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open-air

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open-air

open-air Sentence Examples

  • These kinds are really the only free and hardy open-air Narcissi, and are the best for the meadow or the lawn.

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  • They bloom about March or April in the open air.

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  • She opened the heavy wooden door and stepped into an open-air hallway.

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  • The website, www.regissalons.com, offers a comprehensive salon locator, and many Regis salons are located in malls, grocery centers (Regis is the largest chain associated with WalMart), and open-air shopping pavilions.

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  • In many gardens open-air tanks have been fitted up with hot-water pipes running through them to keep the water sufficiently warm in severe weather.

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  • The open-air water-lily tank in the Royal gardens, Kew, is one of the latest and most up-to-date in construction.

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  • This is the only species which can be cultivated in the open air in Britain.

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  • It cannot be grown in the open air in Britain, as it requires protection from frost, and is more tender than the Brazilian pine.

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  • An overflow is provided, discharging into the open air to allow the water to escape should the ball valve become defective.

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  • FruitFruit-growing is general all over France, which, apart from bananas and pine-apples, produces in the open air all the ordinary species of fruit which its inhabitants consume.

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  • Open-air conventicles were held in all parts of the provinces, and the fierce Calvinist preachers raised the religious excitement of their hearers to such aitch that it found vent in a furious outburst The lcono- P oasts.

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  • His prose idylls, The Garden that I love and In Veronica's Garden, are full of a pleasant, open-air flavour, which is also the outstanding feature of his English Lyrics.

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  • She was worshipped, under the form of a conical stone, in an open-air sanctuary of the usual Cypriote type (not unlike those of Mycenaean Greece), the general form of which is known from representations on late gems, and on Roman imperial coins;' its ground plan was discovered by excavations in 1888.2 It suffered repeatedly from earthquakes, and was rebuilt more than once; in Roman times it consisted of an open court, irregularly quadrangular, with porticos and chambers on three sides, and a gateway through them on the east.

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  • His open-air preaching was accompanied by prayer and singing, a departure from Wesley's practice and the forerunner of the well-known "Camp Meeting."

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  • According to Dr Jakob Jakobsen, the name means the voe (waa) of the skollas, or booths, occupied by the men who came to attend the meeting of the ling, or open-air law court, which assembled in former days on an island in the Loch of Tingwall (hence its name), about 3 m.

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  • The fact of the inclusion of his statue in the temple of Jupiter Capitolinus; the hole cut in the temple roof so that he might be worshipped in the open air as being, like Jupiter, a god of 1 Agathocles was a native of Thermae.

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  • Otheii genera are Funkia, native of China and Japan, cultivated in the open air in Britain; Hemerocallis, a small genus of central Europe and temperate Asia - H.

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  • Sanatoria have started up all over Europe and elsewhere for its treatment on the open-air principle.

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  • The Common Hall was the successor of the folkmote, the meetings of which were originally held in the open air at the east end of St Paul's and afterwards in the Guildhall.

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  • The term 1 is not limited to underground operations, but includes also surface excavations, as in placer mining and open-air workings of coal and ore deposits by methods similar to quarrying, and boring operations for oil, natural gas or brine.

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  • In 1849 he came to London, where, according to his own account, his passion for open-air preaching caused his severance from the Wesleyans.

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  • The whole operation of thus changing a filter occupies about ten minutes, and there is no need for anyone to enter the hot cistern to detach the bags, which are removed in the open air above the mud tank.

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  • The summer climate is cool, usually too cool for sea-bathing, but there is a large open-air salt water swimming bath.

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  • During the life of a plant there is a continuous stream of water passing through it which enters by the root-hairs in the soil and after passing along the stem is given off from the 'stomata of the leaves into the open air above ground.

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  • It is an open-air museum, installed in a disused burial-ground, and is situated near the castle.

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  • Funds are raised from the voluntary offerings of the corps, from open-air and other collections, from friends interested in evangelical and charitable work, and from the profits on publications and general trading.

