Palm sentence example

palm
  • He hit his forehead with the palm of his hand.
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  • He gazed at it in the palm of his hand.
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  • Unable to resist, she kissed his palm before putting it down.
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  • Is not the hand a spreading palm leaf with its lobes and veins?
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  • "I'm getting you out of here," she said, thrilled.  With a grimace, she sliced the palm of her hand and smeared the blood on the root.  "You're insane," Deidre breathed.
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  • "Capital!" said Prince Hippolyte in English, and began slapping his knee with the palm of his hand.
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  • She rested her chin on her palm, elbow on the table, and stared at him.
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  • She held her palm to his chest.
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  • The gardener answered: A year ago, as I was spading in my garden, I saw something fall at the foot of a palm tree.
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  • He took a potato, drew out his clasp knife, cut the potato into two equal halves on the palm of his hand, sprinkled some salt on it from the rag, and handed it to Pierre.
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  • His fingers caressed her palm warmly and then he brushed the hair away from her cheek.
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  • She took his hand and kissed his palm, then ran to her library, mind racing with what she'd learned about him.
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  • She turned her hand over, so that her palm touched the warmth of his.
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  • Strong warm fingers touched her hand and a palm slid under hers, forcing her hands apart.
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  • As she descended the long stairway again, her palm caressed the smooth dark wood of the banisters.
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  • Sofia gave a faint smile and held out her hand, palm up.
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  • She glanced up at him and he pressed his warm palm against hers.
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  • She sliced into his palm and held it over the tray.
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  • He followed a familiar path through a narrowing hall and looked at his palm for the three codes written in green ink there.
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  • Fascinated by the texture of his palm, she took and held his hand up until she was able to see the roughness of his calloused palm.
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  • She kissed his palm and spoke to him softly.
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  • When Nicholas and his wife came to look for Pierre he was in the nursery holding his baby son, who was again awake, on his huge right palm and dandling him.
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  • Listen … listen … listen … He slapped his forehead with his palm in a rhythmic beat, waiting for some sort of divine inspiration.
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  • Her heart did a flip-flop and she turned her hand over so that her palm touched his warmly.
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  • Instinctively, she flattened her palm against his chest once more to feel his heartbeat.
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  • Palm, Qoh.
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  • "It's a pleasure, ikira," Dustin said and held out his hand to her, palm up.
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  • She braced herself and placed her palm against his.
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  • This fair, which is still held, and another on Palm Tuesday, are mentioned in the Quo Warranto roll of 1330.
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  • He gave a fatherly smile and approached her, holding his hand out, palm up.
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  • She took his hand, kissed his palm, and led him to the bedroom.
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  • The wheels, called naoura, are of the most primitive construction, made of rough branches of trees, with palm leaf paddles, rude clay vessels being slung on the outer edge to catch the water, of which they raise a prodigious amount, only a comparatively small part of which, however, is poured into the aqueducts on top of the dams. These latter are exceedingly picturesque, often consisting of a series of well-built Gothic arches, and give a peculiar character to the scenery; but they are also great impediments to navigation.
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  • He smiled, grabbing her hand, turning it palm up and planting a soft kiss in the middle.
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  • From the cave we have advanced to roofs of palm leaves, of bark and boughs, of linen woven and stretched, of grass and straw, of boards and shingles, of stones and tiles.
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  • His hand slipped under hers, his palm making warm contact with hers, and then his fingers found their way to lace with hers.
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  • Brady held up his palm and drew a square around it.
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  • Connor stared at two deep gashes in his palm.
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  • She gasped and pulled away, but not before his thumb grazed her calloused palm.
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  • He touched her cheek with a roughened palm.
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  • The machete felt heavy in her sweating palm.
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  • The second: when he sank his teeth into the meaty part of her palm.
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  • She focused on mixing dish soap and lemon juice in her palm.
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  • The Original Other looked at her and raised his hand, lightening forming in his palm.
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  • Below the Shatt-el-Hai the country on both sides of the river is practically a swamp, except where the palm groves have formed land.
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  • Among the plants the wild banana, pepper, orange and mangosteen, rhododendron, epiphytic orchids and the palm; among mammals the bats and rats; among birds the cassowary and rifle birds; and among reptiles the crocodile and tree snakes, characterize this element.
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  • With the date palm it is believed to have furnished the rafters for the buildings of Nineveh.
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  • The phenomenon is, in fact, very like that of the fermentation of palm wine and pulque, where the juices are obtained from artificial cuts.
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  • Here the palm groves begin also, and from this point to a little beyond Bagdad the shores of the river are well cultivated.
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  • She touched her palm to his, driven back by the impact of images that rippled through her.
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  • He watched the green gem form in his palm and rose.
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  • Tipping her palm outward, she blew him a kiss.
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  • On the hills the baobab and hyphaene palm are characteristic; on the plateau are stretches of open savanna, and park-like country with clumps of silk cotton and shea-butter trees.
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  • The chief trade is in, and the principal exports are, palm oil and kernels, rubber, cotton, maize, groundnuts (Arachis), shea-butter from the Bassia parkii (Sapotaceae), fibres of the Raphia vinifera, and the Sansevieria guineensis, indigo, and kola nuts, ebony and other valuable wood.
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  • He looked at the charm dangling from her necklace and held out his hand to her, palm up.
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  • She flattened her palm against the spot over his heart.
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  • Sofi touched her palm to Jessi's.
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  • The territories of the Gran Chaco, however, are covered with a characteristic tropical vegetation, in which the palm predominates, but intermingled south of the Bermejo with heavy growths of algarrobo, quebracho-colorado, urunday (Astronium fraxinifolium), lapacho (Tecoma curialis) and palosanto (Guayacum officinalis), all esteemed for hardness and fineness of grain.
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  • The early authorities represent the Stigmata not as bleeding wounds, the holes as it were of the nails, but as fleshy excrescences resembling in form and colour the nails, the head on the palm of the hand, and on the back as it were a nail hammered down.
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  • She stretched and tried to relax, but her mind kept returning to Cade - thinking of his warm touch on the palm of her hand.
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  • He slid an arm under her and gently took her hand in his, planting a warm moist kiss in the center of the palm.
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  • Fingers caressed her hand gently and then slipped over her palm.
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  • There were three sets of numbers written in green ink on his palm.
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  • A small hourglass with black sand was in his palm.
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  • She traced her fingertips over his wide palm.
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  • Alex brought one hand up toward his mouth and brought it down to an upturned palm.
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  • She thought it a result of the water, until she withdrew her hand and held the gem in her palm.
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  • Death held out her hand, and an hourglass with black sand appeared in her palm.
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  • From the shadows of the crypt, Gabriel waited until the half-brothers were gone to dump the contents of the velvet dice pouch into his palm.
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  • He reached into his pocket and withdrew a small black pouch, pouring its contents—two green gems holding the dust of human souls—into his palm.
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  • She took his hand and kissed his palm.
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  • Still holding Jackson's hand, she brought her attention to his palm.
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  • Hmm, there's that loyalty I saw in your palm.
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  • He opened it and looked at the small black keypad a quarter the size of his palm.
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  • It was so small, not even the size of his palm.
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  • An hour glass with streaming black sand appeared in his palm.
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  • He looked at it hard, not sure what to think about holding Kris's soul in his palm.
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  • He looked at the emerald in his palm.
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  • He placed something small in her palm.
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  • The plots and minds of two Black Gods in the palm of her hand!
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  • Comforting warmth spread through her fingers and palm.
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  • No genus or species of palm, for example, is common to the Old and New Worlds.
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  • Here palm trees, which had begun to appear singly at Deir, grow in large groves, the olive disappears entirely, and we have definitely passed over from the Syrian to the Babylonian, flora and climate.
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  • Along this part of its course the river is apt to be choked with reeds and, except where bordered by lines of palm trees, the channel loses itself in lakes and swamps.
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  • Wheat and the date palm seem to have been indigenous, and the latter is still one of the chief poductions of the country, but in later years rice has taken the place of wheat as the staff of life.
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  • The principal trees are the alder, aloe, palm, poplar, acacia, willow and eucalyptus.
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  • The most important palm of the country perhaps is the Raphia vinifera, which produces the piassava fibre of commerce.
