemfontein, on the 31st of March.

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  • They saw the mother robin flying about, and crying to her mate.

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  • The cannon were roaring, the balls were flying, the battle was raging.

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  • I doubt if Flying Childers ever carried a peck of corn to mill.

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  • They're flying in a specialist from overseas.

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  • She kicked the stone again, sending it flying across the yard.

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  • Rita laughed, but neither looked up nor broke the rhythm of her flying fingers.

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  • The robed man tackled her, and the amulet went flying.

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  • A blast of energy whipped by her, knocking her back, and the jaguar was sent flying.

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  • She grabbed the closest object, a brass paperweight, and hurled it at him, bouncing it off a picture of her shaking hands with the late governor, sending glass flying.

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  • He sent the son-of-a-bitch flying against the wall with a startled yelp.

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  • The bartender let out a yell and one of the painters knocked his beer flying as he turned to the commotion.

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  • Flying downhill produced an exhilaration that defied explanation.

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  • As long as each thought the other stole their lousy couple of a million the fur kept flying.

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  • I'm flying out in the morning.

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  • Flying on a plane wouldn't have made her as anxious as she was right now.

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  • While she was out doing chores, she had seen several flocks of geese flying overhead, traveling south in chevron flight.

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  • Jenn slammed onto her back, the sword flying free.

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  • Its power raced through her and out, sending the guardsman nearest her flying.

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  • Jenn stumbled forward and then ran, jumping over fallen trees and ducking flying debris.

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  • Darian kissed her long and deep, his passion flying through her, leaving her breathless and aching for more than a kiss.

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  • It bounced off the wall and hit the floor, parts flying off as it slid across the hardwood floor.

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  • She dodged a flying chip.

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  • At the road she turned toward Justin's apartment, dust flying behind her car.

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  • The emotions flying across his features were too quick for her to follow.

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  • The pinch came, followed by the strange sensations of energy flying within her.

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  • Her face was hot, her heart flying.

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  • FLYING - SQUIRREL, properly the name of such members of the squirrel-group of rodent mammals as have a parachute-like expansion of the skin of the flanks, with attachments to the limbs, by means of which they are able to take long flying-leaps from tree to tree.

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  • The only other occasions on which he was out of the Netherlands were in 1630, when he made a flying visit to England to observe for himself some alleged magnetic phenomena, and in 16 3 4, when he took an excursion to Denmark.

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  • ==Shipping== Although Argentina has an extensive coast-line, and one of the great fluvial systems of the world, the tonnage of steamers and sailing vessels flying her flag is comparatively small.

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  • Numerous types more or less nearly allied to the phalangers, such as Burramys and Triclis have also been described, as well as a flying form, Palaeopetaurus.

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  • Arboreal species include the well-known opossums (Phalanger); the extraordinary tree-kangaroo of the Queensland tropics; the flying squirrel, which expands a membrane between the legs and arms, and by its aid makes long sailing jumps from tree to tree; and the native bear (Phascolarctos), an animal with no affinities to the bear, and having a long soft fur and no tail.

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  • There are four species of large fruit-eating bats, called flying foxes, twenty of insect-eating bats, above twenty of land-rats, and five of water-rats.

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  • The Trigla polyommata, or flying garnet, is a greater beauty, with its body of crimson and silver, and its large pectoral fins, spread like wings, of a rich green, bordered with purple, and relieved by a black and white spot.

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  • the flying fox; the python, the cobra, and many other varieties of snake, including the hamadryad; the alligator, the otter and the gavial, as well as countless kinds of squirrel, rat, &c., are found throughout the jungles of the peninsula in great numbers.

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  • Other schools of philosophy pay flying visits to theism; intuitionalism is at home there.

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  • It is absolutely certain that the wings of the Ratitae bear the strongest testimony that they are the descendants of typical flying birds.

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  • He was, however, the first to show clearly that the Ratitae are the retrograde descendants of flying ancestors, that the various groups of surviving Ratitae are, as such, a polyphyletic group, and he has gone fully into the interesting question of the development and subsequent loss of the power of flight, a loss which has taken place not only in different orders of birds but also at various geological periods, and is still taking place.

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  • Steganopodes.- Well flying, aquatic, nidicolous; with all the four toes webbed together.

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  • The beetles are elegant insects with long, slender legs, running quickly, and flying in the sunshine.

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  • The Paussidae are a very remarkable family of small beetles, mostly tropical, found only in ants' nests, or flying by night, and apparently migrating from one nest to another.

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  • To avoid the delay thus caused the branch line which would occasion the diamond crossing if it were taken across on the level is sometimes carried over the main line by an over-bridge (" flying junction ") or under it by an under-bridge (" burrowing junction ").

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  • Early-sown grain is often injured by flying sand and gravel.

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  • For instance, the swampy character of malarial areas is explained by their breeding in stagnant water; the effect of drainage, and the general immunity of high-lying, dry localities, by the lack of breeding facilities; the danger of the night air, by their nocturnal habits; the comparative immunity of the upper storeys of houses, by the fact that they fly low; the confinement of malaria to well-marked areas and the diminution of danger with distance, by their habit of clinging to the breeding-grounds and not flying far.

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  • Penultimate instar a flying sub-imago.

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  • The Formosan fauna has been but partially ascertained; but at least three kinds of deer, wild boars, bears, goats, monkeys (probably Macacus speciosus), squirrels, and flying squirrels are fairly common, and panthers and wild cats are not unfrequent.

