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pots

pots Sentence Examples

  • She poured it into the polished silver pot that reminded her of the fancy pots she'd seen once at an upscale hotel.

  • The ox-wagons with their solid wheels, and the curious water-wheels of brushwood with earthenware pots tied on to them and turned by a blindfolded donkey, are picturesque.

  • They are propagated by cuttings, or from the leaves, which are cut off and pricked in welldrained pots of sandy soil, or by the scales from the underground tubes, which are rubbed off and sown like seeds, or by the seeds, which are very small.

  • He must have mortars, pots, filters, glasses and boxes clean and sweet.

  • The methods of cultivation are primitive: the curious water-wheels, made of brushwood with pots tied on to them, and turned by a blindfolded donkey, may be noted.

  • deep, and of the furnaces where they melted copper, tin and gold, are very numerous; their weapons of a hard bronze, their pots (one of which weighs 75 ib), and their melted and polished bronze and golden decorations testify to a high development of artistic feeling and industrial skill, strangely contrasting with the low level reached by their earthenware.

  • Peaches and nectarines are frequently cultivated in well-drained pots, and are then 'usually trained as pyramids, and in some cases as half-standards.

  • The trees are to be top-dressed from time to time with well-decayed manure and turfy loam, and considerable space must be left in the pots for this and the watering.

  • named Chytri (feast of pots, from X &rpos, a pot), a festival of the dead.

  • 100,109, and Prolegomena), regarding the Anthesteria as primarily a festival of all souls, the object of which was the expulsion of ancestral ghosts by means of placation, explains lrLOoe'yca as the feast of the opening of the graves (irieos meaning a large urn used for burial purposes), x6€s as the day of libations, and XuTpoc as the day of the grave-holes (not "pots," which is xbTpat), in point of time really anterior to the ir.Oociyia.

  • They are long and narrow; the sole is plane, but slopes from the fire-bridge towards the flue, so that the metal runs to the latter end to collect in pots placed outside the furnace.

  • In the old Dutch method, pieces of sheet lead are suspended in stoneware pots so as to occupy the upper two-thirds of the vessels.

  • It must not be confused with the fanciful barbarian costumes that are so common upon the Attic pots.

  • They are preceded over the whole area by a much simpler form of burial marked by the practice of staining the bones with red ochre, and the presence of one or two rude pots and nothing more: yet that some were tombs of great chiefs is shown by the great size of the barrows heaped over them.

  • The crucibles or pots used for the production of optical glass very closely resemble those used in the manufacture of flint glass for other purposes; they are " covered " and the molten materials are thus protected from the action of the furnace gases by the interposition of a wall of fireclay, but as crucibles for optical glass are used for only one fusion and are then broken up, they are not made so thick and heavy as those used in flint-glass making, since the latter remain in the furnace for many weeks.

  • In some works, the older method of melting the glass in large pots or crucibles is still adhered to, although the old-fashioned coal-fired furnaces have nearly everywhere given place to the use of producer gas and regenerators.

  • For the production of coloured sheet-glass, however, the employment of pot furnaces is still almost universal, probably because the quantities of glass required of any one tint are insufficient to employ even a small tank furnace continuously; the exact control of the colour is also more readily attained with the smaller bulk of glass which has to be dealt with in pots.

  • The glass to be used for the production of plate is universally melted in pots or crucibles and not in open tank furnaces.

  • Tanks and pots are both used for melting the glass.

  • The story that Phoenician merchants found a glass-like substance under their cooking pots, which had been supported on blocks of natron, need not be discarded as pure fiction.

  • Yet tons of caustic soda are fused daily in chemical works in iron pots without thereby suffering contamination, which seems to show that (clean) iron, like gold and silver, is attacked only by the joint action of fused alkali and air, the influence of the latter being of course minimized in large-scale operations.

  • It was probably suggested to Ctesibius by the Egyptian Wheel or Noria, which was common at that time, and which was a kind of chain pump, consisting of a number of earthen pots carried round by a wheel.

  • The eyes being selected from well-ripened shoots of the previous year are planted about the end of January, singly, in small pots of light loamy compost, and after standing in a warm place for a few days should be plunged in a propagating bed, having a bottom heat of 75°, which should be increased to 85° when they have produced several leaves, the atmosphere being kept at about the same temperature or higher by sun heat during the day, and at about 75° at night.

  • As soon as roots are freely formed the plants must be shifted into 6-inch pots, and later on into 12-inch ones.

  • The cultivation of vines in pots is very commonly practised with good results, and pot-vines are very useful to force for the earliest crop. The plants should be raised from eyes, and grown as strong as possible in the way already noted, in rich turfy loam mixed with about one-third of horse dung and a little bone dust.

  • As the roots require more room, the plants should be shifted from 3-inch pots into those of 6, 12 or 15 in.

