Hull sentence example

hull
  • Kris's chamber was a burnt-out hull, and he lingered for a moment, regret in his belly.
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  • Perry's naval victory on the 10th of September 1813, Harrison no longer had to remain on the defensive; he advanced to Detroit, re-occupied the territory surrendered by General William Hull, and on the 5th of October administered a crushing defeat to Proctor at the battle of the Thames.
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  • In 1832 he obtained the living of East Farleigh, Kent, which in 1840 he exchanged for that of Burton Agnes, near Hull.
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  • Two minutes later, Hull missed a glorious chance to level.
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  • On the 4th of May eighteen laymen met at Hull and expressed their conviction that the useful ness of Methodism would be promoted by its continued connexion with the Church of England.
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  • The port was administratively combined with that of Hull in 1885.
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  • In the very earliest submarines a cupola was built on the top of the hull, which was kept just above the surface when it was desired to take observations.
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  • While he was absent, Captain Isaac Hull, commanding the "Constitution" (44), sailed from the Chesapeake, and after a narrow escape from a British squadron, which pursued him from the 18th to the 10th of July, reached Boston.
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  • The American brigadier-general William Hull invaded Canada on the 12th of July from Detroit, just below the small Lake of St Clair between Huron and Erie.
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  • It is served by the Midland, Great Central, Lancashire & Yorkshire, Great Northern, and Hull & Barnsley railways.
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  • Coal and coke are largely exported to London and Hull.
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  • Aalesund is a port of call for steamers between Bergen, Hull, Newcastle and Hamburg, and Trondhjem.
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  • A steam service was established in 1906 from Hull to Bruges by Zeebrugge and the ship canal.
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  • Regular steamers serve the port from Hull and Newcastle (about 40 hours), from Hamburg, and from all the Norwegian coast towns.
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  • It is overlaid towards the west by similar limestones, which contain nummulites and belong to the Eocene period; and these are followed near the coast by the calcareous sandstone of Philistia, which is referred by Hull to the Upper Eocene.
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  • The same year 7000 out of 20,000 inhabitants of Newcastle died of plague; in 2635 it was at Hull.
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  • There is a small harbour, but the prosperity of the port has passed to Hull.
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  • At that time Hedon was one of the chief ports in the Humber, but its place was gradually taken by Hull after that town came into the hands of the king.
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  • One-third to be deducted off repairs to and renewal of woodwork of hull, masts and spars, furniture, upholstery, crockery, metal and glassware, also sails, rigging, ropes, sheets and hawsers (other than wire and chain), awnings, covers and painting.
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  • One-third to be deducted off all repairs and renewals, except ironwork of hull and cementing and chain cables, from which one-sixth to be deducted.
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  • The port, which has regular communication with all the Norwegian coast towns - Hull, Newcastle, Hamburg, &c. - carries on an extensive trade in timber, oil, fish, copper, &c. The industries include shipbuilding, sawmilling, wood-pulp and fish-curing works and machine shops.
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  • O'Reilly died in Hull, Mass., on the 10th of August 18 9 0.
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  • The polls were remarkable for the defeat of three ministers - General Botha (by Sir Percy Fitzpatrick) at Pretoria East, Mr Hull (by Sir George Farrar) on the Rand, and Mr Moor in Natal.
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  • General Botha decided to retain office, and seats for him and Mr Hull were found by means of by-elections.
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  • In 1812, during the second war between Great Britain and the United States, General William Hull, first governor of the Territory, although not greatly outnumbered, surrendered Detroit to the British without a struggle; in the same year also Mackinac was taken and Michigan again passed under British rule.
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  • Governors Of Michigan William Hull Territorial.1805-1813Lewis Cass.1813-1831Stevens Thompson Mason (acting) 1831 George Bryan Porter1831-1834Stevens Thompson Mason (acting)1834-1835John Scott Horner (acting).
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  • Reading flourishes from its position on the edge of the London Tertiary Basin, Croydon is a suburb of London, and Hull, though on the Chalk, derives its importance from the Humber estuary, which cuts through the Chalk and the Jurassic belts, to drain the Triassic plain and the Pennine region.
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  • Retford, thence serving Grimsby and Hull, with branches to Lincoln, &c. The main line reached from London by joining the line of the Metropolitan railway near Aylesbury and following it to Harrow.