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  • The forest vegetation, largely confined to the "Isle of Isles" and the southern uplands, includes the Adansonia (baobab), which in the Fazogli district attains gigantic proportions, the tamarind, of which bread is made, the deleb palm, several valuable gum trees (whence the term Sennari often applied in Egypt to gumarabic), some dyewoods, ebony, ironwood and many varieties of acacia.
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  • The material universally used for writing on is the prepared leaf of the lontar palm.
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  • At a few points, such as Nikita near Livadia and Alupka, where plants have been acclimatized by human agency, the Californian Wellingtonia, the Lebanon cedar, many evergreen trees, the laurel, the cypress, and even the Anatolian palm (Chamaerops excelsa) flourish.
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  • "The first part of Persis which lies along the Persian Gulf is hot, sandy and barren and only the date palm thrives there.
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  • The coco-nut palm and bread-fruit are of peculiar value to the inhabitants; there are sixteen varieties of the one, and twenty of the other.
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  • " palm tree of Deborah " in Judges iv.
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  • The natural products include fine cabinet and construction woods, rubber, fruit, palm oil and fibres.
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  • Thus Bede records that in a certain year (which must have been 645, 647, 648 or 651) Queen Eanfleda, who had received her instruction from a Kentish priest of the Roman obedience, was fasting and keeping Palm Sunday, while her husband, Oswy, king of Northumbria, following the rule of the British church, was celebrating the Easter festival.
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  • The chief constituent of palm oil; also contained in greater or less quantities in human fat, olive oil, and other animal and vegetable fats.
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  • palm oil, it exists in the free state, so that it can be separated by washing with boiling water, which dissolves the glycerin but not the fatty glycerides.
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  • The cultivation of the palm is indeed the principal occupation; and though the dates are inferior to those of the Barbary States, upwards of 2 2, 500 tons are annually exported.
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  • The blanched fronds are also sold in large quantities for the processions of Palm Sunday, and after they have received the blessing of the priest they are regarded throughout Spain as certain defences against lightning.
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  • The products of the territorial coast lands are sugar, cotton, tobacco, maize, palm oil, coffee, fine woods and medicinal plants.
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  • They point to the fact that, even in the new period, the palm for wealth and variety of civilized production still remained with Crete.
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  • The Greek for a palm is cpoivcE, and the Greek ending -yra could not have been affixed to the Latin Palma.
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  • The great goddess of the Aramaeans, `Athar-`atheh, in Greek Atargatis 1 Transcribed MaXax,37)Aos, Malagbelus, &c., and in the Palm.
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  • Muller, Palm.
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  • and ii.; Sobernheim, Palm.
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  • Now the ruins of the city, the great temple of Ptah, the dwelling of Apis, and the palaces of the kings, are traceable only by a few stones among the palm trees and fields and heaps of rubbish.
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  • The profits obtained from ground-nuts (Arachis hypogea) in Gambia, gold mining in the Gold Coast, and from products of the oil palm (Elaeis guineensis) in the palm-oil belt serve to prevent much attention being given to cotton in these districts.
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  • There are manufactures of paper, hats, leather, ropes, porcelain, majolica, soap, spirits, and ornaments made of palm leaves and grasses.
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  • Here the slave trade was longer maintained than anywhere else on the Nest African seaboard; since its extirpation, palm oil and india-rubber have been the main objects of commerce.
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  • On account of its warm climate, Florida has many resorts for health and pleasure, which are especially popular in the season from January to April; the more important are St Augustine, Ormond, Daytona, Palm Beach, Miami, Tampa, White Springs, Hampton Springs, Worthington Springs and Orange Springs.
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  • The supposition of such influence is favoured by some critics (Tyler, Plumptre, Palm, Siegfried, Cheyne in his Jewish Religious Life after the Exile, and others), rejected by some (Zeller, Renan, Kleinert and others).
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  • Of the vegetable oils, in addition to cotton-seed and coco-nut, olive oil is the basis of soaps for calico printers and silk dyers; castor oil yields transparent soaps (under suitable treatment), whilst crude palm oil, with bone fat, is employed for making brown soap, and after bleaching it yields ordinary pale or mottled.
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  • In Germany tallow is the principal fat; in France olive oil occupies the chief place and the product is known as Marseilles or Castile soap; and in England tallow and palm oil are largely used.
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  • Ignatius remained at Manresa for about a year, and in the spring of 1523 set out for Barcelona on his way to Rome, where he arrived on Palm Sunday.
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  • 40, though in Jewish tradition the latter passage was taken to refer to the Lulab, or a combination of twigs of willow and myrtle, with a palm branch, which, together with a citron, are held in the hand during processions in the synagogue?
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  • Their forms are not ungraceful, and many of them are covered over with beautiful and elaborate carvings of flowers, animals and palm branches.
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  • On the plateau many forms common elsewhere in East Africa, such as the Borassus palm and the baobab tree, are missing.
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  • The palm branch, which is also of frequent occurrence, is not an indisputable mark of the last resting-place of a martyr, being found in connexion with epitaphs of persons dying natural deaths, or those prepared by persons in their lifetime, as well as in those of little children, and even of pagans.
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  • In the west there are swelling hills and gentle valleys, with the royal palm the dominating tree.
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  • Of the palm there are more than thirty species.
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  • The royal palm is the most characteristic tree of Cuba.
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  • The corojo palm (Cocos crispa) rivals the royal palm in beauty and utility; oil, sugar, drink and wood are derived from it.
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  • The coco palm (Cocos nucifera) is also put to varied uses.
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  • The mango is planted with the royal palm along the avenues of the plantations.
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  • The coco-nut palm is most abundant in the vicinity of Baracoa.
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  • Taraba, according to John Lewis Burckhardt, is a considerable town, surrounded by palm groves and gardens, and watered by numerous rivulets, and famous for its long resistance to Mehemet Ali's forces in 1815.
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  • In these marshes grows the nipa palm, from which a liquor is distilled - there are a number of small distilleries here.
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  • DATE PALM, The dates' of commerce are the fruit of a species of palm, Phoenix dactylifera, a tree which ranges from the Canary Islands through Northern Africa and the south-east of Asia to India.
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  • The tree has also been introduced along the Mediterranean shores of Europe; but as its fruit does not ripen so far north, the European plants are only used to supply leaves for the festival of Palm Sunday among Christians, and for the celebration of the Passover by Jews.
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  • The date palm is a beautiful tree, growing to a height of from 60 to 80 ft., and its stem, which is strongly marked with old leaf-scars, terminates in a crown of graceful shining pinnate leaves.
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  • Date sugar is a valuable commercial product of the East Indies, obtained from the sap or toddy of Phoenix sylvestris, the toddy palm, a tree so closely allied to the date palm that it has been supposed to be the parent stock of all the cultivated varieties.
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  • The uses of the other parts and products of this tree are the same as those of the date palm products.
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  • Date palm meal is obtained from the stem of a small species, Phoenix farinifera, growing in the hill country of southern India.
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  • Watt, Dictionary of the Economic Products of India (1892); and The Date Palm, U.S. Department of Agriculture, Bureau of Plant Industry, Bulletin No.
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  • The milk is then carefully dried by turning the mould round and round in the smoke produced by burning wood mixed with certain oily palm nuts; those of A ttalea excelsa are considered best, the smoke being confined within certain limits by the narrowness of the neck of the pot in which the nuts are heated.
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  • This is then poured into the hollowed-out trunk of a tree, where it is allowed to stand covered with palm leaves for about a fortnight.
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  • All the islands are richly clothed with palm trees and flowering underwood.
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  • In commercial importance Iloilo ranks next to Manila among Philippine cities; it has manufactures of pina, jusi, coconut oil, lime, vinegar and various articles made from palm wood.
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  • The coast and tide-water rivers are fringed with mangrove, and the sandy plain reaching back to the margin of the inland plateau is generally bare of vegetation, though the carnahuba palm (Copernicia cerifera) and some species of low-growing trees are to be found in many places.
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  • The sea-coast, bays and tide-water rivers are still fringed with mangrove, and on the sandy shores above Cape Frio grow large numbers of the exotic cocoa-nut palm.
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  • The fruit of the pupunha or peach palm (Guilielma speciosa) is an important food among the Indians of the Amazon valley, where the tree was cultivated by them long before the discovery of America.
