How to use Granary in a sentence

granary
  • There is an immense granary and a wool warehouse with capacity for 40,000 bales.

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  • The restaurant itself is housed in a vast restored granary.

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  • The old 19th century granary overlooking the harbor is now the Crusoe hotel.

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  • To the south-east stretches the fruitful plain of Beauce, "the granary of France," of which the town is the commercial centre.

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  • The dock housed the first purpose built granary for the Baltic grain market.

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  • In the 14th century they included a hall, bailiff's chamber, granary, stable, byre, and two granges.

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  • The latter is interested in converting the granary into flats.

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  • The studio is part of a converted granary which sits alongside a 13th century tithe barn where our dried rush is stored.

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  • Kirby Key, the former granary was converted to a house around 1920.

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  • Granary flour is a trademarked type of flour containing kibbled and whole-grains used to make granary flour is a trademarked type of flour containing kibbled and whole-grains used to make granary bread and rolls.

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  • Sycamore Lodge - Originally an old stone granary first built in the late 1800's.

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  • He was also a salesman for his father's granary business, and developed a recipe for a particularly nutritious loaf of bread.

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  • We hear little of the island under the Empire, except as a granary and as remarkable for its unhealthiness and the audacity of its brigands.

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  • This area of the Granary was where the thrashing mill was installed many years ago.

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  • Other good breakfasts are banana or honey on granary toast, fruit juice and fruit with yogurt is a good one too.

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  • Sometimes the threshing barn was separate from the granary.

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  • In earlier times this had been used to dry barley when the Dirleton Granary occupied this site.

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  • An imposing detached large farmhouse with extensive lawns and attractive outbuildings, including a listed granary on staddle stones.

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  • It became the granary of Rome and the free population naturally degenerated and died out.

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  • The Moors had made Alemtejo the granary of Portugal, but war had undone their work, and large tracts of land were now barren and depopulated.

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  • The mayor is, further, responsible for the maintenance of the communal granary, forests and other property.

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  • Sicily, formerly called the granary of Italy, exported grain until the end of the 18th century.

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  • Rice is grown in such quantities as to procure for Formosa, in former days, the title of the " granary of China "; and the sweet potato, taro, millet, barley, wheat and maize are also cultivated.

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  • The Perche in the southwest and the Thimerais in the north-west are districts of hills and valleys, woods, lakes and streams. The region of the east and south is a level and uniform expanse, consisting for the most part of the riverless but fertile plain of Beauce, sometimes called the "granary of France."

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  • Alexandria seems from this time to have regained its old prosperity, commanding, as it did, an important granary of Rome.

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  • South Beveland is sometimes called the "granary" and Walcheren the "garden" of Zeeland.

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  • The exceptional position thus accorded to Egypt was due to a regard on the part of the emperors to the peculiar character of the population, the strategic strength of the country, and its political importance as the granary of Rome.

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  • Early sharply followed them up, his men infuriated by the devastation of the "Granary of the Confederacy."

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  • On this side we also find the farmbuildings, the large granary and threshing-floor (a), mills (c), malthouse (d).

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  • He, however, proved quite unfit for his high position; he rejected the advice of Alaric and lost in consequence the province of Africa, the granary of Rome, which was defended by the partisans of Honorius.

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  • Other parts of the castle are the pentagonal tower, the oldest building in the town, wherein are preserved the famous "iron virgin of Nuremberg," and other instruments of torture; the granary (Kornhaus), also called the Kaiserstallung; and the Vestnertor or Vestnerturm.

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  • It constructs elaborate burrows containing several chambers, one of which is employed as a granary, and filled with corn, frequently of several kinds, for winter use.

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  • The great boundary rivers flow through low-lying valleys fertilized by their overflow or percolation, while a high bank leads up to the central upland, which, though naturally dry and unproductive except where irrigated by wells, has been transformed by various canal systems. This favoured region may be regarded as the granary of upper India.

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  • Three cemeteries remain intact - King's chapel burying ground, with the graves of John Winthrop and John Cotton; the Old Granary burial ground in the heart of the city, where Samuel Sewall, the parents of Franklin, John Hancock, James Otis and Samuel Adams are buried; and Copp's Hill burial ground, containing the tombs of the Mathers.

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  • The " Conquered Territory," that is the valley of the Caledon, is the most fertile region and is styled the granary of South Africa.

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  • Yet it was the produce of this valley that formed the chief granary Valley of the Roman Empire.

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