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  • Serving all ports and coast stations from Hull to Berwick, also Carlisle, &c. Owning extensive docks at Hull, Middlesbrough, South Shields, the Hartlepools, Blyth, &c.
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  • The passenger traffic to the Norwegian ports, always very heavy in summer, is carried on chiefly from Hull and Newcastle.
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  • They belong chiefly to North Shields, Hull, Grimsby, Yarmouth and Lowestoft.
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  • His brother-in-law, Charles of Burgundy, at first refused him any assistance, but at last furnished him with money, and on the 14th of March 1471 Edward and his brother Richard landed with a small force at Ravenspur near Hull.
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  • Commercial activity has been assisted by the new ship-canal to Zeebrugge, and by direct steamship service from Hull to Bruges.
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  • Harlingen has become the most considerable seaport of Friesland since the construction of the large outer harbour in 1870-1877, and in addition to railway and steamship connexion with Bremen, Amsterdam, and the southern provinces there are regular sailings to Hull and London.
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  • In London he met Swift, who procured him a chaplaincy at Hull.
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  • After losing the Hull chaplaincy through a change of ministry in 1714, he devoted himself to writing.
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  • The Poles of Hull, whose descendants rose in three generations to ducal rank, were the earliest specimens of their class.
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  • Nearly all the Baltic goods, and most of those from Denmark and Norway, had been reaching London or Hull in foreign bottoms. Henry allied himself with John of Denmark, who was chafing under the monopoly of the Hansa, and obtained the most ample grants of free trade in his realms. The Germans murmured, but the English shipping in eastern and northern waters continued to multiply.
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  • But an impatient outburst of the insurgents and a foolish attempt to seize hull and Scarborough gave Henry an excuse for repudiating the concessions made in his name.
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  • He was the only son of Robert Wilberforce, member of a commercial house at Hull, by his wife Elizabeth, daughter of Thomas Bird of Barton, Oxon, and was born at Hull on the 24th of August 1759.
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  • He was not a diligent scholar, but at the grammar school of Hull his skill in elocution attracted the attention of the master.
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  • Before he had completed his tenth year he lost his father and was transferred to the care of a paternal uncle at Wimbledon; but in his twelfth year he returned to Hull, and soon afterwards was placed under the care of the master of the endowed school of Pocklington.
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  • In 1784 Wilberforce was elected for both Hull and Yorkshire.
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  • A journey to Nice in the autumn of the same year with his friend Dr Isaac Milner (1750-1820), who had been a master at Hull grammar school when Wilberforce was there as a boy, and had since made a reputation as a mathematician, and afterwards became president of Queens' College, Cambridge, and dean of Carlisle, led to his conversion to Evangelical Christianity and the adoption of more serious views of life.
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  • A column was also erected to him by his townsmen of Hull.
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  • It lies in a level country east of the line of slight elevations known as the Wolds, near the river Hull, and has communication by canal with Hull.
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  • The Great Central railway connects the west, Sheffield and Doncaster with Grimsby, and with Hull by ferry from New Holland.
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  • General William Hull (1753-1825), a veteran of the War of American Independence, governor of Michigan territory in 1805-1812, as commander of the north-western army in 1812 occupied the city.
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  • On the 16th of August 1812, without any resistance and without consulting his officers, he surrendered the city to General Brock, for reasons of humanity, and afterwards attempted to justify himself by criticism of the War Department in general and in particular of General Henry Dearborn's armistice with Prevost, which had not included in its terms Hull, whom Dearborn had been sent out to reinforce.'
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  • Since his time the duc de Luynes, Lartet, Wilson, Hull, Blanckenhorn, Gautier, Libbey, Masterman and Schmidt, to name but a few, have made contributions to our knowledge of this lake; but still many problems present themselves for solution.
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  • The great centres of the seed-oil trade (linseed, cotton-seed, rapeseed, castor-seed) are Hull, London, Liverpool, Bristol, Leith and Glasgow.
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  • The manufacture of cod-liver oil for pharmaceutical purposes is naturally somewhat limited, as Norway, Newfoundland, and latterly also Japan, are more favourably situated as regards the supply of fresh cod, but the technical liver oils (cod oil, shark-liver oil) are produced in very large quantities in Grimsby, Hull, Aberdeen, and latterly also on the west coasts of the United Kingdom.
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  • Kris.s chamber was a burnt-out hull, and he lingered for a moment, regret in his belly.
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  • Mrs. Hull worked the night shift herself when she took over the home and found the work not arduous.