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  • The ita palm, Mauritia, flexuosa (a fanleaf palm) provides an edible fruit, medullary meal, drink, fibre, roofing and timber, but is less used on the Amazon than it is on the lower Orinoco.
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  • The assai (Euterpe oleracea) is another highly-prized palm because of a beverage made from its fruit along the lower Amazon.
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  • A closely-related species or variety (Euterpe edulis) is the well-known palmito or cabbage palm found over the greater part of Brazil, whose terminal phylophore is cooked and eaten as a vegetable.
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  • Another highly useful palm is the carnauba or carnahuba (Copernicia cerifera) which supplies fruit, medullary meal, food for cattle, boards and timber, fibre, wax and medicine.
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  • Vegetable wax, which is an excellent substitute for beeswax, is a product of the carnahuha palm (Copernicia cerifera), and is an important export from Ceara.
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  • Palm, or piassava fibre, derived from the piassava palm, is used in the manufacture of brooms, brushes, &c. It is found as far south as southern Bahia, and the export could be very largely increased.
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  • It includes a herbarium and palm house, with an extensive range of hot-houses, a museum of economic botany, a lecture-room and other requisites for the study of botany.
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  • But the most striking of the coast-belt flora are the tropical forms - the palm, mangrove, wild banana (Strelitzia augusta), tree-ferns, tree euphorbia, candelabra spurge and Caput medusae.
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  • Palms grow everywhere; among them the coco-nut palm (Cocos nucifera) is the most prominent.
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  • Hemp and flax had an importance, lost between 1827 and 1849, but responsible in 1792 for fairs on Saturday and Monday before Palm Sunday.
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  • One is an inscription in the rocky valley of Hammamat, through which the desert road from the Red Sea to the valley of Egypt opens on the green fields and palm groves of the river Nile near Coptos..
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  • Theodulf was the author of at least part of the hymn for Palm Sunday, the Gloria laws.
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  • In 1910 the export of palm kernels was 6,141 tons, of palm oil 2,160 tons; in 1916 the figures were 22,391 tons and 3,852 tons respectively.
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  • From 1914 onward copper and palm kernels and oil were the chief exports.
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  • A Persian poem celebrated the 360 uses of the palm (Strabo xvi.
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  • Apart from the sugar-cane and the beet, which are dealt with in detail below, a brief reference need only be made here to maple sugar, palm sugar and sorghum sugar.
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  • across, and except for the palm gardens and a few patches of corn, it is a dead flat of II.
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  • Hanifa is its principal watercourse; its course is marked by an almost continuous series of palm groves and settlements, among which Deraiya the former, and Riad the present, capital of the Ibn Saud kingdom are the most extensive.
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  • Among fruit trees the vine, apricot, peach, apple, quince, fig and banana are cultivated in the highlands, and in the lower country the date palm flourishes, particularly throughout the central zone of Arabia, in Hejaz, Nejd and El Hasa, where it is the prime article of food.
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  • The stony plains which cover so large a part of the country are often covered with acacia jungle, and in the dry water-courses a kind of wild palm, the dom, abounds, from the leaves of which baskets and mats are woven.
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  • A large part of the surface is covered with virgin forest, consisting of screw-pines, palm trees, tree ferns, canariums, &c. The fauna is altogether Papuan.
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  • It has fine gardens, and its flowers and palms are especially famous: the former are largely exported, while the latter serve for the supply of palm branches for St Peter's at Rome and other churches on Palm Sunday.
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  • The company formed to execute his project became simply an agricultural concern and by the sinking of artesian wells created an oasis of olive and palm trees.
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  • In these two regions the date palm is never met with growing naturally wild.
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  • "Jerid" means in Arabic a "palm frond" and inferentially "a palm grove."
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  • The present writer believes that the date palm was really indigenous to this district of the Jerid, as it is to countries of similar description in southern Morocco, southern Algeria, parts of the Tripolitaine, Egypt, Mesopotamia, southern Persia and north-western India; but that north of the latitude of the Jerid the date did not grow naturally in Mauretania, just as it was foreign to all parts of Europe, in which, as in true North Africa, its presence is due to the hand of man.
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  • The date palm grows wild, as has been already related, in Jerba.
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  • The only other species of palm found wild in Tunisia is the Chamaerops humilis, or dwarf.
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  • palm, which is found on the mountains of the north at no very great altitude.
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  • The palm family is numerous and includes the species producing vegetable ivory (Phytelephas), straw for plaiting Panama hats (Carludovica palmata), and the peach palm (Guilielma speciosa).
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  • The plaiting of Panama hats from the specially prepared fibre of the " toquilla " palm is a domestic industry among the Indians at Catacoas (Piura) and Eten (Lambayeque).
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  • In the fore feet the web not only fills the interspaces between the toes, but extends considerably beyond the ends of the long, broad and somewhat flattened nails, giving great expanse to the foot when used for swimming, though capable of being folded back on the palm when the animal is burrowing or walking on the land.
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  • No faience produced either in China or any other Oriental country can dispute the palm with really representative specimens of Satsuma ware.
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  • Montaigne said of him,"I give the palm to Jacques Amyot over all our French writers, not only for the simplicity and purity of his language in which he surpasses all others, nor for his constancy to so long an undertaking, nor for his profound learning.
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  • Some persons do not even find a clear deep necessary, and are content to gaze at the palm of the hand, for example, when hallucinatory pictures, as they declare, emerge.
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  • The intermediate tract is a region of rich cultivation, dotted with great banyan trees, thickets of bamboos, exquisite palm foliage and mango groves.
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  • Its catkins are collected in England in celebration of Palm Sunday, the bright-coloured flowers being available in early spring when other decorations of the kind are scarce.
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  • Even in Roman times it kept its own coinage with the punning device of the bent arm holding a palm branch, and the head of Aphrodite on the reverse, and continued the use of the Greek language.
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  • The Hyphaene palm is frequent, as well as various kinds of gum-producing mimosas.
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  • The silk-cotton tree (Bombax ceiba), miomba, tamarisk, copal tree (Hymenaea courbaril) are frequent, besides sycamores, banyan trees (Ficus indica) and the deleb palm (Borassus aethiopum).
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  • The cultivated products include coffee, the Coco-nut palm, tobacco, sugar-cane, cotton, vanilla, sorghum, earthnuts, sesame, maize, rice, beans, peas, bananas (in large quantities), yams, manioc and hemp. Animal products are ivory, hides, tortoiseshell and pearls.
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  • Twining and spinning were done with the fingers of both hands, with the palm on the thigh, with the spindle and with the twister.
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  • However, looking over the whole field of North American achievement, architectural and non-architectural, composite and monolithic, the palm for boldness, magnitude of proportions and infinity of labour, must go to the sculptured mosaics of Yucatan.
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  • A cattle fair is held annually on Greek Palm Sunday.
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  • Other fairs on the 27th of December, the 22nd of July, and the Monday before Palm Sunday, were held under a charter of 1289.
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  • To the anatomist the roughnesses of the palm are of considerable interest.
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  • Obalva80s, Palm, nris= "little ear"), the Latinized form of Odainath, the name of a famous prince of Palmyra, in the second half of the 3rd century A.D., who succeeded in recovering the Roman East from the Persians and restoring it to the Empire.
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  • The palm-oil and palm kernels are sent almost entirely to France.
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  • 1); and the palm branches or cross of palm leaf, the badge of the " Palmers " pilgrimage to the Holy Land.
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  • A small species of palm is known as the Norfolk Island cabbage.
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  • Native spirits are distilled from the palm, salt is made and fish caught.
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  • A good deal of sugar is also produced from groves of the taxi palm.
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  • dactylus, finger, hence fruit of the date palm, gave O.
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  • Pliny, who flourished under Vespasian, speaks particularly of a male and female palm, but his statements were not founded on any real knowledge of the organs.
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  • The mimosa, the dum palm and the date are abundant.
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  • The agave and prickly pear, the myrtle, the olive and the dwarf palm grow luxuriantly; and the fields are covered with narcissus, iris and other flowers of every hue.
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  • In the Saharan oases the characteristic tree is the date palm - " the king of the desert."