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  • The disturbing life already appears in Der fliegende Hollander, at the point where Senta's father enters with the Dutchman, and Senta (who is already in an advanced state of Schwarmerei over the legend of the Flying Dutchman) stands rooted to the spot, comparing the living Dutchman with his portrait which hangs over the door.

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  • Ethical and operatic points of view are similarly confused when it is asserted that the Flying Dutchman can be saved by a faithful woman, though it appears from the relations between Senta and Erik that so long as the woman is faithful to the Dutchman it does not matter that she jilts some one else.

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  • A similar map has been in progress for Sumatra since 1883, while the maps for the remaining Dutch Indies are still based, almost exclusively, upon flying surveys.

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  • mystacinus), the flying and the common squirrel (Tamias striatus), the brown, common, field and harvest mouse (Mus decumanus, M.

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  • According to the legend a raven settled on his helmet during his combat with a gigantic Gaul, and distracted the enemy's attention by flying in his face.

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  • The settlement in Flying Fish Cove now numbers some 250 inhabitants, consisting of Europeans, Sikhs, Malays and Chinese, by whom roads have been cut and patches of cleared ground cultivated.

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  • "Flying Fish," having discovered an anchorage in a bay which he named Flying Fish Cove, landed a party and made a small but interesting collection of the flora and fauna.

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  • Soon afterwards a small settlement was established in Flying Fish Cove by Mr G.

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  • The birds, as Mr Necker very truly describes, appear like flying brilliant sparks."

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  • The British government rejoined by commissioning a flying squadron and by calling attention to the London Convention, reserving the supervision of the foreign relations of the Transvaal to Great Britain.

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  • Recognizing that slavery was a state institution, with which the Federal government had no authority to interfere, he contended that slavery could only exist by a specific state enactment, that therefore slavery in the District of Columbia and in the Territories was unlawful and should be abolished, that the coastwise slave-trade in vessels flying the national flag, like the international slave-trade, should be rigidly suppressed, and that Congress had no power to pass any act which in any way could be construed as a recognition of slavery as a national institution.

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  • The 1st division, under major-general Crealock, advanced along the coast belt and was destined to act as a support to the 2nd division, under major-general Newdigate, which with Wood's flying column, an independent unit, was to march on Ulundi from Rorke's Drift and Kambula.

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  • The flying fragments of rock have frequently injured and sometimes killed miners.

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  • Most bats are insect-eaters, but the tropical "flying foxes" or fox-bats of the Old World live on fruit; some are blood-suckers, and two feed on small fish.

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  • The rodents are represented by an abundance of rats, with comparatively few mice, and by the ordinary squirrel, to which the people give the name of tree-rat (ki-nezumi), as well as the flying squirrel, known as the momo-dori (peach-bird) in the north, where it hides from the light in hollow tree-trunks, and in the south as the ban-tori (or bird of evening).

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  • A system more elaborate than anything antecedent was then introduced under the name of flying transport.

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  • He suggested the use of experimental tanks for testing the powers of ship models, invented an ear-trumpet for the deaf, improved the common house-stove of his native land, cured smoky chimneys, took a lively interest in machine-guns and even sketched a flying machine.

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  • This flying machine consisted of a light frame covered with strong canvas and provided with two large oars or wings moving on a horizontal axis, and so arranged that the upstroke met with no resistance while the downstroke provided the lifting power.

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  • The construction of a flying machine was next attempted.

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  • By the 6th century it was evidently virtually independent again; its Christianization had begun with the immigration of Monothelite sectaries, flying from persecution in the Antioch district and Orontes valley.

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  • They inhabit the densest jungles and are very shy, avoiding contact with strangers, and flying to the hills on the least alarm; but they bear a good character for honesty and truthfulness.

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  • Among the fish may be mentioned the tunny, dolphin, mackerel, sardine, sea-bream, dentice and pagnell; wrasse, of exquisite rainbow hue and good for food; members of the herring family, sardines, anchovies, flying-fish, sea-pike; a few representatives of the cod family, and some flat fish; soles (very rare); Cernus which grows to large size; several species of grey and red mullet; eleven species of Triglidae, including the beautiful flying gurnard whose colours rival the angel-fish of the West Indies; and eighteen species of mackerel, all migratory.

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  • Among its ecclesiastical edifices (nine Roman Catholic and four Protestant churches) the most noteworthy is the Roman Catholic cathedral, with huge pointed windows, slender columns and numerous flying buttresses, which, begun in the 13th century and consecrated in 1546, belongs to the period of the decadence of the Gothic style.

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  • With drums beating and colours flying, every unit within call went forward for the final effort.

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  • But the remainder of the troops had to be withdrawn, and confusion breaking out in their rear, exposed to all the random bullets and shells of the French, a panic ensued, thousands of men breaking away and flying in wildest confusion through Gravelotte towards the west.

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  • The same day he charged his fellow-citizens to keep the national flag flying on their houses.

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  • Flying from the country, he encountered the plague at Pinczoff; three of his four children were carried off; and he himself, worn out by age and misfortune, died in solitude and obscurity at Schlakau in Moravia, about the end of 1564.

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  • The " Nurnberg " ceased firing for several minutes to allow her to surrender, then gave her a final broadside, and she went down at half-past nine with flag flying.

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  • The market cross is of the 14th century, much restored, having an open arcade supporting a pinnacle, with flying buttresses.

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  • They associate in parties and are mainly arboreal, leaping from bough to bough with an agility that suggests flying through the air.

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  • But, with the exception of these two battalions, the French army was quickly transformed into a flying rabble.