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  • This is made us of with ships and barges where zinc anodes are fixed at intervals to the steel hull.
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  • Hull Ice rink was a small, sweaty venue, which made the experience even more atmospheric for everyone involved.
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  • The hull was soon awash, and the crew were eventually compelled to seek safety in the rigging.
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  • Survey has revealed the remains of the lower hull covered with concreted blocks of iron ballast bars.
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  • Exterior painted blue with two part epoxy blacking on hull.
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  • This includes a wide range of tasks from hull blacking to replating a boat.
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  • The other side of the hull, above the cargo, is exposed to the sea and to marine borers is also degraded.
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  • London exported more wool broadcloth than Exeter, Southampton, Hull and Bristol added together.
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  • Near the middle of the platform, the skiff was half set in the ship's hull, making a slight bulge.
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  • Modified deep V hull with reverse chines to give soft dry ride, maximum speed, with minimum fuel consumption.
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  • Findings Construction The hard chined steel hull is constructed of welded 5mm steel plates with frames every 500mm.
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  • Meanwhile, Lawrie Dudfield from Hull and defender Tom Smith from Rotherham have both joined the cobblers on free transfers.
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  • Humberside Police then commandeered busses to take the Swans fans to Hull.
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  • Bio-D is a family firm based in Hull, and was recommended by the ethical consumer as the best buy for cleaning materials.
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  • The convex hull is the minimum area convex polygon which will entirely contain the set.
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  • The convex hull is the minimal convex hull is the minimal convex covering of an object.
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  • The GRP hull is built using a composite lay-up and the decks incorporate a non-skid surface, and are stiffened by a balsa core.
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  • These units prevent hull corrosion due to small electrical current leaks.
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  • He served his first curacy at St Nicholas, Kingston upon Hull in the Diocese of York.
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  • Pages about related topics Some photos I took of a World War II bombing decoy near Kingston upon Hull.
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  • In Hull, however, Kingston Communications charges £ 5 per annum to go ex-directory.
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  • He was a leading fireman in Hull, East Yorkshire.
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  • The Duchess meets fundraiser Jean Bishop during a visit to the Healthy Living Center run by Age Concern Hull.
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  • The large gash in her hull was repaired by means of a wooden " scow " invented by the New York engineer Edward Renwick.
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  • Hull GC also has two gators, which they largely use for the lighter carrying work.
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  • The vessel had capsized and all three crewmembers had managed to scramble on to the upturned hull.
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  • The convex hull is the minimal convex covering of an object.
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  • The vessel is strongly built of steel with an ice-strengthened hull, perfect for the polar seas.
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  • Given a choice I would prefer a two-piece hull ' with openings ' than a one-piece hull ' without ' .
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  • With her starboard hull intact elsewhere what could have caused this mysterious damage in her forward section?
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  • At over 22,000 tons, she retains her handsome traditional profile and her resilient ice-strengthened hull which enables her to cruise in the Antarctic.
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  • The computer-designed, solid Fiberglass hull is the result of extensive testing and special engineering.
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  • Any form of clinker hull, even the triple clinker of the late medieval English shipwrights, was totally unsuitable for such treatment.
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  • The steel hull remains lying on her port side in 27 meters with the deck planking now gone.
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  • Cruise lines fun a ship's hull she should receive sandy beach.
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  • A Kurdish man was badly hurt during the attack in Hull.
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  • Capable of lifting six meters into the hull, the fin takes 8 minutes to deploy using a single hydraulic ram.
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  • Krill TV We count krill TV We count krill using an echosounder mounted in the hull of the ship.
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  • Gentleman that compared to Hull, Kingston-upon-Thames looks rather leafy.
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  • The risk of leaked LPG entering the interior of the hull from cylinder lockers is minimized.
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  • However his career was nearly curtailed by a punctured lung suffered against Hull City in January 1999.
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  • I thought that modern mines, along with advanced detection and hull technologies would have made the wooden minesweeper obsolete by now.
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  • She had found a nudibranch on the hull of this huge wreck.
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  • Thankfully the latter could not be obtained after the school outfitters in Hull was bombed.
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  • On retiring he joined forces with his ex-Tiger Colleague, Billy Mercer, to run a sports outfitters shop in Hull.
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  • The other pathfinders cover Newcastle and Gateshead, south Yorkshire, Hull and east Yorkshire, the Potteries, and Birmingham and Sandwell.