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  • Large quantities of crin vegetal (vegetable horse-hair) an excellent fibre, are made from the leaves of the dwarf palm.
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  • Yet in the next family Alonella nana (Baird) disputes the palm and claims to be the smallest of all known Arthropoda.
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  • The last constitutes a valuable article of commerce in the form of copra, from which palm oil is expressed; the natives make use of this oil in made dishes, and also of the soft half-green kernel and the coco-nut " milk," the clear liquid within the nut.
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  • The most characteristic trees are the coco-nut palm, pandanus and mangrove.
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  • Palma probably owes, if not its existence, at least its name (symbolized on the Roman coins by a palm branch), to Metellus Balearicus, who in 123 B.C. settled three thousand Roman and Spanish colonists on the island.
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  • Arnold-Forster, The Coming of the Kilogram, 1898), as the foot, palm, hand, digit, nail, pace, ell (ulna), &c. It seems probable, therefore, that a royal cubit may have been derived from some kingly stature, and its length perpetuated in the ancient buildings of Egypt, as the Great Pyramid, &c.
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  • Thus foot, digit, palm, cubit, stadium, mile, talent, mina, stater, drachm, obol, pound, ounce, grain, metretes, medimrius, modius, hin and many others mean nothing exact unless qualified by the name of their country or city.
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  • The betel nut is the fruit of the Areca or betel palm, Areca Catechu, and the betel leaf is the produce of the betel vine or pan, Chavica Betel, a plant allied to that which yields black pepper.
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  • The Areca palm is a native of the Malay Peninsula and Islands and is extensively cultivated over a wide area in the East, including southern India, Ceylon, Siam, the Malay Archipelago and the Philippine Islands.
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  • Guvacine, named from "guvaca," an Indian designation of the betel palm, forms white crystals.
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  • In some localities the characteristic types of the two climatic extremes, the palm and the pine, are to be found growing side by side.
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  • This struggle for existence has completely changed the habits of some plants, turning the palm and the cactus into climbers, and even some normal species into epiphytes.
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  • The natural and forest products of Mexico include the agave and yucca (ixtle) fibres already mentioned; the " ceibon " fibre derived from the silk-cotton tree (Bombax pentandria); rubber and vanilla in addition to the cultivated products; palm oil; castor beans; ginger; chicle, the gum extracted from the " chico-zapote " tree (Achras sapota); logwood and other dye-woods; mahogany, rosewood, ebony, cedar and other valuable woods; " cascalote " or divi-divi; jalap root (Ipomaea); sarsaparilla (Smilax); nuts and fruits.
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  • was of skins of woven aloe and palm fibre, but at the time of the conquest cotton was largely cultivated in the hot lands, spun with a spindle, and woven in a rudimentary loom without a shuttle into the mantles and breech-cloths of the men and the chemises and skirts of the women, garments often of fine texture and embroidered in colours.
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  • The Tropical belt of southern Florida has the royal palm.
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  • coco-nut palm, banana, Jamaica dogwood, manchineel and mangrove; the Tropical belt in the lower valley of the Colorado has giant cactuses.
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  • desert acacias, palo-verdes and the Washington or fan-leaf palm.
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  • His murderers evidently found out their mistake and repented of it, for the bishop's body was found at sea floating in a canoe, covered with a palm fibre matting, and a palm-branch in his hand.
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  • Rubber and palm oil are natural forest products of the coastal zone.
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  • All kinds of trees grow well, from the date palm to the oak; and there are over 200,000 wild olives in the country.
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  • The largest of these traverses the district from Kushalgarh on the Indus to Thal on the Kurram, narrowing in places, but usually opening out into wide cornlands and pastures dotted with the dwarf palm.
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  • The ashes, obtained by burning the palms or their substitutes used in the ceremonial of the previous Palm Sunday, are placed in a vessel on the altar before High Mass.
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  • The trade is very largely centred in the export of palm oil and palm kernels and the import of cotton goods and spirits, mostly gin.
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  • Here the more common European plants and trees give place to the wild olive, the caper bush, the aloe, the cactus, the evergreen oak, the orange, the lemon, the palm and other productions of a tropical climate.
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  • A dangerous bar at the mouth of the river permits the entrance only of the smaller coasting steamers, but the port is an important commercial centre, and exports considerable quantities of cotton, hides, manicoba, rubber, fruit, and palm wax.
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  • The collar of the Star of India is composed of alternate links of the lotus flower, red and white roses and palm branches enamelled on gold, with an imperial crown in the centre; that of the Indian Empire is composed of elephants, peacocks and Indian roses.
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  • The collar, which may be granted with the order or later, is composed of four members repeated, two gold chrysanthemums, one with green leaves, the other surrounded by a wreath of palm, and two elaborate arabesque designs.
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  • The rich oasis of Tyin contains many villages embosomed in palm groves and surrounded with orchards and fields.
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  • For tying plants to trellises and stakes soft tarred string or raffia (the fibre from the Raphia palm of Madagascar) is used.
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  • The principal cultivated plants, apart from sugar-cane and coffee, are rice (in great variety of kinds), the coco-nut palm, the areng palm, the areca and the sago palms, maize, yams, and sweet potatoes; and among the fruit trees are the Indian tamarind, pomegranate, guava, papaw, orange and lemon.
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  • PALM SUNDAY (Dominica palmarum), the Sunday before Easter, so called from the custom, still observed in the Roman Catholic Church, of blessing palm branches and carrying them in procession in commemoration of Christ's triumphal entry into Jerusalem.
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  • In the Western Church, Palm Sunday 4/counted as the first day of Holy Week, and its ceremonies usher in the series of services, culminating in those of Good Friday, which commemorate the Passion of the Lord.
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  • The ceremonies on Palm Sunday as celebrated now in the Roman Catholic Church are divided in three distinct parts: (r) The solemn blessing of the palms, (2) the procession, (3) the mass.
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  • Branches of palm, olive or sprouting willow (hence in England known as "palm") having been placed before the altar, or at the Epistle side, after Terce and the sprinkling of holy water, the priest, either in a purple cope or an alb without chasuble, proceeds to bless them.
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  • The principal of the clergy present then approaches and gives a palm to the celebrant, who then, in his turn, distributes the branches, first to the principal of the clergy, then to the deacon and subdeacon, and to the other clergy in order of rank, and lastly to the laity, all of whom receive the palms kneeling, and kiss the palm and the hand of the celebrant.
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  • In the Orthodox Eastern Church Palm Sunday (Kvpcadi or EopTi) TWV J3a wv iopril Oaioc Epos, or 11 i a1046pos) is not included in Holy Week, but is regarded as a joyous festival commemorating Christ's triumphal entry into Jerusalem.
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  • The earliest extant account of a liturgical celebration of Palm Sunday is that given in the Peregrinatio Silviae (Eleutheriae),' which dates from the 4th century and contains a detailed account of the Holy Week ceremonies at Jerusalem by a Spanish lady of rank The actual festival began at one o'clock with a service in the church on the Mount of Olives; at three o'clock clergy and people went in procession, singing hymns, to the scene of the Ascension; two hours of prayer, singing and reading of appropriate Scriptures followed, until, at five o'clock the reading of the passage from the Gospel telling how "the children with olive branches and palms go to meet the Lord, and cry: ` Blessed is he that cometh in the name of the Lord '" gave the signal for the crowd to break up, and, carrying branches of olive and palm, to conduct the bishop, in eo typo quo tune Dominus deductus est, 2 with cries of "Blessed is he that cometh in the name of the Lord!"
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  • It is significant that olive and willow should have been chosen for benediction together with, or as substitutes for palm, and that an exorcizing power should have been ascribed to the consecrated branches: they were to heal disease, ward off devils, protect the houses where they were set up against lightning and fire, and the fields where they were planted against hail and storms. But healing power had been ascribed to the olive in pagan antiquity, and in the same way the willow had from time immemorial been credited by the Teutonic peoples with the possession of protective qualities.
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  • It was natural that olive and willow should have been chosen for the Palm Sunday ceremony, for they are the earliest trees to bud in the spring; their consecration, however, may be explained by the intention to Christianize a pagan belief, and it is easy to see how their mystic virtues came in this way to be ascribed to the palm also.