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  • There is a considerable variety of insects, many of them with remarkable peculiarities of structure, and with a predominance of forms incapable of flying.

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  • The valley of the Rhine from Coblenz to Deutz was ravaged, and the advance of winter prevented Charles from sending more than a flying column to drive back the Saxons.

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  • Other prairie birds are the prairie chicken, and there are a great many birds that sing while flying; among them are the horned lark, bobolink, Smith's longspur and chestnut collared longspur, lark-sparrow, lark-bunting and Sprague's pipit.

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  • Abandoning therefore all a priori theoretical assumption, Bashforth set to work to measure experimentally the velocity of shot and the resistance of the air by means of equidistant electric screens furnished with vertical threads or wire, and by a chronograph which measured the instants of time at which the screens were cut by a shot flying nearly horizontally.

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  • Finally the presence of the flying lizards (Pterydactylus, Rhamphorhynchus) and the ancient birds (Archaeopteryx) is determined from remains in a most wonderful state of preservation in these ancient deposits.

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  • Instead, the country was traversed by flying columns, and the guerillas dealt with by a French service of " contre-guerilla," who fought with much the same savagery as their foes.

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  • He is god of omens and ruler of the omen birds; but the hawk is not his messenger, for he never leaves his house; stories are, however, told of his attending feasts in human form and flying away in hawk form when all was over.

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  • Europeans in the East know these animals as "flying lemurs."

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  • In 1907, in northern Ireland, a farmer's house was troubled with flying stones (see Poltergeist).

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  • In grass countries, where "flying fences" are found, the rate of speed must of necessity be quicker than when about to take a Devonshire bank of some 7 ft.

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  • high, but even at a flying fence the rider should steady his horse so as to contract the length of his stride, in order that he may measure the distance for taking off with greater accuracy.

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  • Flying fences consist of a hedge with or without a post and rail, and with or without a ditch on one or both sides; consequently a horse has to jump both high and wide to clear them.

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  • All hedges on banks, banks and doubles must be ridden at slowly; they are usually of such a size as to make flying them impossible, or at least undesirable.

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  • "This," he writes, "is the name for a yelping sound heard at night, more or less resembling the cry of hounds or yelping of dogs, probably due to large flocks of wild geese which chance to be flying by night."

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  • In 1548 he took the degree of master of arts; but in the same year he found it necessary to leave England on account of the suspicions entertained of his being a conjurer; these were first excited by a piece of machinery, which, in the Pax of Aristophanes, he exhibited to the university, representing the scarabaeus flying up to Jupiter, with a man and a basket of victuals on its back.

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  • For the remarkable flying survey of the south coast by the commandant of the Siboga expedition, exploring the deep seas and fauna of the archipelago, see Bulletin (No.

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  • Its gesticulations at this time have been well described by Professor Collett in a communication 1 Hence in many languages the Snipe is known by names signifying "Flying Goat," "Heaven's Ram," as in Scotland by "Heatherbleater."

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  • The collar, only worn by the knights grand cross, is of gold, and consists of Hungarian crowns linked together alternately by the monograms of St Stephen, S.S., and the foundress, M.T.; the centre of the collar is formed by a flying lark encircled by the motto Stringit amore.

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  • Hamilton Benn were busy laying a smoke screen, supported by the "Faulknor" (flying Commodore Hubert Lyne's broad pendant), "Lightfoot," "Mastiff," "Afridi," "Swift" and "Matchless."

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  • Fitzwalter escaped a trial by flying to France.

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  • The Galeopithecus volans (kubin, flying cat or flying lemur) is fairly common.

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  • The Pteropus edulis (kalong, flying fox) is to be met with almost everywhere, especially in the durian trees.

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  • But as soon as the flying leaves were collected and reprinted they became popular.

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  • After finishing his studies in the Egyptian capital he set sail for Greece; but the ship was driven by contrary winds to Italy, and he seized the opportunity of paying a flying visit to Rome.

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  • In 1833 when Shah Shuja, flying from Afghanistan, sought refuge at his court, he took from him the Koh-i-nor diamond, which subsequently came into the possession of the British crown.

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  • The lance was fixed in a wooden shaft for throwing, and held in by a checkcord from flying too far if it missed the animal (P.N.

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  • On the 29th of July, after several reconnaissances, MajorGeneral Hunter, with a flying column, marched up the Nile from near Merawi to Abu Hamed, 133 m.

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  • In the 23rd of October Hunter, with a flying column lightly equipped, left Berber for Adarama, which he burned on the 2nd of November, and after reconnoitring for 40 m.

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  • Fashoda, to find the French Captain Marchand, with 120 Senegalese soldiers, entrenched there and the French flag flying.

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  • 011 the 25th of January 1899 Colonel Walter Kitchener was despatched by his brother, in command of a flying column of OperatIons 2000 Egyptian troops and 1700 Friendlies, which had In the been concentrated at Faki Kohi, on the White Nile, Sudan, some 200 m.

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  • A flying column, comprising a squadron of cavalry, a field battery, 6 machine guns, 6 companies of the camel corps, and a brigade of infantry and details, in all 3700 men, under Wingate, left Faki Kohi on the 21st of November.

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  • also the flying serpents of Israelitish folklore in Isa.

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  • Humayun was driven as an exile into Persia; and, while he was flying through the desert of Sind, his son Akbar was born to him in the petty fortress of Umarkot.

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  • The Bhonsla raja forfeited Orissa to the English, who had already occupied it with a flying column, and Berar to the nizam, who gained a fresh addition by every act of complaisance to the British government.