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  • south of Prague, and partly at Krakowitz in the immediate neighbourhood of the capital, occasionally giving a course of open-air preaching, but finding his chief employment in maintaining that copious correspondence of which some precious fragments still are extant, and in the composition of the treatise, De Ecclesia, which subsequently furnished most of the material for the capital charges brought against him, and was formerly considered the most important of his works, though it is mainly a transcript of Wycliffe's work of the same name.

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  • Close to it lies the famous Herrenhausen, the summer palace of the former kings of Hanover, with fine gardens, an open-air theatre, a museum and an orangery, and approached by a grand avenue over a mile in length.

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  • in length, leads southwards from the town to the grand-ducal château of Belvedere, in the gardens of which the open-air theatre, used in Goethe's day, still exists.

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  • In his boyhood Bertrand was a dull learner, spending his time in open-air sports and exercises, and could never read or write.

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  • In the open-air experiments the receiver consisted of a large see below.

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  • tube by Kirchhoff's formula, Violle and Vautier found for the velocity in open air at o° C.

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  • Regular physical exercise in the open air contributed much to his abounding vitality.

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  • During the summer there are open-air theatres in several private parks or "gardens."

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  • If planted in borders and shrubberies, however, they will continue to bear fairly good blossoms in the open air for several seasons.

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  • In most cases they are associated with concert-halls and open-air restaurants, which account for much of their material prosperity, but the natural taste of the people for wild animals, and the increasing scientific and commercial enterprise of the nation have combined to make the collections rich and interesting.

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  • areas in which pears, peaches and grapes are grown in quantities in the open air.

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  • In the principal square the Landsgemeinde (or cantonal democratic assembly) is held annually in the open air on the last Sunday in April.

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  • The insects appeared quickly to revert to natural conditions; the moths brought out in open air were strongly marked, lively and active, and eggs left on the trees stood the severity of the winter well, and hatched out successfully in the following season.

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  • The performances take place on the Sundays of summer, in a large open-air theatre holding 6000 persons, and each lasts about nine hours, with a short intermission at noon.

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  • It is a well-known garden plant, and several other species of the genus are cultivated in the open air and as greenhouse plants.

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  • Further scruples as'to the oath required on the receipt of his half-pay reduced him to serious pecuniary straits (1791), and he divided his time between the open air and the workhouse, where he developed the idea that he had a special divine commission, and wrote to the king and the parliament to that effect.

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  • From the large lens, E, the rays pass through the open air for a considerable distance, depending upon how much the mast has been raised, to the lower optical system.

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  • The best season for grafting apples and similar hardy subjects in the open air is in March and April; but it may be commenced as soon as the sap in the stock is fairly in motion.

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  • Standard trees, however, are budded on a sturdy young shoot close to the top. In either case the stocks should have been carefully planted at least the previous November when the work is to be done in the open air the following July or August.

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  • Strips of turf are sometimes used for the rearing of early peas, which are sown in a warmish house or frame, and gradually hardened so as to bear exposure before removal to the open air.

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  • We add a select list of some of the more distinct annuals desirable for general cultivation as decorative plants for the open air Acroclinium roseum: half-hardy, I ft., rose-pink or white; everlasting.

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  • Delavayi is the best species for the open air.

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  • The best time for planting fruit trees in the open air is from the end of September till the end of November in open weather.

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  • The work is carried on from October till the end of March and April, after which, with the exception of melons, the cultures are carried on in the open air.

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  • So on throughout the year with other crops, this system of intercropping or overlapping of one crop with another is carried out in a most ingenious manner, not only under glass lights, but also in the open air.

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  • Stake up peas; blanch sea-kale and rhubarb in the open air by covering with straw or leaves.

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  • Remove the coverings from all tender plants in the open air.

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  • These young men went out into the villages, borrowed a chair of a cottager, and spoke from it at open-air meetings.

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  • It is divided by the river into East Looe and West Looe; and is sheltered so completely by the surrounding hills that myrtles, geraniums, fuchsias and other delicate plants flourish at all seasons in the open air.

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  • A unique scene in a tomb of the IVth Dynasty, however, shows men and women exchanging commodities against each otherfish, fish-hooks, fans, necklaces, &c. Probably this was a market in the open air such as is held weekly at the present time in every considerable village.