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  • Stringers, ceiling planking and small filler boards attached to the frames by wooden treenails made up the inner hull planking.
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  • Her plywood hull was made around 1958-60 when plywood took over from the original planking.
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  • Iron nails held the clinker planking of the hull together.
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  • Fortunately the hull planking was in better condition than we expected.
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  • The hull is pitch pine strip planking on oak and completely sound - wonderful wood, pitch pine.
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  • A plug was made from marine plywood, which was then used to form the female hull molding.
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  • People know Hull is one of the " red brick " universities, not one of the new converted polytechnics.
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  • Millwall vs Hull City 11 Which animated space age family owned a pet pooch called Astro?
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  • It would seem that it's not only those Hull followers who need to take a reality check.
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  • A cathedral hull, moss vault ribbed with flying buttresses.
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  • Damage serious enough to produce a hole in the hull usually leaves wreckage scattered about the area.
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  • Early in the raid several telephone exchanges were damaged, and cables nearly severed at points where they passed under the River Hull.
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  • Use your body and the hull shape to steer the boat.
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  • The hull is an entire coral reef in its own right, artillery shells now fused into the coral masses.
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  • Odysseus made his raft as wide as a skilled shipwright makes the hull of a broad-beamed trading vessel.
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  • Indeed, my first employment upon leaving school was as an apprentice shipwright, based on the St Andrew's Dock in Hull.
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  • Swansea knew they needed to win at all costs to ease the pressure on tomorrow's showdown with in-form Hull.
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  • Next week we will publish a case study showing how Hull Road Safety Unit successfully participated in Road Safety Week 2003.
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  • It has a hard chine hull powered with a conventional bermudan sloop rig.
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  • They used a special echo sounder, strapped to the hull of their survey boat, to make great sweeps across the sea bed.
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  • Middlesbrough was around for a while, and from there came Frank Auffret, who rode speedway for Middlesbrough, Hull and England.
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  • Stability and Safety This vessel has external stabilizers on her hull.
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  • A minor omission is the vertical stanchion at the location of the joint between the two hull pieces, aft.
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  • Hull, Birmingham and Nottingham have now stepped-up their game to make sure the people they serve do not lose out.
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  • Others used the rubbing strakes on the outside of the hull to climb up.
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  • There are, for example, the optional detail parts for the lifeboat davits and the optional outer hull strakes.
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  • Perry Slingsby LR5 rescue submersible The LR5 rescue submersible has an advanced composite pressure hull.
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  • The boat is constructed to an Australian design, with a solid hull, designed to ride out big southern ocean swells.
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  • One police officer claimed the traffic tailback to Hull was over four miles.
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  • New European Union legislation has now banned all single hull tankers trading in our waters from 2010.
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  • The hull was planked of selected teak with a double skin, with calico and white lead bedding between.
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  • Then look over the sides of the hull very carefully and give a good thump on the side every now and then.
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  • Her funnel was black with two red bands, and the hull was painted red with green topsides.
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  • An additional advantage of this process is that it can help protect the hull topsides from Osmosis.
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  • Dolly Mixture 1972 This design has a V section hull with a very wide transom for spinnaker reaching in strong winds.
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  • Police could look at known troublemakers signing in at their local police station during the Leeds v Hull game.
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  • A trial begins in Hull of men accused of conspiring to sell poultry meat unfit for human consumption to a supermarket chain.
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  • The hull gets up to speed quickly and it's very well-rounded in any air, " said Henderson.
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  • In Hull, where there are 20mph limit zones, it is 12 per cent.
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  • By 1907 altogether 59 local authorities had examined the proposition of establishing telephone systems after 1899, and licences were granted to local authorities at Brighton, Belfast, Chard, Glasgow, Grantham, Huddersfield, Hull, Portsmouth, Swansea, Tunbridge Wells, Oldham, Scarborough and Hartle - pool, but only six municipalities proceeded with the business.
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  • Hull found a mean angle of slope of 13° to 14° for the edge of the continental shelf off the west coast of Europe, and off Cape Torinana (43° 4' N.) as much as 34°.
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  • During the 19th century the opening of a railway system in East Prussia and Russia gave a new impetus to its commerce, making it the principal outlet for the Russian staples - grain, seeds, flax and hemp. It has now regular steam communication with Memel, Stettin, Kiel, Amsterdam and Hull.