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  • Of the reformed churches, the Church of England alone includes Palm Sunday in the Holy Week celebrations.
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  • The blessing of the palms and the procession were, however, abolished at the Reformation, and the name "Palm Sunday," though it survives in popular usage, is not mentioned in the Book of Common Prayer.
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  • Of the Lutheran churches only that of Brandenburg seems to have kept the Palm Sunday procession for a while.
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  • For ceremonies anciently observed in England on Palm Sunday see M.
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  • He reached Rome on Palm Sunday (March 30), only to find his patron ill of a deadly sickness, from which he died on Good Friday (April 4).
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  • North of San Nicholas is Tondo, the most densely populated district; in the suburbs, outside the fire limits, the greater part of the inhabitants live in native houses of bamboo frames roofed and sided with nipa palm, and the thoroughfares consist of narrow streets and navigable streams. Paco, south-west of Intramuros, has some large cigar factories, and a large cemetery where the dead are buried in niches in two concentric circular walls.
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  • - Leaf of a Fan Palm (Poa) with leaf.
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  • of parenchyma, like the palm of the hand, as in the sycamore, castoroil plant, &c. The divisions of leaves with radiating venation may extend to near the base of the leaf, and the names bipartite, tripartite, quinquepartite, &c., are given according as the partitions are two, three, five or more.
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  • A few scattered palms dot the western shores, and a palm grove is to be found near Kefr Harib on the south-east.
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  • COCO DE MER, or Double Coco-NUT, a palm, Lodoicea Sechellarum, which is a native of the Seychelles Islands.
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  • The empty fruits (after germination of the seed) are found floating in the Indian Ocean, and were known long before the palm was discovered, giving rise to various stories as to their origin.
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  • Wherever there is any pretence at irrigation, along the banks of the two great rivers and by the few canals which are still in existence, the yield is enormous, and the shores of the Tigris and Euphrates in the neighbourhood of Bagdad and Hilla seem to be one great palm garden.
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  • Beyond the walls and the deep moat, especially on the northward side towards the port of Gravosa, are many pleasant villas, surrounded by gardens in which the aloe, palm and cypress are conspicuous among a number of flowering trees and shrubs.
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  • On the north side, embowered in palm trees, is a great statue of Columbus, at whose feet kneels the figure of America.
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  • Palm-oil, palm kernels, cocoa, copal, copra, Calabar beans, kola-nuts and ivory are the principal exports.
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  • "Palm" Sunday).
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  • North of the swamps the oil palm (Elaeis guineensis) flourishes abundantly.
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  • Other trees, found chiefly on the plateaus, are the baobab, the shea-butter tree, the locust tree, gambier, palms, including the date and dum palm (Hyphaene), the tamarind, and, in the arid regions, the acacia and mimosa.
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  • Export trade in the delta and forest regions is almost entirely confined to " jungle produce," the most important articles being palm oil and palm kernel.
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  • The quantity of palm oil exported annually exceeds 12.000,000 gallons, and is worth over £600,000.
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  • Of palm kernels 1 See Colonial Office Reports, Northern Nigeria Mineral Survey 1906-1907; Southern Nigeria Mineral Survey 1905-1907 (Miscellaneous, Nos.
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  • Steps have been taken to stimulate the native industry, and it is hoped that cotton may take the place in Northern Nigeria which palm oil and kernels occupy in the coast zone.
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  • Cowries (moo =3d.) are still occasionally employed, and on the coast, accounts are sometimes kept in gallons of palm oil.
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  • After the abolition of the slave-trade in the 19th century palm oil formed the staple article of commerce, and the various streams which drain the Niger coast near the mouth of the great river became known as the " Oil Rivers."
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  • This is especially the case where there is also shade to protect them from the midday sun, as in some of the narrow ravines in the eastern desert and in the palm groves of the oases, where various ferns and flowers grow luxuriantly round the springs.
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  • The native supply of wood for industrial purposes was exceedingly bad: there was no native wood long enough and straight enough to be used in joiners work or sculpture without fitting and patching: palm trees were abundant, and if the trees could be spared, their split stems could be used for roofing.
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  • The principal fruit trees were the date palm, useful also for its wood and fibre, the pomegranate, fig and fig-sycamore.
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  • inscribed objects in the Berlin Museum; these are a palm branch with a sight-slit in the broader end, and a short handle from which a plummet line was hung.
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  • A trap for animals legs, formed by splints of palm stick radiating round a central hole, is figured in S.D.
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  • He added that Dalmeny "desired the palm without the dust."
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  • Besides rubber, the forests produce a great variety of cabinet and construction woods, ivory-nuts (from the " tagua " palm, Phytelephas macrocarpa), " toquilla " fibre (Carludovica palmata) for the manufacture of so-called Panama hats, cabbage palms, several species of cinchona, vanilla and dyewoods.
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  • The dom palm, tamarisk, acacia and wild senna are also found.
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  • Besides agriculture the only industry is basket and mat making - from palm leaves and fibre.
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  • Kharga town (pop. 1907 census, 5362) is picturesquely situated amid palm groves.
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  • The gardens of Los Molinos, where the captainsgeneral formerly maintained their summer residence, and the adjoining botanical gardens of the university, contain beautiful avenues of palm trees.
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  • The betel-nut or areca palm is chiefly grown in certain favoured localities, such as the deltaic districts of Bengal and the highlands of southern India.
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  • The dwelling-places of the natives are usually small huts of the simplest constuction, used chiefly as sleeping apartments; the day is spent in an open space in front of the hut protected from the sun by a roof of palm or other leaves.
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  • The chief exports are coffee, rubber, wax, palm kernels and palm-oil, cattle and hides and dried or salt fish.
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  • The making of Panama hats from the fibre of the "toquilla" palm is a household industry.
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  • the coco-nut palm, an importation, but a tree which has been so extensively planted during the last hundred years that it is extremely plentiful; the palmiste (Palma dactylifera latifolia), the latanier (Corypha umbraculifera) and the date-palm.
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  • The jasmine, almond, banana, cork and coco-nut palm are among the trees.
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  • In the northern part of the colony, especially along the Khor Baraka, the dom palm flourishes.
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  • The rich soil of the lowlands of the province of Laguna is especially well adapted to the culture of the coco-nut palm, and since the American occupation considerable land in this province that had formerly been devoted to sugar has been planted with these trees.
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  • Hats are made of palm leaves, alaca leaves, banana leaves, split bamboo and various grasses.
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  • Its large variety of trees and shrubs, including oak, hickory, elm, maple, chestnut, birch, ash, cedar, pine, larch and sumach, its flower gardens, a palm house, ponds, a lake of 61 acres for boating, skating and curling, a parade ground of 40 acres for other athletic sports, a menagerie, and numerous pieces of statuary, are among its objects of interest or beauty.
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  • angustifolia, leaves of the date palm (Phoenix sylvestris), of the dwarf palm (Chamaerops Ritchiana), of the Palmyra palm (Borassus flabelliformis), of the coco-nut palm (Cocos nucifera)andof the screw pine (Pandanus odoratissimus), the munja or munj grass (Saccharum Munja) and allied grasses, and the mat grasses Cyperus textilis and C. Pangorei, from the last of which the well-known Palghat mats of the Madras Presidency are made.
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  • The chief products are rubber, brought from the interior, and palm oil and palm kernels, obtained in the coast regions.
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  • The rubber is mainly exported to England, the palm products to Germany, and the ground-nuts to France.
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  • Wargla lies in an oasis containing many palm trees.
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  • In the Marshalls, in place of these stones, certain palm trees are similarly enclosed.
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  • See also Easter, Good Friday, Maundy Thursday, Palm Sunday and Passion Week.
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  • Among the Pagurinea is the Birgus latro, or robber-crab, whose expertness in climbing the coco-nut palm need no longer be doubted, since in recent years it has been noted and photographed by trustworthy naturalists in the very act.
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  • A special interest attaches to the dwellings of Albrecht Dürer, Hans Sachs, the cobbler-poet, and Johann Palm, the patriotic bookseller who was shot by order of Napoleon in 1806.