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  • The monument was an open-air altar, a terrace with portico, dated about zoo B.C. Many votive terra-cotta statuettes were obtained, the commonest being the figure of a sheep dressed as a woman, erect with a basket on its head, no doubt a ceremonial costume of worshippers.

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  • His early landscapes were conscientiously painted in the open air and on the spot.

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  • To the north of Pest lies the historic Rakos field, where the Hungarian diets were held in the open air from the 10th to the 14th century; and 23 m.

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  • The time taken in seasoning wood by this desiccating process is not more than one-tenth of that occupied in the natural or open-air method.

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  • In Lassell's instrument (a reflector of the Newtonian type) the observer is mounted in the open air on a supplementary tower capable of motion in any azimuth about the centre of motion of the telescope, whilst an observing platform can be raised and lowered on the side of the tower.

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  • In Lord Rosse's instrument (also of the Newtonian type) the observer is suspended in a cage near the eye-piece, and the instrument is used in the open air.

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  • In the United States the word means an open-air feast, either political or social, where whole animals are roasted and eaten and hogsheads of beer and other vast quantities of food and drink consumed.

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  • England for many years past, in adopting the principle of Public Works Prisons after a certain short period spent in separation, has pronounced in favour of open-air employment in association.

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  • The term "a Calvary" is applied to a sculptured representation of the Crucifixion, either inside a church, or adjoining one in the open air.

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  • The object of the thimbleshaped dome was to keep moisture from the stem from which the pith balls were supported, so that the apparatus could be used in the open air even in the rainy weather.

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  • The open-air enjoyments of the wood, the field, the dance upon the village green, are sung with juvenile lightheartedness.

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  • The uniform result of all experiments has only been to demonstrate the scientific soundness of the ordinary process of water-retting, and all the proposed improvements of recent times seek to obviate the tediousness, difficulties and uncertainties of the process as carried on in the open air.

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  • The most important point in this treatment consists in forced feeding, the want of appetite which is so prominent in many cases of phthisis being regarded as an abnormal sensation not to be regarded; and under the forced feeding, combined with open-air life, many marvellous recoveries are recorded.

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  • Even when patients are unable' to stay long at a sanatorium they learn there the advantages of open air and can continue the treatment at home to their great advantage.

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  • The lack of posts and telegrams prevents much of the excitement which they would have upon shore, the space for exercise is limited, food is abundant and appetite is supplied by the stimulus of constant exposure in the open air.

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  • In order that the voyage should be satisfactory, however, it must be sufficiently long, and the weather must be sufficiently warm to allow the patient to stay in the open air the whole day long.

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  • Mather conducted an open-air missionary tour in the Midlands and the North with some success.

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  • Here too are found many of the more beautiful open-air flowering plants of a shrubby character, e.g.

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  • This period of open-air exposure allows the process of rust to start under the scales.

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  • The capacious links bordering the sea between the mouths of the two rivers are largely resorted to for open-air recreation; there is here a rifle range where a "wapinschaw," or shooting tournament, is held annually.

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  • As the clergy did not welcome him to their pulpits, he began to preach in the open air.

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  • G is the pipe through which the blowing-up gas (Siemens gas) is carried away, either into the open air (where it is at once burned) or into a pre-heater for the blast, or into some place where it can be utilized as fuel.

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  • At Meran his patriotic deeds of heroism are the subject of a festival play celebrated annually in the open air.

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  • Instruction was probably given in the open air.

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  • In the south of Dalmatia tropical plants flourish in the open air.

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  • The city of Newton is primarily a residential suburb of Boston; along the Charles is a part (191.12 acres) of the Charles River Reservation of the Metropolitan Park system, and the city has several attractive public parks, including Norumbega Park, on the banks of the river, with a large open-air theatre; boating, especially canoeing, on the river is very popular.

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  • Several controversialists, including Gotti, Krohn and Stockmann, have mentioned among the innumerable sects that have sprung from Anabaptism a group of individuals whose open-air preaching and rigorous practice of poverty gained them the name of Apostolici.

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  • allotment gardening can offer healthy exercise, at your own pace, in the open air.

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  • The open-air cafes with their emphasis on consumption attempt to meet the needs of a very different audience.