  • The inhabitants grow hemp, Indian corn, coffee, sibucao, cacao, cocoanuts (for copra) and sugar, weave rough fabrics and manufacture tuba (a kind of wine used as a stimulant), clay pots and jars, salt and soap. There is some fishing here.

  • In the Silesian process the distillation is conducted in specially constructed muffles of a prismatic shape arched above, which are arranged in two parallel rows within a low-vaulted furnace, similar to the pots in a glass furnace.

  • Jonquilla, with yellow flowers, a native of south Europe and Algeria, of which there are single and double flowered varieties, is also grown in pots for early flowering, but does well outside in a warm border.

  • The pots in which these wonders of patient skill are grown have to be themselves fine specimens of the keramists craft, and as much as 200 is sometimes paid for a notably well trained tree.

  • The acid treatment is generally carried out in cast iron pots; platinum vessels used to be employed, while porcelain vessels are only used for small operations, e.g.

  • The pots, which are usually cylindrical with a hemispherical bottom, may hold as much as 13,000 to 16,000 oz.

  • pots, well drained, in loamy soil made very porous by the admixture of finely broken crocks and sand, and placed in a temperature of 600; when these pots are filled with roots they are to be shifted into larger ones, but overpotting must be avoided.

  • By the spring they may have larger pots if required and should be kept in a hot and fairly moistened atmosphere; and by the end of June, when they have made new growth, they may be turned out under a south wall in the full sun, water being given only as required.

  • Of clay and earthenware there were many varieties of domestic dishes, cups and pipkins, and crucibles or melting pots made of clay and horse dung and still retaining the drossy coating of the melted bronze.

  • The drift plains also contain numerous shallow hollows, locally termed " pots and kettles," which receive the drainage of their vicinity and form sloughs.

  • The pots should be plunged in a cold frame and protected from frost, and about May may be removed to a sheltered and moderately shady place out-doors to remain till they flower, when they may be removed to the greenhouse.

  • Pots 5 and 6 in.

  • Pot firmly, and plunge the pots in several inches of ashes out of doors, to protect the bulbs from frost.

  • Potassium carbonate, K 2 CO 3, popularly known as "potashes," was originally obtained in countries where wood was cheap by lixiviating wood ashes in wooden tubs, evaporating the solution to dryness in iron pots and calcining the residue; in more recent practice the calcination is carried out in reverberatory furnaces.

  • The Mexicans were also skilful makers of earthen pots, in which were cooked the native beans called by the Spanish frijoles, and the various savoury stews still in vogue.

  • per lb, for his cast-iron pots survived 125 distillations.

  • In the lower Geyser basin are the Mammoth Paint Pots, a group of mud springs with colours varying according to the mineral ingredients in the steam, which not only colours the mud but also forms it into imitative figures.

  • On the same principle the use of small pots to confine the roots, root-pruning and lifting the roots, and exposing them to the sun, as is done in the case of the vine in some countries, are resorted to.

  • of some coarse gritty material, such as pounded spar, or the shell sand obtained on the sea-coast, on which the pots are to stand; its use is to absorb moisture and gradually give it out for the benefit of the plants.

  • Somewhat heavy loam y are best for potting pine apples, for melons and strawberries, fruit trees in pots, &c., and may be used with the addition of manures only; but for ornamental plants a loam of a somewhat freer texture is preferable and more pleasant to work.

  • For quick growing plants, however, as for example most annuals cultivated in pots, such as balsams, cockscombs, globe-amaranths and the like, for cucumbers, and for young soft-wooded plants generally, it is exceedingly useful, both by preventing the consolidation of the soil and as a manure.

  • In making up composts for pot plants, the fibrous portion should not be removed by sifting, except for small-sized pots, but the turfy portions should be broken up by hand and distributed in smaller or larger lumps throughout the mass.

  • Malt-dust is an active manure frequently used as a top-dressing, especially for fruit trees in pots.

  • Free-rooting subjects strike in any lightish sandy mixture; but difficult subjects should have thoroughly well-drained pots, a portion of the soil proper for the particular plants made very sandy, and a surfacing of clean sharp silver sand about as deep as the length of the cutting.

  • The pots should be watered so as to settle the soil, and be placed in the close atmosphere of the propagating pit or frame, where they will need scarcely any water until the buds are seen pushing through the surface.

  • The pricking out of seedlings in pots in the propagating pit is effected in a similar way.

  • Garden pots are made with a comparatively large hole in the bottom, and those of the largest size have also holes at the side near the bottom; these openings are to prevent the soil becoming saturated or soured with superabundant water.

  • When finished off, the pots should be watered well, to settle the soil; but they should stand till the water has well drained away, since, if they are moved about while the fresh soil is very wet, there will be a risk of its becoming puddled or too much consolidated.