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  • It then leaps into the air and alights upon its four feet, but instantaneously erecting itself, it makes another spring, and so on in such rapid succession as to appear as if rather flying than running.

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  • Flying lizards abound in the forests.

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  • As was to be expected, they were worsted; eleven small flying columns of the Moslems, sent out in various directions, sufficed to quell the revolt.

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  • The California vulture, the largest flying bird in North America and fully as large as the Andean condor, is not limited to California but is fairly common there.

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  • The Virginia deer is common in the bottomlands; a few beaver still frequent the remoter streams; in the higher portions are still a few black bears and pumas, besides the lynx, the Virginia varying hare, the woodchuck, the red and the fox squirrel and flying squirrels.

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  • In the 5th century it suffered like Corinth from the commercial rivalry of Athens in the western seas, and was repeatedly harassed by flying squadrons of Athenian ships.

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  • He was commissioned commodore on the 6th of February 1898, and on the 24th of March, although lowest on the list of commodores, he was put in command of the "flying squadron," with the "Brooklyn" as his flagship, for service in the war with Spain.

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  • Although the favourite haunts of the condor are at the level of perpetual snow, yet it rises to a much greater height, Humboldt having observed it flying over Chimborazo at a height of over 23,000 ft.

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  • Amongst the rodents squirrels abound, and the so-called flying squirrels are represented by several species.

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  • Occasionally the heading indicates that the writer is flying at some social folly, as in " Old Men are Children for the Second Time " yipovrEs) and in the " Bachelor " (Caelebs).

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  • In the 5th century numbers of the Celtic inhabitants of Britain, flying from the Angles and Saxons, emigrated to Armorica, and populated a great part of the peninsula.

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  • "The fashion of Greek fire was such that it came to us as great as a tun of verjuice, and the fiery tail of it was as big as a mighty lance; it made such noise in the coming that it seemed like the thunder from heaven, and looked like a dragon flying through the air; so great a light did it throw that throughout the host men saw as though it were day for the light it threw."

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  • C. Marsh, showing extent of flying membranes ('y nat.

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  • FLIGHT and Flying.

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  • It behoves us then at the outset to scrutinize very carefully the general configuration of flying animals, and in particular the size, shape and movements of their flying organs.

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  • Flying animals differ entirely from sailing ships and from balloons, with which they are not unfrequently though erroneously compared; and a flying machine constructed upon proper principles can have nothing in common with either of those creations.

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  • The ship floats upon water and the balloon upon air; but the ship differs from the balloon, and the ship and the balloon differ from the flying creature and flying machine.

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  • The analogies which connect the water with the air, the ship with the balloon, and the ship and the balloon with the flying creature and flying machine are false analogies.

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  • A sailing ship is supported by the water and requires merely to be propelled; a flying creature and a flying machine constructed on the living type require to be both supported and propelled.

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  • In order to meet these peculiarities the travelling organs of aquatic and flying animals (whether they be feet, fins, flippers or wings) are made not of rigid but of elastic materials.

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  • The peculiarities of water and air as supporting media are well illustrated by a reference to swimming, diving and flying birds.

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  • In aerial flying everything FIG.

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  • These changes in the direction of the long axis of the bird in swimming, diving and flying, and in the direction of the stroke of the wings in sub-aquatic and aerial flight, are due to the fact that the bird is heavier than the air and lighter than the water.

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  • The physical properties of water and air explain in a great measure how the sailing ship differs from the balloon, and how the latter differs from the flying creature and flying machine constructed on the natural type.

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  • The balloon is a mere lifting machine and is in no sense to be regarded as a flying machine.

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  • It resembles the flying creature only in this, that it is immersed in the ocean of air in which it sustains itself.

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  • The balloon floats because it is lighter than the air; the flying creature floats because it extracts from the air, by the vigorous downward action of its wings, a certain amount of upward recoil.

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  • The balloon is passive; the flying creature is active.

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  • The balloon is controlled by the wind; the flying creature controls the wind.

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  • The balloon in the absence of wind can only rise and fall in a vertical line; the flying creature can fly in a horizontal plane in any given direction.

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  • The balloon is inefficient because of its levity; the flying creature is efficient because of its weight.

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  • The inertia of the mass of the flying creature enables it to control and direct its movements in the air.

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  • The only facts in natural history which appear even indirectly to countenance the flotation theory are the presence of a swimming bladder in some fishes, and the existence of membranous expansions or pseudowings in certain animals, such as the flying fish, flying dragon and flying squirrel.

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  • - The Flying Colugo (Draco haematopogon).

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  • (Galeopithecus volans); also called flying lemur and flying squirrel.

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  • - The Flying Fish (Exocoetus exiliens).

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  • - The King Penguin in the positions assumed by a bird in (a) swimming, (b) diving, and (c) flying.

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  • Weight and power are always associated in living animals, and the fact that living animals are made heavier than the medium they are to navigate may be regarded as a conclusive argument in favour of weight being necessary alike to the swimming of the fish and the flying of the bird.

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  • It may be stated once for all that flying creatures are for the most part as heavy, bulk for bulk, as other animals, and that flight in every instance is the product, not of superior levity, but of weight and power directed upon properly constructed flying organs.

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  • This fact is important as bearing on the construction of flying machines.

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  • It shows that a flying machine need not necessarily be a light, airy structure exposing an immoderate amount of surface.

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  • The flying machine must be multum in parvo.

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  • Extensive inert surfaces indeed are contra-indicated in a flying machine, as they approximate it to the balloon, which, as has been shown, cannot maintain its position in the air if there are air currents.