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  • At noon, the big open-air rock concert against the bombing begins in the heart of the city.

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  • crooked spire of its Parish Church, Chesterfield is also home to one of the largest open-air markets in the country.

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  • If a group has an open-air include the Disneyland.

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  • evangelical preachers, who used to have open air congregations along the seafront.

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  • Prints produced on Canon Photo Paper Pro with ChromaLife100 inks have up to a ten-year gas fastness when exposed to open air.

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  • On a Thursday they have an open-air market where you can get bargains galore if you participate in the time honored tradition of haggling!

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  • invigorateect settings for a drive in the country, an invigorating walk or lunch in the open air.

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  • This remarkable experience included an open-air hot rock bath in the dark in the surrounding jungle.

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  • There was an open air Chinese laundry located near the junction of this lane.

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  • This well patronized open air lido was a white tiled pool with channeling of soft white stone.

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  • These domestic spaces were separated from the drafting room and office by an open air loggia.

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  • Here we rested awhile, as we could hear the distant murmur of an open-air service taking place in the Baptistry.

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  • Events include open air theater performances and medieval pageants.

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  • The airport, comprised of open-air pavilions with thatch roofs, is very charming.

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  • Early use of ' open air ' treatment for ' pulmonary phthisis ' at the Dreadnought Hospital, Greenwich, 1900-1905.

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  • So I turned around and could only see an old pram with no wheels left by someone to go rusty in the open air.

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  • On Sundays he liked to listen to the evangelical preachers, who used to have open air congregations along the seafront.

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  • The right of access introduced by the CROW Act is for open air recreation on foot.

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  • rehearse rehearsing with a full band to play at an open air event on Sunday May 5th.

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  • There are the spa resorts of Banya with its open air pool and Hisar which offer thermal treatments.

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  • In addition to the open air venues the churches, theaters and galleries also reverberated with the Sound of Oundle.

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  • In winter it would freeze over to provide an open-air ice skating rink.

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  • In addition to the open air ice rink, the Center is adding ice themed activities to its program within the exhibition.

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  • seventyashing facilities and toilets were housed in an open-air block of large cubicles enclosed by a very Seventies gently curving concrete wall.

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  • There is also an open-air whirlpool therapy spa for residents ' use.

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  • Famous for the crooked spire of its Parish Church, Chesterfield is also home to one of the largest open-air markets in the country.

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  • stadium rock show is basically the open air festival penned up inside the walls of a sports arena.

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  • Praia dâOura is great for shopping, with plenty of open-air stalls and street vendors for gifts and souvenirs.

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  • Along the paths sculptures make the park an immense open air museum of classical statuary.

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  • The large power sunroof opens two ways to maximize open-air sensations.

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  • Our old open air swimming pool is going the same way.

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  • This pedestrianized thoroughfare has more than 100 shops and an open-air market.

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  • Day 3 - Wednesday To call Beamish an ' open-air museum ' is to greatly undervalue this living experience of the past.

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  • She only succeeds in blowing up the open air urinal in the town square.

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  • wafted in the open air and tho there was great activity the atmosphere was quite relaxed.

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  • There are open-air fountains on either side of the entrance and colonnaded walkways.

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  • Tena has 5 large custom made tents, each with a dressing room and open air bathroom that overlooks a water hole.

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  • Sandford Mill, Chelmsford's old waterworks, is a large open air site with a river running through it.

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  • The open air turned windrow composting system is currently the most prevalent in the UK.

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  • Evidently these facilities are more costly than open-air windrows, but the in-vessel nature of the process has advantages over open air systems.

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  • In this system, the compost feedstock is formed into long windrows, in the open air.

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  • xlv., 1919, pp. 189-206:" The Science of Ventilation and Open-Air Treatment.'

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  • Boston was the pioneer municipality of the country in the establishment of open-air gymnasiums. A great improvement, planned for many years, was brought nearer by the completion of the new Cambridge Bridge.