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  • On Palm Sunday 1282, in a time of peace, David suddenly attacked and burnt Hawarden Castle, whereupon all Wales was up in arms. Edward, greatly angered and now bent on putting an end for ever to the independence of the Principality, hastened into Wales; but whilst the king was campaigning in Gwynedd, Prince Llewelyn himself was slain in an obscure skirmish on the 11th of December 1282 at Cefn-ybedd, near Builth on the Wye, whither he had gone to rouse the people of Brycheiniog.
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  • In earlier times the coquito palm (Jubaea spectabilis) was to be found throughout this part of Chile, but it has been almost completely destroyed for its saccharine sap, from which a treacle was made.
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  • The soil is thin and porous and does not retain moisture, consequently the long, dry season turns the country into a barren desert, relieved only by vegetation along the river courses and mountain ranges, and by the hardy, widelydistributed carnahuba palm (Copernicia cerifera),which in places forms groves of considerable extent.
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  • PALMITIC ACID, n-Hexadecylic Acid, Ch3(Ch2)14c02h, an organic acid found as a glyceride, palmitin, in all animal fats, and partly as glyceride and partly uncombined in palm oil.
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  • Palm Sunday >>
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  • Other palm trees found are the date, bamboo, palmyra, coco and dom.
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  • The chief export is palm kernels, the amount of palm oil exported being comparatively slight.
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  • Next to palm products the most valuable articles exported are kola-nuts - which go largely to neighbouring French colonies - rubber and ginger.
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  • Rice, maize, cocoa-nuts, sugar-cane and a variety of fruits are grown; and some tobacco is exported to Europe; but by far the most important production is the sago palm, which grows abundantly in the swampy districts, especially of Eastern Ceram, and furnishes a vast supply of food, not only to Ceram itself, but to other islands to the east.
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  • The species of palm are also reduced to two or three, and bamboos, though abundant, are confined to a few species.
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  • This deflection of water has also seriously interfered with the palm groves, the cultivation of which constitutes a large part of the industry of the surrounding country along the river.
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  • The Portuguese troubadours belonged to all social classes, and even included a few priests, and though love was their favourite topic they used every kind of verse, and in satire they hold the palm.
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  • But the work that holds the palm in its class is the Peregrinagao which Fernao Mendes Pinto, the famous adventurer, composed in his old age for his children's reading.
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  • Among foreign studies the palm must be given to the " Geschichte der portugiesischen Litteratur " by the eminent scholar, Mme lIichatlis de Vasconcellos, in the Grundriss der rom.
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  • The date palm fruits well; figs grow luxuriantly, though requiring much irrigation; almonds do well if protected from spring frosts; seaisland cotton grows in the finest grades, but is not of commercial importance.
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  • It supplied a birthplace to Apollo and Artemis, who were born beneath a palm tree beside its sacred lake, and became for ever sacred to these twin deities.
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  • The islands are generally low, and covered with forest, in which the cocoanut palm is conspicuous.
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  • He thrusts his staff into the ground; whereupon it sprouts into a date palm, and thousands are converted.
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  • After spending a year and a half in England, during which time, besides his book on the Amazon, he published a small volume on the Palm Trees of the Amazon, he started for the Malay Archipelago, exploring, observing and collecting from 1854 to 1862.
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  • The irregular outline of the lake has been compared to the roughly drawn hand, palm at the S., thumb (exaggerated in breadth) pointing N.E., and the fingers (crowded together and drawn too small) reaching N.
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  • long from north to south and about so wide - a low flat space of sandy waste with cultivated oases and palm groves of great luxuriance and beauty.
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  • To the south-west of the picturesque belts of palm trees which stretch inland from the northern coast of Bahrein, is a wide space of open sandy plain filled with gigantic tumuli or earth mounds, of which the outer layers of gravel and clay have been hardened by the weather action of centuries to the consistency of conglomerate.
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  • Thus the Chalk appears to run in four diverging fingers from the centre or palm on Salisbury Plain, other formations lying wedge-like between them.
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  • At the LeMoyne crematory established here by Dr Francis Julius LeMoyne,' on the 6th of December 1876, took place the first public cremation in the United States; the body burned was that of Baron Joseph Henry Louis de Palm (1809-1876), a Bavarian nobleman who had emigrated to the United States in 1862 and had been active in the Theosophical Society in New York.
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  • broad, and separated by huge gardens full of palm and olive trees.
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  • The houses are built of hardened mud, with doors and roof of palm wood.
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  • Peculiar to the maritime zone are mangoes and the coco-nut palm.
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  • In the former the bow with vegetable string is the chief weapon, and clothing is woven from palm fibre; in the east spears are found, and in the Welle district swords and throwing-knives also; clothing made from skins also makes its appearance, and more attention is paid to the shades of departed ancestors.
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  • Palm oil, palm nuts, white copal, coffee, cocoa, rice, earth-nuts and timber are next in importance among the exports.
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  • Durra, ground-nuts, yams and cotton are the principal products, and the palm and banana abound.
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  • Among the many varieties of trees and plants found are the date palm, mimosa, wild olive, giant sycamores, junipers and laurels, the myrrh and other gum trees (gnarled and stunted, these flourish most on the eastern foothills), a magnificent pine (the Natal yellow pine, which resists the attacks of the white ant), the fig, orange, lime, pomegranate, peach, apricot, banana and other fruit trees; the grape vine (rare), blackberry and raspberry; the cotton and indigo plants, and occasionally the sugar cane.
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  • In 3579 John Pakington obtained a grant of two annual fairs to be held on the day before Palm Sunday and on the feast of the Invention of the Holy Cross, and a Monday market for the sale of horses and other animals, grain and merchandise.
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  • His merit lies in the fact that he was the first to deal systematically with the question of Church and State, and the position thus taken up by him, and the manner in which that position was assumed, gave rise to a lifelong conflict between Giannone and the Church; and in spite of his retractation in prison at Turin, he deserves the palm--as he certainly endured the sufferings - of a confessor and martyr in the cause of what he deemed historical truth.
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  • (2) Processiones ordinariae, on yearly festivals, such as the feast of the Purification of the Virgin (Candlemass, q.v.), the procession on Palm Sunday, the Litaniae majores and minores, the feast of Corpus Christi, and on other days, according to the custom of the churches.
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  • Of these the best known is the Lodoicea sechellarum, a palm tree indigenous only in Praslin Island - but since introduced into Curieuse - noted for its fruit, the so-called Maldive double coco-nut or coco de mer.
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  • The nut was long known only from sea-borne specimens cast up on the Maldive and other coasts, was thought to grow on a submarine palm, and, being esteemed a sovereign antidote to poisons (Lusiad, x.
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  • This palm will grow to a height of 100 ft., and shows enormous fern-like leaves.
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  • Owing to increased competition, and in some degree to careless harvesting, there was a great fall in prices after 1900, and the Seychellois, though still producing vanilla in large quantities, paid greater attention to the products of the coconut palm - copra, soap, coco-nut oil and coco-nuts - to the development of the mangrove bark industry, the collection of guano, the cultivation of rubber trees, the preparation of banana flour, the growing of sugar canes, and the distillation of rum and essential oils.
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  • On the eastern plains are to be found the "miriti" (Mauritia flexuosa) and the "pirijao" or peach palm (Guilielma speciosa), called the "pupunha" on the Amazon, whose fruit, fibre, leaf, sap, pith and wood meet so large a part of the primary needs of the aborigines.
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  • A noteworthy palm of the eastern Andean slopes is the "corneto" (Deckeria), whose tall, slender trunk starts from the apex of a number of aerial roots, rising like a cone 6 to 8 ft.
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  • Extensive groves of the coco-nut palm are to be found on the Caribbean coast, the fruit and fibre of which figure among the national exports.
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  • It is a tall slender palm, and is the source of the vegetable wax so largely used in some parts of the country in the manufacture of matches, a single stem sometimes yielding 16-20 lb.
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  • Humboldt says it is not the "palma real" of Cuba (Oreodoxa regia), but in the Rio Sinn region is the Cocos butyracea, or the "palma dolce," from which palm wine is derived.
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  • Another palm of much economic importance in Colombia is the "tagua" (Phytelephas macrocarpa),which grows abundantly in the valleys of the Magdalena, Atrato and Patia, and produces a large melon-shaped fruit in which are found the extremely hard, fine-grained nuts or seeds known in the commercial world as vegetable ivory.