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  • Under his courtesy title of Viscount Goderich he was returned to the House of Commons for Hull in 1852 as an advanced Liberal.
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  • It is served by the North Eastern; Great Central and Hull & Barnsley railways, the principal station being Paragon Street.
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  • Reading the cover notes I spy a thank you to The Sense, one of Hull's finest solid punk rock bands.
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  • It would seem that it 's not only those Hull followers who need to take a reality check.
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  • Fish became stranded in the hull of the vessel during receding tides.
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  • Much of what was built on the reclaimed land of William Hull remains today.
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  • The hull is original of quarter inch riveted steel plate.
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  • He has discovered that there is some " weeping " between the riveted joints of the hull.
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  • Saints were runners-up in the league, finishing three points behind Hull KR.
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  • Hilary is also the chairperson of our Hull Branch and her selfless dedication has been second to none.
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  • No modifications are allowed to the hull or shafting layout.
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  • I will sleep there, by the black ship 's hull, tonight.
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  • Indeed, my first employment upon leaving school was as an apprentice shipwright, based on the St Andrew 's Dock in Hull.
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  • Swansea knew they needed to win at all costs to ease the pressure on tomorrow 's showdown with in-form Hull.
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  • With the ship now turned through 180 degrees, work can commence on the starboard side hull.
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  • Sadly, the original wheel was stolen when the Arctic Corsair was broken into when laid up in Hull Albert Dock.
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  • Darlington A sturdy iron hull steamer built in 1881.
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  • The new edition of " Guidelines for Surveys, Assessment and Repair of Hull Structures - Bulk Carriers " - supercedes the 1994 edition.
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  • Hull, testifying the Receipt thereof, shall be a sufficient Discharge in that Behalf.
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  • However, although a changed man, he was pronounced fit in 1923 and became a tram conductor for Hull Corporation.
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  • The trimaran hull form permits the ship to carry a large capacity of weapons packages with space to land two helicopters.
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  • Novel Ship Types Unconventional vessels and hull configurations, building on previous work on trimaran ship design.
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  • Along the length of the upturned hull you can see the doors where the dredging buckets would have been deployed.
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  • The waterline length was more than 13 times the depth of the hull.
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  • The hull gets up to speed quickly and it 's very well-rounded in any air, said Henderson.
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  • We 're creating lots of new woods and wildflower grasslands in Hull, but, to you, what makes Hull green?
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  • From spectacular hull artwork to innovative freestyle options, any Norwegian cruise is certain to be a unique and memorable experience.
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  • The land of the barbarians, his father boomed from across the ship's hull.
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  • Among them was Captain Isaac Hull.
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  • Hull; some months earlier Lebedew had published in the Annalen der Physik a verification for metallic vanes so thin as to avoid the gasaction, by preventing the production of sensible difference of temperature between the two faces by the incident radiation.
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  • A convenient digest of the evidence classified according to subjects was published by the Colliery Guardian newspaper in three quarto volumes in 1905-1907, and the leading points bearing on the extension and resources of the different districts were incorporated in the fifth edition (1905) of Professor Edward Hull's Coal Fields of Great Britain.
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  • The tribes of Venezuela and Guiana, according to Im Thurn, had both the dugout and the built-up hull.
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  • Captain Hull had been cruising off the Gulf of St Lawrence, and the engagement, which took place on the 19th of August, was fought south of the Grand Bank.
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  • Hull received a gold medal for the capture of the "Guerriere," but had no further opportunity of distinction in the war.
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  • When the war of 1812 broke out between Great Britain and the United States, Bainbridge was appointed to command the United States frigate "Constitution" (44), in succession to Captain Isaac Hull.
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  • In Holy Trinity church Hull possesses one of the largest English parish churches, having an extreme length of 272 ft.
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  • The total area of the docks is about 186 acres, and the owning companies are the North Eastern and the Hull & Barnsley railways.
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  • The principal industries of Hull are iron-founding, shipbuilding and engineering, and the manufacture of chemicals, oil-cake, colours, cement, paper, starch, soap and cotton goods; and there are tanneries and breweries.
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  • The first mention of Hull occurs under the name of Wykeupon-Hull in a charter of 1160 by which Maud, daughter of Hugh Camin, granted it to the monks of Meaux, who in 1278 received licence to hold a market here every Thursday and a fair on the vigil, day and morrow of Holy Trinity and twelve following days.
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  • In the 14th century the burgesses of Hull disputed the right of the archbishop of York to prisage of wine and other liberties in Hull, which they said belonged to the king.