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  • Instead of the close protection from the outer air, the respirators, and the fancy diets of our fathers, the modern poitrinaire camps out in the open air in all weathers, is fed with solid food, and in his exercise and otherwise is ruled with minute particularity according to the indications of the clinical thermometer and other symptoms. The almost reckless reliance on climate, which, at Davos for instance, marked the transition from the older to the modern methods, has of late been sobered, and supplemented by more systematic attention to all that concerns the mode of life of the invalid.

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  • Mr Laurence Gomme (Primitive Folk-Moots, pp. 1 55, 156) takes up the matter at this point, and places the tradition implied by Cade's significant action as belonging to times when the London Stone was, as other great stones were, the place where the suitors of an open-air assembly were accustomed to gather together and to legislate for the government of the city.

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  • in length, leads southwards from the town to the grand-ducal château of Belvedere, in the gardens of which the open-air theatre, used in Goethe's day, still exists.

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  • tube by Kirchhoff's formula, Violle and Vautier found for the velocity in open air at o° C.

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  • It has a fine doorway with a bas-relief by Andrea della Robbia over it; but the most striking external feature is the lovely open-air pulpit at an angle of the building, erected by Donatello and Michelozzo for displaying to the people without risk the Virgin's girdle, brought from the Holy Land by a knight of Prato in 1130.

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  • All he needs is good bee weather and an apiary free from disease to make him appreciate bee-craft as one of the most remunerative of rural industries; affording a wholesome open-air life conducive to good health and yielding an abundance of contentment.

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  • In a short time he was free and in the open air.

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  • Instead, it is a large, open-air farm with a robot assigned to make each turnip be all that it can be.

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  • She is rehearsing with a full band to play at an open air event on Sunday May 5th.

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  • There are the Spa resorts of Banya with its open air pool and Hisar which offer thermal treatments.

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  • The washing facilities and toilets were housed in an open-air block of large cubicles enclosed by a very Seventies gently curving concrete wall.

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  • The stadium rock show is basically the open air festival penned up inside the walls of a sports arena.

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  • The smell of bread and kebabs wafted in the open air and tho there was great activity the atmosphere was quite relaxed.

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  • Sandford Mill, Chelmsford 's old waterworks, is a large open air site with a river running through it.

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  • Browsing through an open air market shoppers may find lotus stems along side bamboo shoots and bean sprouts.

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  • If you live in an area that sees little rain and do not need to have a tent as backup, you can still make the reception area stunning in an open-air setting.

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  • Cover any unsightly scenery behind an open-air pagoda with a backdrop decoration that is a folding screen with traditional flowers and birds painted on it.

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  • These group outings are generally done in an open-air bus so you can easily take photos.

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  • Yes, the ship features an open-air park with real plants, trees and benches to sit on.

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  • The cruises stop off in numerous cities and passengers can enjoy the large, open air and covered markets.

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  • A. vitifolium is a handsome plant in mild districts, and several sorts may be grown in the open air in gardens in warm sea-shore districts.

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  • They grow well in loam or leaf mould, but are not hardy enough for permanent cultivation in the open air.

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  • The bright colors of many are more intense in the open air than when the plants are cramped in pots in a greenhouse.

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  • Both in the open air and under glass it blooms in late autumn and winter, the flowers small, and resembling golden catkins.

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  • Many varieties are in catalogues, but in the open air their growth is not satisfactory save in favoured spots.

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  • A few kinds are found to thrive in the open air in Devon and Dorset.

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  • L. Jacobaeus, a tender species with almost black flowers, succeeds in the open air in summer, and is all the better for planting out.

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  • Blue-bell Creeper (Sollya) - Beautiful evergreen climbing shrubs from Australia, mostly grown under glass but hardy in the open air in the warmest parts of the south-west of England, Wales, and Ireland.

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  • They are naturally perennial, but in the open air must be treated as half-hardy annuals.

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  • T. jasminoides (once known as Rhynchospermum) was formerly much grown under glass, but has done well in the open air in the south and south-west of England and Ireland.

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  • Christmas Rose (Helleborus) - One of the most valuable classes of hardy perennials we have, as they flower in the open air when there is little else in bloom.

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  • When the blooming season is over it should be protected by a frame until genial weather permits it to be plunged in the open air.

