Granaries sentence example

granaries
  • There were bazaars, shops, warehouses, market stalls, granaries--for the most part still stocked with goods-- and there were factories and workshops, palaces and wealthy houses filled with luxuries, hospitals, prisons, government offices, churches, and cathedrals.
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  • granaries for catching mice.
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  • Here the barns, granaries, stables, shambles, workshops and workmen's lodgings were placed, without any regard to symmetry, convenience being the only consideration.
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  • He examined the bailiff's accounts of the village in Ryazan which belonged to his wife's nephew, wrote two business letters, and walked over to the granaries, cattle yards and stables before dinner.
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  • chaise houses with stables, above which were granaries and stores.
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  • It may be stated roundly that an average quartern loaf in Great Britain is made from wheat grown in the following countries in the proportions named: - For details connected with grain and its handling see Agriculture, Corn Laws, Granaries, Flour, Baking, Wheat, &C. Wheat occupies of all cereals the widest region of any foodstuff.
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  • The principal buildings which remain are the church of St John, which is become the principal mosque; the hospital, which has been transformed into public granaries; the palace of the grand master, now the residence of the pasha; and the senate-house, which still contains some marbles and ancient columns.
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  • The farmstead had storage pits, drying frames and granaries, and was surrounded by a stockade.
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  • Thus he showed that the weevils of granaries, in his time commonly supposed to be bred from wheat, as well as in it, are grubs hatched from eggs deposited by winged insects.
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  • This outer court also contains the guest-chambers (P), the stables and lodgings of the lay brothers (N), the barns and granaries (Q), the dovecot (H) and the bakehouse (T).
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  • As he grew older his father took him on all his rounds, reviewing troops, inspecting studs, foundries, dockyards and granaries.
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  • At the quay point between these two basins there are vast state granaries.
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  • Elaborate precautions were taken to save Italy from famine; it is said that corn for seven years' consumption at the capital was retained in the granaries.
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  • Barns and granaries.
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  • The method of estimating the area of irregular fields and the cubic contents of granaries, &c., is very faulty.
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  • Corn is trodden by oxen, and kept in osier baskets narrowing to the top, or clay granaries.
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  • The old town still preserves its Hanseatic features - high storehouses, with spacious granaries and cellars, flanking the narrow, winding streets.
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  • The shore is occupied by immense granaries, some of which look like palaces, and large storehouses take up a broad space in the west of the city.
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  • The Arabs changed the name of the town to Anbar ("granaries").
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  • granaryhave granaries to process the grain and provide more food for the people.
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  • granaryhis reason all Roman forts had large granaries to store such things as wheat, barley, peas and beans.
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  • granary 6 cottages have been beautifully converted from the original granaries, stabling and cowsheds of this working arable farm.
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  • Comparatively little grain is now produced, whereas under the republic Sardinia was one of the chief granaries of Rome.
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  • In spite of all these demands, however, the temples became great granaries and store-houses; as they also were the city archives.
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  • Two of these buildings were granaries, and indicate the importance of Corstopitum as a base of the northward operations of Antoninus Pius.
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  • east, where wheat granaries were built and still remain, but later the greater convenience of a waterside site drew the merchants and population back to the vicinity of the submerged town.
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  • The outer court, which is much the larger, contains the granaries and storehouses (K), and the kitchen (H) and other offices connected with the refectory (G).
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  • conventual buildings proper, the stables, granaries, barn, bakehouse, brewhouse, laundries, &c., inhabited by the lay servants of the establishment.
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  • The Latin word itself has various meanings: (1) the produce of the year's harvest; (2) all means of subsistence, especially grain stored in the public granaries for provisioning the city; (3) the market-price of commodities, especially corn; (4) a direct tax in kind, levied in republican times in several provinces, chiefly employed in imperial times for distribution amongst officials and the support of the soldiery.
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  • granary0, when two new granaries were also built.
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