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  • A flying machine which could not face air currents would necessarily be a failure.

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  • These appliances as indicated should not be unnecessarily expanded, but when expanded they should, wherever practicable, be converted into actively moving flying surfaces, in preference to fixed or inert dead surfaces.

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  • As there are active and passive surfaces in the flying animal, so there are, or should be, active and passive surfaces in the flying machine.

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  • The active surfaces in flying creatures are always greatly in excess of the passive ones, from the fact that the former virtually increase in proportion to the spaces through which they are made to travel.

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  • Nature not only distinguishes between active and passive surfaces in flying animals, but she strikes a just balance between them, and utilizes both.

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  • She regulates the surfaces to the strength and weight of the flying creature and the air currents to which the surfaces are to be exposed and upon which they are to operate.

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  • In her calculations she never forgets that her flying subjects are to control and not to be controlled by the air.

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  • As a rule she reduces the passive surfaces of the body to a minimum; she likewise reduces as far as possible the actively moving or flying surfaces.

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  • While, however, diminishing the surfaces of the flying animal as a whole, she increases as occasion demands the active or wing surfaces by wing movements, and the passive or dead surfaces by the forward motion of the body in progressive flight.

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  • But they are not dead surfaces: they represent the spaces occupied by the rapidly vibrating wings, which are actively moving flying organs.

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  • 8 and 9 cut out in paper to realize that extensive, inert, horizontal aeroplanes' in a flying machine would be a mistake.

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  • The elytra serve as protectors to the wings when the wings are folded upon the back of the insect, and as they are extended on either side of the body more or less horizontally when the insect is flying they contribute to flight indirectly, in virtue of their being carried forward by the body in motion.

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  • The bodies of flying creatures are, as a rule, very strong, comparatively light and of an elongated form, - the bodies of birds being specially adapted for cleaving the air.

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  • Flying creatures, however, are less remarkable for their strength, shape and comparative levity than for the size and extraordinarily rapid and complicated movements of their wings.

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  • He further pointed out that the wings of flying creatures (contrary to received opinions, and as has been already indicated) strike downwards and forwards during the down strokes, and upwards and forwards during the up strokes.

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  • Lastly he demonstrated that the wings of flying creatures, when the I By the term aeroplane is meant a thin, light, expanded structure inclined at a slight upward angle to the horizon intended to float or rest upon the air, and calculated to afford a certain amoune, of support to any body attached to it.

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  • The figure-of-8 and kite-like action of the wing referred to lead us to explain how it happens that the wing, which in many instances is a comparatively small and delicate organ, can yet attack the air with such vigour as to extract from it the recoil necessary to elevate and propel the flying creature.

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  • This space, as already explained, is practically a solid basis of support for the wing and for the flying animal.

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  • If the wings were not driven at a high speed, and if they were not eccentrics made to revolve upon two separate axes, they would of necessity be large cumbrous structures; but large heavy wings would be difficult to work, and what is worse, they would (if too large), instead of controlling the air, be controlled by it, and so cease to be flying organs.

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  • To meet these peculiarities the insect, bird and bat are furnished with extensive flying surfaces in the shape of wings, which they apply with singular velocity and power to the air, as levers of the third order.

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  • The power is represented by the wing, the fulcrum by the air, and the weight by the body of the flying animal.

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  • The flying body must act against gravitation, and elevate and carry itself forward at the expense of the air and of the force which resides in it, whatever that may be.

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  • In this case the air in rapid motion strikes the under surface of the kite and forces it up. The string and the hand are to the kite what the weight of the flying creature is to the inclined planes formed by its wings.

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  • While as explained, no definite relation exists between the weight of a flying animal and the size of its flying surfaces, there being, as stated, heavy-bodied and small-winged insects, birds and bats, and the converse, and while, as has been shown, flight is possible within a wide range, the wings being, as a rule, in excess of what are required for the purposes of flight, - still it appears from the researches of L.

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  • de Lucy that there is a general law, to the effect that the larger the volant animal, the smaller, by comparison, are its flying surfaces.

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  • The existence of such a law is very encouraging so far as artificial flight is concerned, for it shows that the flying surfaces of a large, heavy, powerful flying machine will be comparatively small, and consequently comparatively compact and strong.

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  • This is a point of very considerable importance, as the object desiderated in a flying machine is elevating capacity.

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  • The way in which the natural wing rises and falls on the air, and reciprocates with the body of the flying creature, has a very obvious bearing upon artificial flight.

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  • In natural flight the body of the flying creature falls slightly forward in a curve when the 1 On the Flight of Birds, of Bats and of Insects, in reference to the subject of Aerial Locomotion, by L.

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  • A bird when flying is a body in motion; but a body in motion tends to fall not vertically downwards, but downwards and forwards.

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  • It only remains to be stated that the wing acts as a true kite, during both the down and the up strokes, its under concave or biting surface, in virtue of the forward travel communicated to it by the body of the flying creature, being closely applied to the air, during both its ascent and its descent.

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  • If the wing was inelastic, every part of it would reverse at precisely the same moment, and its vibration would be characterized by pauses or dead points at the end of the down and up strokes which would be fatal to it as a flying organ.

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  • It is easy to understand from this figure how the wing always flying forwards furnishes a persistent buoyancy.

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  • A rigid wing can never be an effective flying instrument.

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  • The kite-like surfaces referred to in natural flight are those upon which the constructors of flying machines very properly ground their hopes of ultimate success.