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  • During the civil wars Hull, although the majority of the inhabitants were royalists, was garrisoned by the parliamentarians, and Charles I.
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  • Hull was represented in the parliament of 1295 and has sent members ever since, save that in 1384 the burgesses were exempted from returning any member on account of the expenses which they were incurring through fortifying their town.
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  • They are also fitted with different forms of suspension in which the compass is mounted to obviate the mechanical disturbance of the card caused by the vibration of the hull in ships driven by powerful engines.
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  • The hull of an iron or steel ship is a magnet, and the distribution of its magnetism depends upon the direction of the ship's head when building, this result being produced by induction from the earth's magnetism, developed and impressed by the hammering of the plates and frames during the process of building.
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  • The disturbance of the compass by the magnetism of the hull is generally modified, sometimes favourably, more often un favourably, by the magnetized fittings of the ship, such as masts, conning towers, deck houses, engines and boilers.
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  • Although a compass may thus be made practically correct for a given time and place, the magnetism of the ship is liable to changes on changing her geographical position, and especially so when steaming at right angles or nearly so to the magnetic meridian, for then sub-permanent magnetism is developed in the hull.
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  • They would not consent to the administration of the sacraments by the preachers in Hull, nor to Methodist preaching at the time when services were held in church.
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  • New innovations were an all-welded hull, radar which could be worked from periscope depth and a night periscope.
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  • After the sun sets lights mounted in the hull of the vessel illuminate the reef and offer the opportunity to view the island's nocturnal sea life, including Kona's famous manta rays.
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  • Bark, chips and cocoa hull mulch also breaks down or decomposes over time, adding nutrients to the soil.
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  • Common types of mulch include wood mulch such as cedar or pine chips or bark, cocoa hull mulch, and synthetic mulch such as glass or rubber mulch.
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  • Hull, Roseville, Redwing Pottery, Roycroft, and Wedgwood are all names that are easily recognized.
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  • When the hull numbers were painted onto the ship, the Catholic crew stared in disbelief at the reflection the numbers made on a piece of metal in the shipyard.
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  • The cradling of a shoe hull will drastically reduce pain and inflammation during extensive cycling.
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  • They were usually pictured in full sail with the sea splashing up around the ship's hull.
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  • The twin flight pods are found on each side of the Galactica's hull.
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  • While traveling at normal speed, these pods extend away from the main hull, and are retracted during faster than light jumps.
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  • Combat Information Center - This is a circular room found in the belly of Galactica's alligator head at the point where the main hull joins the midship section.
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  • From the Federation ships, which there are over 100 different types, to the Romulans and Vulcans, you can see how the humans and aliens differ over weapon placement, hull structure and engine types.
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  • This model kit has 43 pieces to assemble and has detailed features including hull surfaces and bridge connections.
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  • Thus Hull district inaugurated a bold policy of chapel-buildings; Norwich that of a foreign mission; Sunderland and Manchester the ideal of a bettereducated ministry, Sunderland institute being opened in 1868; Nottingham district founded a middle-class school; Leeds promoted a union of Sunday-schools, and the placing of chapel property on a better financial footing.
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  • Hull, with the result that there is a certain pressure at which the molecular effect of the gas.
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  • Their names are Phoenix, Gardner (Kemin), Hull, Sydney, Birnie, Enderbury, Canton (Mary) and McKean.
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  • Thus, in 1611 or the following year whalers from Hull named it Trinity Island; in 1612 Jean Vrolicq, a French whaler, called it Ile de Richelieu; and in 1614 Joris Carolus named one of its promontories Jan Meys Hoek after the captain of one of his ships.
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  • The port is the largest on the south coast, and all the coast steamers, and those serving Christiania from London, Hull, Grangemouth, Hamburg, &c., touch here.
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  • There are also to be mentioned the Hull and East Riding College, Hymer's College, comprising classical, modern and junior departments, the Trinity House marine school (1716), the Humber industrial school ship "Southampton," and technical and art schools.
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  • East of the Hull lie the Victoria dock and extensive timber ponds, and west of the Humber dock basin, parallel to the Humber, is Albert dock.
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  • The ports of Hull and Goole have been administratively combined since 1888, the conservancy of the river being under the Humber Conservancy Board.
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  • Hull is one of the principal shipping ports for the manufactures of Yorkshire and Lancashire, and has direct communication with the coal-fields of the West Riding.