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  • The Colombian "Panama hat" is made from the fibres extracted from the ribs of the fanshaped leaves of still another species of palm, Carludovica palmata, while in the Rio Sinn region the natives make a kind of butter ("manteca de Corozo") from the Elaeis melanococca, Mart., by peeling the nuts in water and then purifying the oil extracted in this way by boiling.
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  • Hat-making from the "jipijapa" fibre taken from the Carludovica palm is a domestic industry in many localities, and furnishes an article of export.
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  • Friction matches are made from the vegetable wax extracted from the Ceroxylon palm, and are generally used throughout the interior.
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  • The coco palm flourishes freely even in the north, and is to be found growing in clumps with the Pinus sinensis.
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  • He taught law subsequently at Pisa, at Florence, at Padua and at Pavia, at a time when the schools of law in those universities disputed the palm with the school of Bologna.
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  • Jewish shekels were first coined by Simon the Hasmonean, probably in 139-138 B.C. These bear inscriptions in the archaic Hebrew and various emblems, such as the cup or chalice, the lily branch with three flowers, the candlestick, the citron and palm branch and so forth.
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  • If Lord Palm erston had been supported by his cabinet, or if he had been a younger man, he might possibly, in 1864, have made good the words which he had rashly uttered in 1863.
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  • But the beauty of the island and its ruins and palm trees, the joy of travellers and artists, is almost gone.
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  • PALMETTO, in botany, a popular name for Sabal Palmetto, the Palmetto palm, a native of the southern United States, especially in Florida.
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  • The palm is grown as a pot-plant in greenhouses.
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  • On returning to Rome, he was cordially received by the newly elected pontiff Nicolas IV., who gave him communion on Palm Sunday, 1288, allowed him to celebrate his own Eucharist in the capital of Latin Christendom, commissioned him to visit the Christians of the East, and entrusted to him the tiara which he presented to Mar Yaballaha.
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  • Barcelona can be divided into three climatic zones; a temperate one near the sea, where even palm and orange trees grow; a colder one in the valleys and plains, more inland; and a colder still among the mountains, where not a few peaks are snow-clad for a great part of the year.
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  • Not quite two years later Milosh began the second insurrection of the Serbs against the Turks (on Palm Sunday 1815, near the little wooden church of Takovo).
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  • On the north coast the houses are not built on piles; the walls, of bamboo or palm branches, are very low, and the projecting roof nearly reaches the ground; a barrier at the entrance keeps out pigs and dogs.
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  • The principal places of importance in Lower Galilee are Nazareth (10,000 inhabitants), Sepphoris (now Seffuria), a large village standing above the Buttauf on the spurs of the southern hills, and Jenin (En Gannim), a flourishing village, with a palm garden (3000 inhabitants).
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  • Like most true boas, it is of a very gentle disposition and easily domesticates itself in the palm or reed thatched huts of the natives, where it hunts the rats during the night.
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  • This contains a large variety of hard-wooded and valuable timber trees, including species of Weinmannia (Lalona 1), Elaeocarpus (Voanana), Dalbergia (Vbambbana), Nuxia (Valanirana), Podocarpus, a pine, the sole species in the island (Hetatra),Tambourissa (Amhara), Neobaronia (Harah¢ra), Ocotea (Varongy) and probably ebony, Diospyros sp., &c. The following trees are characteristic of Madagascar vegetation, some of them being endemic, and others very prominent features in the landscape: the traveller's-tree (Urania speciosa), with its graceful crown of plantain-like leaves growing like an enormous fan at the top of a tall trunk, and affording a supply of pure cool water, every part of the tree being of some service in building; the Raphia (rofia) palm (Sagus ruffia); the tall fir-like Casuarina equisetifolia or beef wood tree, very prominent on the eastern coast, as well as several species of screw-pine (Pandanus); the Madagascar spice (Ravintsara madagascariensis), a large forest tree, with fragrant fruit, leaves and bark; a beautiful-leaved species of Calophyllum; and the Tangena (Tanghinia veneniflua), formerly employed as a poison ordeal.
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  • On the western side of the island the baobab, the tamarind, the rotra (Eugenia sp.), the rofia palm, and several species of fan-palm (Hyphaene) and of Ficus are prominent; and the mango (introduced) grows to a large tree.
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  • The women spin and weave, and with the rudest appliances manufacture a variety of strong and durable cloths of silk,cotton and hemp, and of rofia palm, aloe and banana fibre, of elegant patterns, and often with much taste in colour.
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  • Ground-nuts (Arachis hypogaea), rubber, beeswax, palm kernels, rice, cotton, and millet are the chief productions.
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  • In the savannas the most characteristic trees are the monkey bread tree or baobab (Adansonia digitata), doom palm (Hyphaene) and euphorbias.
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  • in height shut in the channel; then palm and other trees begin to appear, and the widening river has regular banks.
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  • Disorders ending with the murder of a cardinal led Adrian shortly before Palm Sunday 1155 to take the previously-unheard-of step of putting Rome under the interdict.
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  • The native villages are composed of straw or palm huts; the places occupied by Europeans or Egyptians are merely " posts " where the administrative business of the district is carried on.
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  • palm which resists the action of the water for several years.
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  • Brunei, at this time, was a dependency of Majapahit (Java), and paid a yearly tribute of a jar of areca juice obtained from the young green nuts of the areca palm, and of no monetary value.
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  • Flora and Faunx.-Although the vegetation of the Nicobars has received much desultory attention from scientific observers, it has not been subjected to a systematic examination by the Indian Forest Department like that of the Andamans, and indeed the forests are quite inferior in economic value to those of the more northerly group; besides fruit trees - such as the coco-nut (Cocos nucifera), the betel-nut (Areca catechu), and the mellori (Pandanus leeram) - a thatching palm (Nipa fruticans) and various timber trees have some commercial value, but only one timber tree (Myristica irya)would be considered first-class in the Andamans.
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  • This is as perfect as those of Myra and Patara, but larger than either, and yields the palm only to those of Aspendus and Side.
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  • In a somewhat improved form this process of rendering is practised in the preparation of palm oil, and the rendering the best (Cochin) coco-nut oil by boiling the fresh kernels with water.
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  • In the case of those seeds amongst which are found pieces of iron (hammer heads amongst palm kernels, &c.), the seeds are passed over magnetic separators, which retain the pieces of iron.
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  • It is true that on the continent extracted meal, especially rape meal from good Indian seed and palm kernel meal, are somewhat largely used as focd for cattle in admixture with press cakes, but in England no extracted meal is used for feeding cattle, but finds its proper use in manuring the land.
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  • Where, however, the fatty material forms the main product, as in the case of palm kernel oil, or sesame and coco-nut oils from damaged seeds (which would no longer yield proper cattle food), the process of extraction will be preferred, especially when the price of oils is high.
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  • Where this process does not suffice, as in the case of coco-nut oil or palm kernel oil, a preliminary purification in a current of steam must be resorted to before the final purification, described above, is carried out.
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  • Thus, the Reichert-Meissl value of butter-fat is 25-30, that of coco-nut oil 6-7, and of palm kernel oil about 5-6.
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  • The importation of copra and palm kernels for the production of coco-nut oil and palmnut oil is also considerable, but in these two cases Great Britain does not take the first place.
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  • Practically the whole trade in palm oil, which comes exclusively from West Africa, is confined to Liverpool, and the bulk of the tallow imported into Europe from Australasia, South America and the United States, is sold in the marts of London and Liverpool.
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  • Heer described from this deposit at Moletein 13 genera, of which 7 are still living, containing 18 species, viz.: 1 fern, 4 Conifers, I palm, 2 figs, 1 Credneria, 2 laurels, I Aralia, Chondrophyllum (of uncertain affinities), 2 magnolias, 2 species of Myrtaceae and a species of walnut.
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  • Leaves of planes are abundant, and among the plants recorded are two figs, a laurel, a Robinia, a Grevillea and a palm.
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  • Several species of Nyssa are common to the two districts, as are a climbing palm, two vines, a magnolia, &c. The common tree at Bovey is Sequoia Couttsiae, which probably grew in profusion in the sheltered valleys of Dartmoor, close to the lake.