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  • These surfaces may be conferred on artificial wings, aeroplanes, aerial screws or similar structures; and these structures, if we may judge from what we find in nature, should be of moderate size and elastic. The power of the flying organs will be increased if they are driven at a comparatively high speed, and particularly if they are made to reverse and reciprocate, as in this case they will practically create the currents upon which they are destined to rise and advance.

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  • We are now in a position to enter upon a consideration of artificial wings and wing movements, and of artificial flight and flying machines.

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  • There is one unanswerable objection to this theory: the birds and bats, and some if not all the insects, have distinct elevator muscles, and can elevate their wings at pleasure when not flying and when, consequently, the reaction of the air is not elicited.

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  • After Pettigrew enunciated his views (1867) as to the screw configuration and elastic properties of natural wings, and more especially after his introduction of spiral, elastic artificial wings, and elastic screws, a great revolution took place in the construction of flying models.

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  • Degen in 1816 and Ottoris Sarti in 1823, followed Cayley at moderate intervals, constructing flying models on the vertical screw principle.

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  • - Cayley's Flying Model.

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  • - Penaud's Artificial Flying Bird.

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  • P.) Flying Machines.

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  • Henson's flying machine, designed in 1843, was the earliest attempt at aviation on a great scale.

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  • Stringfellow, who was originally associated with Henson, and built a successful flying model in 1847, made a second model FIG.

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  • - Stringfellow's Flying Machine.

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  • By 1893-1894 both had embodied their views in models and large flying machines.

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  • Langley, who occupied the position of secretary to the Smithsonian Institution, Washington, U.S.A., made many small flying models and one large one.

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  • They were all constructed on a common principle, and were provided with extensive flying surfaces in the shape of rigid aeroplanes inclined at an upward angle to the horizon, and more or less fixed on the plan advocated by Henson.

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  • While Langley conducted his preliminary experiments in 1889, he did not construct and test his steam-driven flying models until 1893.

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  • These were made largely of steel and aluminium, and one of them in 1896 made the longest flight then recorded for a flying machine, namely, fully half a mile on the Potomac river.

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  • Maxim's Flying Machine.

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  • C. Ader, who had already tested, with indifferent results, two full-sized flying machines, built a third apparatus with funds furnished by the French government.

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  • developed into a successful flying machine.

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  • Thanks, however, to the efforts of automobile engineers, great improvements were now being effected in the petrol engine, and, although the certainty and trustworthiness of its action still left something to be desired, it provided the designers of flying machines with what they had long been looking for - a motor FIG.

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  • Santos Dumont, after a number of successful experiments with dirigible cigarshaped gas balloons, completed an aeroplane flying machine.

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  • - Santos Dumont's Flying Machine.

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  • remained in the air for 31 minutes, covering a distance of 14 m.; but in the following month a rival, Leon Delagrange, using a machine of the same type and constructed by the same makers, Messrs Voisin, surpassed this performance by flying nearly 21 m.

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  • 53.-Wright Flying Machine; diagrammatic sketch.

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  • In January 1910 Delagrange was killed by the fracture of one of the wings of a monoplane on which he was flying.

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  • The table below gives some details, approximately correct, of the, principal experiments made with flying machines up to 1908.

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  • -Some of the books mentioned under Aeronautics contain details of flying machines; see H.

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  • When Galileo visited Rome in December 1615 he was warmly received by Bellarmine, and the high regard in which he was held is clearly testified in Bellarmine's letters and in Galileo's dedication to the cardinal of his discourse on "flying bodies."

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  • It seems most probable that the Lebanon offered refuge to Antiochene Monothelites flying from the ban of the Constantinopolitan Council of A.D.

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  • Barca is said to have owed its origin to Greek refugees flying from the tyranny of Arcesilaus II.

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  • The existence of these plantations was kept secret, and it was with that object that they were destroyed by fire by the French on the appearance in the harbour in 1778 of a vessel flying the British flag.

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  • For the French always followed him at a cautious distance, cutting off his stragglers, and restricting the area of his ravages by keeping flying columns all around his path.

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  • Thomas, who as a lad had ridden on the barons' side at Evesham, followed the king's wars for half a century of his long life, flying his banner at Falkirk and at Bannockburn, in which fight he was taken by the Scots.

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  • His son and heir-apparent, Maurice of Berkeley, was the hero of a misadventure recorded by Froissart, who tells how a young English knight, displaying his banner for the first time on the day of Poitiers, rode after a flying Picard squire, by whom he was grievously wounded and held to ransom.

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  • Dermoptera (Colugo, or Flying Lemur).

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  • In 108 Cleopatra Kokke called Alexander to Egypt, and Soter flying to Cyprus took his brother's place and held the island against his mother's forces.

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  • On the Algerian coast, however, boats not flying the French flag have to pay heavy dues for the right to fish, and in the early years of the 10th century the once flourishing fisheries at La Calle were almost entirely neglected.

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  • The kima, a great mussel weighing (without shell) 20 to 30 Ib, and other shellfish, are eaten, as are also dogs, flying foxes, lizards, beetles and all kinds of insects.

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  • In 1867, with his flag flying in the "Franklin," he visited Europe.

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  • Yehl's powers of metamorphosis and of flying into the air are the common accomplishments of sorcerers, and he is a rather crude form of first father, " culture-hero " and creator.2 Among the Karok Indians we find the great hero and divine benefactor in the shape of, not a raven, nor an eagle-hawk, nor a mantis insect, nor a spider, but a coyote.