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  • Of passenger steamship services from Hull the principal are those to the Norwegian ports, which are greatly frequented during the summer; these, with others to the ports of Sweden, &c., are in the hands of the large shipping firm of Thomas Wilson & Co.
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  • Stavanger is the first port of call for northward-bound passenger steamers from Hull and Newcastle, and has regular services from all the Norwegian coast towns, from Hamburg, &c. A railway runs south along the wild and desolate coast of Jaederen, one of the few low and unprotected shores in Norway, the scene of many wrecks.
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  • Essex was inactive near Oxford; in the west Sir Ralph Hopton had won a series of victories, and in the north Newcastle defeated the Fairfaxes at Adwalton Moor, and all Yorkshire except Hull was in his hands.
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  • Hull and Portsmouth were the only municipal telephone systems working in 1907.
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  • The ports in Great Britain at which foreign animals may be landed are Bristol, Cardiff, Glasgow, Hull, Liverpool, London; t 'Manchester and Newcastle-upon-Tyne.
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  • But irrepressibles like John Benton broke through the "non-mission law," and pressed forward through the "Adam Bede" country to Derby (which became the 2nd circuit in 1816); Nottingham, where a great camp-meeting on Whit Sunday 1816 was attended by 12,000 people; Leicestershire, where Loughborough became the 3rd circuit, with extensions into Rutland, Lincolnshire and Norfolk; and ultimately to Hull, which became the 4th circuit, and where a meeting which deserves to be called the First Conference was held in June 1819.
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  • When it subsided the ship was still afloat, but she was nothing but a gutted hull lighted by a dying glare, and she fired no more.
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  • The original harbour occupied that part of the river Hull which faced the old town, but in 1774 an act was passed for forming a dock on the site of the old fortifications on the right bank of the Hull.
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  • The Hull circuit during the next five years, through its Yorkshire, Western, NorthWestern and Northern Missions, carried on a vigorous campaign with great success, especially among the then semi-savage colliers of Durham and Northumberland.
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  • It has little trade, but is the principal tourist centre on this part of the coast, and the steamers from Hull and Newcastle, the Norwegian ports, Hamburg, Antwerp, &c., call here.
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  • When the Union was established General Botha became prime minister, two of his colleagues, Messrs Smuts and Hull, also joining the Union ministry.
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  • General Botha was defeated at Pretoria East by Sir Percy Fitzpatrick, and at Georgetown - a Rand constituency - Mr Hull was beaten by Sir George Farrar.
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  • Lubeck and Hamburg, however, dominated the German trade in the ports of the east coast, notably in Lynn and Boston, while they were strong in the organized trading settlements at York, Hull, Ipswich, Norwich, Yarmouth and Bristol.
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  • Hull found a mean angle of slope of 13° to 14° for the edge of the continental shelf off the west coast of Europe, and off Cape Torinana (43° 4' N.) as much as 34°.
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  • The course is carefully buoyed and lighted, for the Humber is an important highway of commerce, having on the Yorkshire bank the great port of Hull, and on the Lincolnshire bank that of Grimsby, while Goole lies on the Ouse a little above the junction with the Trent.
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  • Hull published accounts of an exact and extensive research, in which the principle had been fully and precisely confirmed as regards both transparent and opaque bodies.
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  • It is pleasantly situated at the foot of the Wolds, and is connected with Hull by a navigable canal.
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  • Hull became the seat of a suffragan bishop in the diocese of York in 1891.
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  • During the five years1819-1824there had been made from Hull 17 circuits with a membership of 7600, and Hull itself had 3700 more.
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  • The famous Hull circuit long retained a number of powerful branches, a survival of the first period, but by 1853 it had come into line with what was by that time regarded as the normal organization.
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  • Glasgow opened its exchange in March 1901, Tunbridge Wells in May 1901, Portsmouth in March 1903, Brighton in October 1903, Swansea in November 1903 and Hull in October 1904.
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  • Hull is the principal seat of the industry in Great Britain, and enormous quantities of Indian and Egyptian cotton seed are imported and worked up.
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  • It embraces over 10,000 acres, including the Blue Hill reservation (about 5000 acres), the highest land in eastern Massachusetts, a beautiful reservation of forest, crag and pond known as Middlesex Fells, two large beach bath reservations on the harbour at Revere and Hull (Nantasket), and the boating section of the Charles river.
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