Hawker sentence example

hawker
  • Maskell, in the Athenaeum (March 26, 1876); Memorials of the late Robert Stephen Hawker (1876), by the late Dr F.
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  • A large dragonfly, possibly the Southern Hawker was spotted.
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  • His father, Jacob Stephen Hawker, was at that time a doctor, but afterwards curate and vicar of Stratton, Cornwall.
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  • There were a large number of banded demoiselles, and several hawker dragonflies.
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  • Typical species: heron, southern hawker dragonfly, yellow water lily, common reed, alder.
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  • A wandering hawker unfurls dazzling tie-dyed sheets and vivid printed cloth.
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  • A number of dragonfly species use the pools including the Norfolk and common hawker.
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  • hawker dragonfly, yellow water lily, common reed, alder.
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  • hawker centers, is something to write home about.
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  • Migrant hawker and black-tailed skimmer are two of the dragonflies commonly recorded and regularly seen butterflies include small copper, common blue and brimstone.
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  • My mother got him as a kitten of a hawker (gypsy or tinker) who was selling tea towels and other household goods.
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  • Few dragonflies, but the common one was a hawker with a royal blue body and apple green thorax and eyes.
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  • Baring-Gould, which was severely criticized by Hawker's friend, W.
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  • Hawker, by his son-in-law, C. E.
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  • Singapore's popular hawker stalls are actually serving up a melting pot of culinary delights forged by Singapore's unique multi-cultural heritage.
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  • An unexpected encounter with a southern hawker did that for me this weekend.
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  • hawker center, where dozens of vendors offering extremely fast food compete for your custom.
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  • Maggie Dickson was a fish hawker who left Edinburgh in 1723 after being deserted by her husband.
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  • The Hawker Hurricane was the first fighter monoplane to see service with the RAF and the first capable of exceeding 300 mph.
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  • The tower is without bells, and the tradition that a ship bearing a peal hither was wrecked within sight of the harbour, and that the lost bells may still be heard to toll beneath the waves, has been made famous by a ballad of the Cornish poet Robert Stephen Hawker, vicar of Moorwinstow.
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  • hawker stalls.
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  • The only one of these that need be noticed is that which provides that after the market is opened for public use every person, other than a licensed hawker, who shall sell or expose for sale in any place within the district, except in his own dwelling-place or shop, any articles in respect of which tolls are authorized to be taken shall be liable to a penalty.
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  • Hawker described the bulk of his parishioners as a "mixed multitude of smugglers, wreckers and dissenters of various hues."
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  • ROBERT STEPHEN HAWKER (1803-1874), English antiquary and poet, was born at Stoke Damerel, Devonshire, on the 3rd of December 1803.
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  • In 1848, while making a tour in Cornwall, Tennyson met Robert Stephen Hawker of Morwenstow, with whom he seems - but the evidence is uncertain - to have talked about King Arthur, and to have resumed his intention of writing an epic on that theme.
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