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  • Club Palm (Cordyline) - Fine-leaved shrub plants common in green-houses, but only in the mildest parts of England and Ireland can they be grown well in the open air.

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  • A few kinds of these pretty-leaved plants, of the Sage order, succeed in the open air in summer.

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  • Though there is a host of varieties, few succeed in the open air.

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  • Colletia - Curious shrubs of the Buckthorn order from Chili, some species of which are hardy enough for the open air in all but the coldest parts of the country, in free sandy soils.

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  • This is the only bushy Coronilla that can be well grown in the open air in England, but in mild districts C. glauca, a beautiful shrub with glaucous foliage and yellow flowers, usually grown in greenhouses, may be grown out of doors.

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  • In March and April comes the prolific harvest of golden open-air blossoms.

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  • Planted in rich soil, and placed in a warm, sheltered position in the open air at the end of May, it grows well in summer.

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  • In the open air these plants should have a warm spot in the rock garden.

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  • It is rather less hardy than maculata, but sufficiently hardy for the open air.

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  • In the southern counties they may also be sown in the open air in May on warm borders in good soil.

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  • Although these tiny Filmy Ferns are hardy and beautiful, yet the conditions for their successful culture occur so seldom that in a general sense they cannot be used with effect in the open air.

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  • Gum Tree (Eucalyptus) - Large and handsome Australian trees and shrubs, of which, in the south of England and Ireland, a few of the species live in the open air.

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  • Being a native of Mexico, it is rather tender, and not satisfactory for open-air culture.

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  • Other species, including Drummondi, psittacina, rubra, and variolaris, do well in the open air in some parts of Ireland if covered with a thick layer of moss in hard weather.

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  • Hyacinths in the open air are generally the refuse, as it were, of the forced bulbs of preceding years, but even these make a good display in suitable positions.

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  • Hyacinths in the open air seldom require artificial watering, the natural moisture of the soil and the strength of the manure mixed with it being sufficient.

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  • It seldom exists from year to year in the open air.

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  • It was raised in France, and does not yet seem to have been tried in the open air with us.

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  • Its large evergreen leaves are handsome, and in warm districts it flowers, the blossoms white, but it does not fruit in the open air in England.

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  • Along the south coast it makes a beautiful wall-covering, reaching a height of 20 feet or more, but its inconspicuous purple flowers are seldom borne in the open air.

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  • All are natives of the cool regions of Peru and Brazil, and can be grown in the open air during summer.

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  • Ferns, for the most part tropical, and requiring artificial heat; but in mild parts two or three thrive in the open air.

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  • Lomaria Procera - A handsome large-growing Fern, thriving in the open air in the milder parts of Britain, particularly where the atmosphere is moist, as in Ireland and the south-west of England.

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  • It thrives in the open air in summer, and is a beautiful plant for festooning old stumps, or for trailing over dead branches placed against a warm south wall.

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  • M. fragrans, another species, has sweet-scented flowers, and, under similar conditions, thrives in the open air in summer.

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  • Maurandia - An elegant Mexican twining plant, M. barclayana is often grown in the greenhouse, but hardy enough for the open air in summer, and admirably suited for covering trellises.

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  • Flowers in midsummer and is quite hardy, and a charming addition to the open-air flower garden.

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  • Napoleons Bell (Lapageria) - A beautiful climber usually grown in the greenhouse, but hardy and flowering well in the open air in Cornwall and the south of Ireland; with care it would be found to do over a larger area round the coast.

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  • Seed should be sown in heat in early spring or in the open air about the end of March, and the seedlings should be transplanted in May.

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  • Other species less satisfactory for open-air culture are B. crispa, B.

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  • Perpetual Carnations In The Open Air - For open-air gardening these have the decided advantage of continuous flowering over the border types of Carnations, and for bedding out are increasing in popularity.

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  • With choice kinds it is better to sow the seed in pans or rough wooden boxes, but for ordinary purposes a bed of finely-pulverised soil in the open air will suffice.

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  • There are several of these succulent plants in cultivation, but few are hardy enough for the open air in our climate.

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  • Seed sown in pots or in the open air in fine sandy soil.