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  • Mailer 7 mentions the view that the humming-bird, as the most beautiful flying thing, is a proper symbol of the heaven, and so of the heaven-god, Huitzilopochtli.

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  • It soon becomes apparent to the onlooker when the queen has joined the flying multitude of bees in the air, for they are seen to be closing up their ranks, and in a few moments begin to form a solid cluster, usually on the branch of a small tree or bush close to the ground.

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  • Some two hundred years later the priests of Amen (Ammon), flying from Thebes, founded a quasi-Egyptian capital at Napata.

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  • The Stud-Book is silent, and other authorities differ, as to the date of the importation of this celebrated Arab, some saying he came over in the year 1700, others that he arrived somewhat later; but we know from the Stud-Book that Manica (foaled in 1707), Aleppo (1711), Almanzor (1713), and Flying Childers (1715) were got by him, as also was Bartlett's Childers, a younger brother of Flying Childers.

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  • In 1731, being then the property of Mr. Coke, he was teazer to Hobgoblin, and on the latter refusing his services to Roxana, the mare was put to the Godolphin, and the produce was Lath (1732), the first of his get, and the most celebrated race-horse of his day after Flying Childers.

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  • The Darley Arabian's line is represented in a twofold degreefirst, through his son Flying Childers, his grandsons Blaze and Snip, and his great-grandson Snap, and, secondly, through his other son Bartlett's Childers and his great-great-grandson Eclipse.

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  • Flying or Devonshire Childers, so called to distinguish him from other horses of the same name, was a bay horse of entirely Eastern blood, with a blaze in his face and four white feet, foaled in 1715.

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  • Flying Childers-the wonder of his timewas never beaten, and died in the duke of Devonshire's stud in 1741, aged twenty-six years.

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  • Snip too had a celebrated son called Snap (1750), and it is chiefly in the female line through the mares by these horses, of which there are fully thirty in the StudBook, that the blood of Flying Childers is handed down to us.

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  • He was for several years called Young Childers,-it being generally supposed that he was a younger brother of his Flying namesake, but his date of birth is not on record,-and subsequently Bartlett's Childers.

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  • Herod's dam was Cypron (1750) by Blaze (1733), son of Flying Childers.

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  • This mare was by Eclipse's son Alexander (1782) out of a mare by Highflyer (son of Herod) out of a daughter of Alfred, by Matchem out of a daughter of Snap. Bustard (1813), whose dam was a daughter of Shuttle, and his son Heron (1833), Sultan (1816) and his sons Glencoe (1831) and Bay Middleton (1833) and Middleton's sons Cowl (1842) and the Flying Dutchman (1846), Pantaloon (1824) and his son Windhound (1847), Langar (1817) and his son Epirus (1834) and grandson Pyrrhus the First (1843), are representatives of Castrel and Selim.

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  • He was thus ten years the senior of Herod, representing the Byerly Turk, and sixteen years before Eclipse, though long subsequent to Flying Childers, who represent the Darley Arabian.

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  • Gustavus pursued Tilly into Bavaria, forced the passage of the Danube at Donauworth and the passage of the Lech, in the face of Tilly's strongly entrenched camp at Rain, and pursued the flying foe to the fortress of Ingolstadt where Tilly died of his wounds a fortnight later.

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  • Howie is flying out to D.C. on Friday morning.

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  • He's not only seen Howie's flying saucer but he had proof, pictures with little green men, and an owner's manual to their ship, and, by his definition a self-centered jerk with most of his brain somewhere on an Interstate highway or a motor home grill stands in his way from announcing his findings and waiting for a call from the Nobel committee.

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  • Bianca drew a heart around her ex-boyfriend, Aaron's, name, followed by a huge X. She'd pined for him for five years, accepting his excuses of flying around the world for work while he just went across town to his wife.

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  • Jule could see the energy flying to her.

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  • Unable to quell the panic flying through her, she wasn't willing to test the waters to discover if demons were restricted from harming their mates like Immortals.

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  • Later, much later, Dean had spelled her, sitting up with Martha, who was far more upset with the prospect of flying Bird Song's nest than she let on during the daylight hours.

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  • Her breathing was erratic, her pulse flying, her lower belly ablaze with warmth.

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  • Her thoughts were flying again in anticipation of seeing A'Ran.

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  • Instantly the grinding of his teeth stopped, and his ragged breathing began to slow.  He uncurled, and she withdrew her hand before he disappeared from the dream again.  Even so, she wasn't able to shake the warmth of his magic flying up her arm and through her, reminding her of what it was like being near him when she was alive.  Even the skin of a half-demon was smooth and warm.  She used to resent the way his touch made her feel like she belonged to him, until she'd walked into the Caribbean knowing he might never touch her again.

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  • The idea of flying was terrifying – and a boat trip surrounded by water for days wasn't very appealing either.

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  • "Yeah, that wasn't meant for you," she said, adrenaline flying through her blood.

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  • Her heart lurched at the sight of him, and her blood began flying through her in a mixture of excitement and desire.

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  • I wasn't usually so callous in putting flying saucers before family, but this was an exceptional case!

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  • flying ace Amy Johnson died Flying ace Amy Johnson - who made history with her solo flight to Australia in 1930 - died.

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  • The booklets described the aircraft of fighter aces flying various types of aircraft.

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  • Argaty is the perfect place to observe the spectacle of the Kites ' flying acrobatics.

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  • In addition to flying fast, they are capable of impressive aerial acrobatics.

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  • At the end of January 1940, the F¸hrer had sent his chief military adjutant on a flying tour of the western front.