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  • Palms, referred to i i species, are found, though they seem to have decreased in abundance; of them 7 are fan-palms, the others including Phoenicites - a form allied to the date - and a trailing palm, Calamopsis, allied to the canes and rattans.
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  • The palm, Arenga saccharifera, furnishes gemuti fibres for ropes; its juice is manufactured into sugar and a beverage called sagueir; and intoxicating drinks are prepared from several other palms.
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  • Was she imagining things, or did his fingertips actually linger to caress her palm?
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  • She put her hand on his chest with the intention of pushing him away, but the warmth of his muscular chest on her palm was exciting.
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  • Listen … listen … listen … He slapped his forehead with his palm in a rhythmic beat, waiting for some sort of divine inspiration.
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  • Jule's hand grew too bright to look at directly, and a small ball formed in his palm.
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  • Jule shifted forward as the vamp held out his hand, palm up, in the traditional greeting to an Oracle.
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  • The bumps occurred as an interruption of Dean's otherwise peaceful dream of Cynthia bathing in a misplaced Colorado lagoon, complete with palm trees—altering the vision to something involving a Volkswagen driving down Bird Song's stairs.
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  • He reached into his pocket and withdrew a small black pouch, pouring its contents—two green gems holding the dust of human souls—into his palm.
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  • She touched her palm to the activation key, and the ground battle hologram sprung up before her.
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  • He placed the goblet in front of each vampire, handing them the knife.  In turn, all six cut into the palm of their hands and collected their blood.
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  • They whispered conspir­atorially about the "true" identity of the other guests—the beard­ed gentleman on the left, by the palm tree?
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  • Mesmerized, she stared at the blood dripping down her palm and rubbed her chest.
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  • He held out his hand, palm up, to the Oracle in the typical greeting – and permission for her to check his future.
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  • audience in the palm of his hand.
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  • azure ocean and the palm fronds swayed.
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  • It has some beautiful palm to palm motifs and some luscious backbends; it was innovative, fresh and utterly engaging.
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  • The first painting I remember making was of a Hawaiian lady swimming the backstroke under a palm tree.
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  • The four Palm Court rooms upstairs have bathtubs from which you can enjoy the sunset!
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  • Distortion free output of truly biblical proportions from a speaker that can sit in the palm of your hand.
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  • Further up the coast is elegant Jerez where ample boulevards lined with palm and orange trees separate one famous sherry bodega from another.
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  • Stroll along palm tree-lined boulevards, take a look at the great range of shops, or head for the beach.
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  • Wide elegant boulevards, with parades full of long arching palm trees?
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  • The award was named after the palm trees which have become so inextricably linked with our images of the seafront boulevards of Cannes.
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  • bulbuls seen, but birding very quiet in palm forest.
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  • Passengers landing could a palm tree immigration campus quot we rented scooters.
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  • The Palm lined Pedestrian Boulevard leads to the sizeable Swimming Pool and adjacent Terrace of deck chair and sun beds.
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  • The source of the SARS virus was revealed this week to be the masked palm civet.
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  • Possible wildlife sightings include sambar, porcupine, palm civet, small Indian civet and barking deer.
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  • coco palm cone hanging basket (Growing Success £ 6.95 for a 12 " cone ).
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  • Of all the would-be competitors to the Palm Treo 650 we've seen, the Motorola Q seems best poised to surpass it.
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  • To uninstall the FirstClass conduits: 1 Run the Palm installer.
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  • Wake by self in time, which is lucky, cos the alarm I set on my palm was on English time.
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  • cowhide leather palm extends over the fingertips for durability.
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  • Massage into the palm of dry hands or sweep over feet, push back cuticles, rinse under water for instant spa luxury.
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  • date palm fronds are woven into natural walls as a shield to help protect wetlands from wind erosion.
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  • date palm leaf have been found on the bones but are not convincing evidence for wrapping.
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  • elbow tucked into your side, turn your palm up.
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  • ZX81 emulator for the Palm Pilot What Is It?
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  • There are four endemic palm species in three endemic palm species in three endemic genera.
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  • At the moment Palm's future is inextricably entwined with the Windows Mobile OS.
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  • Try a touch of pure escapism on Palm Island.
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  • This bushy, dwarf fan palm makes a handsome and easy-to-grow plant.
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  • Handle: - 24 inch part Duplon & cork for added grip with Fuji screw winch reel fitting and palm swell handle.
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  • And on Rhyll beach is a place called The Sun Center, which has flumes, sand and palm trees and whatever.
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  • foodstuffs onto pallets a palm tree.
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  • fort lauderdale homes in palm.
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  • Palm growers supply cut palm fronds, without harm to growing trees.
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  • We then had a look at a small group of False Vampire Bats asleep under a palm frond.
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  • It is the only full-fledged word processor for the Palm platform, very powerful, and syncs flawlessly with M$ Word.
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  • The Estonian made up for his earlier gaffes by flinging himself down to his right to palm the ball away.
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  • genusre are four endemic palm species in three endemic genera.
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  • Dressed palm moses basket with ' squeek ' theme print cotton rich cover in white and mauve gingham.
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  • We took the trail back through the palm grove which appeared to end at the dirt road at the back of the resort.
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  • hand-woven palm grass baskets with cut-out handles will lend a tidying helping hand to any room in the house.
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  • The Plantation Rooms are located in two buildings surrounded by tropical, hibiscus filled gardens and swaying palm trees.
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  • Apart from the odd hiccup Project Gutenberg's stuff wraps nicely in my Palm Pilot.
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  • The shopping bags are held by an adjustable hook which is positioned to fit within the palm of the hand.
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  • The Palm III is the latest incarnation of the Palm Pilot.
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  • infinity in the palm of your hand And eternity in an hour ' .
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  • I am a professional palm and tarot reader, I am a professional jeweler, I am a professional oral tradition storyteller.
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  • Take a sunset cruise aboard a Siamese sailing junk or enjoy a massage in the shade of a palm tree.
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  • lightly knead each piece into a ball, then flatten it with the palm of your hand.
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  • The ninja of Japan wore these brass knuckles, which were made of a metal plate adorned with four spikes extending from the palm.
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  • The Maldives is an enchanted paradise on the equator a necklace of tiny palm studded coral islands, surrounded by sparkling lagoons.
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  • He mentions that George Ohsawa, the founder of modern macrobiotics, taught this palm healing throughout Japan, the US & Europe.
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  • meager hand was thrust out, palm up, fingers curled in a tortured appeal for reason.
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  • Then place shell in palm of hand (you may want to wear an oven mitt ).
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  • monoculture palm oil plantations soon take the place of complex ecosystems that have existed for thousands of years.
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  • Dresses palm Moses basket with ' little house ' theme print coton rich cover in warm unisex tones and ice cream pastels.
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  • TomTom navigator for Palm Mounting System The mounting system is the TomTom car kit for the Palm.
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  • nipa palm leaves.
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  • nitrile rubber palm gives an exceptionally fine ' feel ' whilst protecting your hands.
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  • These are combined with Shea butter and palm oil, resulting in a formula that intensely nourishes and rehydrates the skin.
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  • The desert oasis of Palm Springs is a popular getaway for many celebrities.
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  • Approximately 175 kms away from Muscat Nizwa is renowned for its gold and silver handicrafts and its eight kilometer long palm oasis.
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  • The breeze from the Bay of Bengal was bracing, the sun glistened off the azure ocean and the palm fronds swayed.
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  • The hand made, all natural soap is created from cold pressed pure olive, coconut and palm oils.
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  • Cash crops are produced for commercial and subsistence purposes and include oil palm, cocoa, rubber and timber.
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  • New fertilizer formulations, especially for the Asian market e.g. oil palm, are produced first at Espoo.
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  • oil palm plantations.
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  • oil palm products, hevea wood and other timber are the main agricultural exports.
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  • So if you ever switched from palm os to windows mobile or to Symbian you would not need to buy another keyboard.
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  • outstretched palm.
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  • The performer holds them on his outstretched palm and asks a spectator to cover them.
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  • The metallic handle of the door felt cold in my sweaty palm 's grasp.
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  • There's always an empty corner that can be softened by a tall palm or fig tree.
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  • palm frond.
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  • palm tree, I will take hold of the branches thereof.
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  • palm groves.
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  • palm oil plantations.
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