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  • It is of easy culture in warm positions on the rock garden and the choice border, and where the climate is too cold to grow it in the open air it may be grown in a cold frame or in baskets in the greenhouse.

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  • This exists in the open air throughout the winter in the warmest parts of Britain, growing fully hardy and making a fair growth where the climate at all resembles that of Chili.

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  • Grown in tubs in the conservatory in winter, and placed in the open air in summer, it is useful for grouping with the hardier palms.

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  • From a few wild kinds have been obtained the numerous varieties of the garden Stocks, which have so long been among the best of our open-air flowers.

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  • The Chinese A. indica, the ordinary Azalea of greenhouses, is hardy in many places, especially the white variety, which, even in mid-Sussex, thrives in the open air.

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  • A. lophantha, though not hardy, grows freely in the open air in summer, and gives graceful verdure among flowers.

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  • In Cornish and South Devon gardens various kinds thrive in the open air.

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  • Tricuspidaria - T. lanceolata is a lovely flowering shrub from Chili, which has flowered in the open air at Castlewellan and in other sheltered seaside gardens for several years past.

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  • T. dependens bears white bell-shaped flowers fringed around the mouth, drooping gracefully from the under side of the branches of an elegant evergreen shrub, which thrives in the open air in our warmest coast gardens.

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  • Tuberose (Polianthes) - P. tuberosa is a native of the East Indies, but strong imported bulbs of this deliciously fragrant plant, if inserted in warm soil, will flower well in the open air during August.

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  • Wigandia - Fine-leaved plants of the tropics, which succeed in the open air in summer in a few warm southern gardens.

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  • I have seen it flower strongly in the Garden of Plants at Paris; it remained out all the winter in a fountain basin in a sheltered and warm nook in the open air.

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  • The doors also help create the illusion of a bigger home, with more open air space.

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  • It's perfect for alfresco dining or attending open air concerts.

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  • Inverted: This type of coaster uses ski-lift style seats and riders' legs are free to swing in the open air.

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  • This gives the ride an exhilarating open air feel.

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  • Thrill seekers marveled at the open air ride experience, new riding sensations, and unique thrills the inverted coaster could offer.

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  • This open air car sky ride travels over Mission Bay between two towers on opposite sides of the park.

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  • Your sandals will quickly dry in the open air and sunshine, and you won't have to worry about the health of your feet.

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  • Wear your new jackets to picnics, open-air concerts, or sports events.

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  • If you're an outdoor enthusiast, you want to be able to share your interest with another person, if your potential partner can't stand open air and sunshine, you will have a hard time finding activities to do together.

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  • Buying such an item in an open air market or in a foreign country such as China or Mexico, greatly increases your chances of being persuaded into a less than authentic purchase.

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  • The newest roller coaster is the Bat Coaster that opened in March 2002, an inverted coaster that gives riders the thrill of riding with their legs dangling in open air.

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  • Today, the complex includes an open-air concert stage, a zoo, and 60 rides including 10 roller coasters, 10 water rides, and 20 kiddie rides.

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  • The property sits directly across from Charleston's famous open-air market.

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  • Plein air painting, also known as painting en plein air, is painting in the open air.

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  • While riding outdoors gives you the benefit of being in the open air and taking in the scenery, stationary bikes can improve your fitness level when you increase the resistance or simulate rides on hills and valleys.

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  • Lizzy Borden previewed their latest CD 'Deal With the Devil' and their world wide tour at the 'Wacken Open Air Festival Germany', in front of 35 thousand people.

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  • By 1938, an open-air "shed," designed by Joseph Franz, an engineer, had been constructed for the BSO to perform its classical music programs.

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  • The resort atmosphere was artfully created, all dining is completely outdoors, in open-air floating thatched-roof huts surrounded by waterfalls and koi ponds.

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  • The town's relaxed atmosphere and pleasant mild weather year-round support open-air dining at several noteworthy restaurants.

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  • The inn's two open-air verandas offer views and people-watching during breakfast, lunch and dinner and live entertainment and karaoke at night.

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  • Of recent years great strides have been made in the culture of new varieties of water-lilies in the open air.

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  • The play really worked with the natural elements of the Magdalen College school grounds to realize the potential of open-air theater.

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