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  • aeonm looking forward all the time, and while the shifts seem eons long, the weeks are flying by.

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  • He first started recreational flying in 1986, and began learning competition aerobatics in 1994 in Alan Cassidy's Pitts S2A.

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  • Flying characteristics: A gentle flyer, very stable, basic aerobatics only due to the small engine.

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  • Therefore precise indoor aerobatics & 3D flying are a reality.

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  • Then flying at 50 feet he attacked an aerodrome where approximately 19 machines were either landing or attempting to take off.

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  • aeronautical history is brought vividly to life with many scale models of locally built flying machines.

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  • Low flying, noisy aeroplanes to the Airport right by the house constant.

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  • Saturday Hazel and Len put on a free air display with many military aeroplanes flying over on their way to a display.

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  • Flying Officer CASHMAN and Flying Officer SAUNDERS posted to this station for fighter affiliation duties.

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  • And now there's more aggro after Gallas sends Dani flying - Lampard rushing in in full Anglo-Saxon mode.

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  • aircraft landing and there was a flying ceiling of 1500 feet.

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  • During the second half of 1940 at least eleven reconnaissance aircraft flying from French airfields are known to have operated over Bath.

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  • Any kind of flying, except as a fare-paying passenger on a scheduled airline or licensed charter aircraft over an established route.

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  • airline passengers be made to pay additional taxation to cover the environmental cost of flying?

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  • This text assumes that you are flying an average jet airliner.

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  • Small numbers of Royal Flying Corps aeroplanes are kept at readiness to combat possible enemy airship raids.

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  • While flying, a person should drink plenty of fluids and avoid smoking, caffeine, and excessive alcohol.

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  • On January 24th I passed my flying test and achieved a lifetime ambition of becoming a qualified pilot!

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  • They range from regular human like colossi to flying colossi and even amphibious colossi.

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  • People with frequent angina pains or unstable angina pains or unstable angina should avoid flying.

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  • animated when a possible Bee-eater was reported flying past the Observatory.

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  • A sex crazed flying ant with a clown's face!

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  • arses 6th July Arrived Tuesday 5th after 6 hours flying and six stops (sore ass ).

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  • They are accompanied by clown musicians, freak acrobats, hip-hop dancers, flying jugglers and trapeze artists.

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  • aviaryor and outdoor aviaries, a large indoor lecture room, large flying arena, play area and shop.

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  • aviation enthusiasts, whether it is to take to the air, simply enjoy watching the flying activity or plane spotting.

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  • Flying via hot air ballon dates back to the end of 18th century.

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  • bedecked with blue ribbons to denote victory sent flying into Kingswood.

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  • And when Paris eventually returns as Aphrodite's augur his galley is, of course, a flying bedstead.

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  • Wall mason bee Copyright: Neil Robinson This rare solitary bee was first described in 1828 flying around walls near Ambleside.

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  • Flying to las great big Bertha a string of like now catch.

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  • This weeks bestseller is ' ICY ', the sexy bags just won't stop flying out of here!

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  • looks a bit like a flying egg with a hat.

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  • not biting, just flying the Lark flag on the Merlin site!

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  • An adult carrot fly is a very small black fly which has been described as " a low flying miniature cruise missile " .

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  • Chances are he saw a rotor blade closely followed by his ass flying past his shoulder blades.

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  • Moreover, our attempts to establish the presence of advertising blimps flying in the vicinity of the observations was also fruitless.

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  • bloody freezing, perfect weather for flying rockets.

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  • It sent the bluebirds flying nearer a play-off berth and The Foxes into a right hole.

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  • Something a bit bluesy now with Evil Twin by Eamon Alger's Flying Dreams.

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  • He tells everyone in a rather boastful voice that flying is fun he is really enjoying the war.

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  • boobyre were lots of Peruvian Boobies flying low across the bay, with some landing on the waters ' surface.

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  • Page 13 1 [View of Sango's boomerang flying through the air.] Sango { off } Hiraikotsu!

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  • Small rocket boosters on each satellite keep them flying in the correct path.

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  • Complete the training with a " B " or better rank to get the Nimbus 2000 flying broomstick.

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  • On the 7 January I saw a bumblebee flying twelve weeks early!

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  • He emerged the champion, flying the burgee for Bembridge Sailing Club (BSC ).

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  • In summer look for the six-spot burnet, a day flying moth with bright red and green-black wings.

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  • We saw 6 Great bustards at first then they were joined by 2 more flying in.

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  • In Figure 8, the high flying buttresses have been used to build a very high nave with very large windows.

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  • One day we had approximately 150 buzzard like birds flying around the derrick mast of the rig a truly amazing site.

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  • All RAF cadets over 13 3 months who have studied these subjects may have flying lessons.

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  • And flying an RC chopper in your front room is even sillier than riding a bicycle around the bathroom, isn't it?

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  • Flying off to a warmer climate - a fun site which calculates for you the air pollution caused by any flight route you choose.

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  • clinch the title to keep the flag flying.

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  • We're flying home this morning in dirty clothes.

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  • The stratocumulus cloud obscured vision for day flying migrants and migrant watchers alike.

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  • We decided to stay till sunset for the evening flight and were rewarded with eighty Philippine cockatoos flying into the roost tree.

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  • So will the tricolore be flying high or will there be something for the French cockerel to crow about?

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  • cockpit of a jet flying at 500 mph with a laser gun in your hand.

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  • They run workshops which will give you the chance to create a flying machine or handle giant cockroaches.

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  • colour was the youngest person to complete the course and passed with flying colors.

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