  • For epiphytal plants like orchids the most thorough drainage must be secured by the abundant use of potsherds, small pots being sometimes inserted inside the larger ones, or by planting in shallow pots or pans, so that there shall be no large mass of soil to get consolidated.

  • For most of these the lightest spongy but sweet turfy peat must be used, this being packed lightly about the roots, and built up above the pot-rim, or in some cases freely mixed before use with chopped sphagnum moss and small pieces of broken pots or nodules of charcoal.

  • These conditions of orchid-growing have undergone great changes of late years, and the plants are grown much as other stove and greenhouse plants in ordinary pots with composts not only of peat but of leaf-mould, and fibres from osmunda and polypodium ferns.

  • When plants are required to stand in ornamental china pots or vases, it is better, both for the plants and for avoiding risk of breakage, to grow them in ordinary garden pots of a size that will drop into the more valuable vessels.

  • Slate pots or tubs, usually square, are sometimes adopted, and are durable and otherwise unobjectionable, only, their sides being less porous, the earth does not dry so rapidly, and some modification of treatment as to watering is necessary.

  • Various other contrivances take the place of garden pots for special purposes.

  • Cucumber and melon plants and vines reared from eyes are sometimes started in this way, both for the reason above mentioned and because it prevents the curling of the roots apt to take place in plants raised in pots.

  • After the close pruning of the branches to which they are annually subjected, and when the young shoots have shot forth an inch or two in length, they are turned out of their pots and have the old soil shaken away from their roots, the longest of which, to the extent of about half the existing quantity, are then cut clean away, and the plants repotted into small pots.

  • This permits the growing plant to be fed with rich fresh soil, without having been necessarily transferred to pots of unwieldy size by the time the flowering stage is reached.

  • Annuals may be divided into three classes: the hardy, which are sown at once in the ground they are to occupy; the half-hardy, which succeed best when aided at first by a slight hot bed, and then transplanted into the open air; and the tender, which are kept in pots, and treated as greenhouse or stove plants, to which departments they properly belong.

  • The half-hardy series are best sown in pots or pans under glass in mild,heat, in order to accelerate germination.

  • Those of them which are in danger of becoming leggy should be speedily removed to a cooler frame and placed near the glass, the young plants being pricked off into fresh soil, in other pots or pans or boxes, as may seem best in each case.

  • The older plants will occasionally require the roots pruned in order to keep them in as small pots as possible without being starved.

  • The spores should be sown in well-drained pots or seed pans on the surface of a mixture of fibrous sifted peat and small broken crocks or sandstone; this soil should be firmly pressed and well-watered, and the spores scattered over it, and at once covered with propagating glasses or pieces of sheet glass, to prevent water or dry air getting to the surface.

  • The pots should be placed in pans full of water, which they will absorb as required.

  • The spores may be sown as soon as ripe, and when the young plants can be handled, or rather can be lifted with the end of a pointed flat stick, they should be pricked out into well-drained pots or pans filled with similar soil and should be kept moist and shady.

  • pots, and when the pots are fairly filled with roots shift on into larger ones.

  • In most cases this can be performed with little risk, but the gleichenias, for example, must only be cut into large portions, as small divisions of the rhizomes are almost certain to die; in such cases, however, the points of the rhizomes can be led over and layered into small pots, several in succession, and allowed to remain unsevered from the parent plant until they become well-rooted.

  • About the end of the latter month the whole collection should be turned out of the pots, and redrained or repotted into larger pots as required.

  • Peaches and nectarines are generally planted out, while the rest are more commonly cultivated in pots.

  • Sow mignonette, stocks, &c., in pots; sow sweet peas and a few hardy annuals on a warm border.

  • Transplant to the bottom of a south wall a portion of the peas sown in pots in frames in November and January for the first crop. Sow Brussels sprouts in gentle heat for an early crop.

  • Sow stocks, dahlias and a few tender and half-hardy annuals, on a slight hotbed, or tin pots.

  • Shift heaths and other hard-wooded subjects and stove-plants; plant tuberoses in pots for forcing.

  • The hardier orchard-house fruits should now be moved outdoors under temporary awnings, to give the choicer fruits more space, - the roots being protected by plunging the pots.

  • Plant out tender deciduous trees and shrubs raised in pots; plant out tea-roses, mulching the roots.

  • Sow fragrant or showy annuals to flower in pots during winter; and grow on a set of decorative plants for the same object.

  • After this season, keep always a reserve of annuals in pots, or planted on beds of thin layers of fibrous matter, so as to be readily transplanted.

  • Sow in the second and the last week, on a warm border of a light sandy soil, with an east aspect, any free-flowering hardy annuals as Silene pendula, Nemophila, &c., for planting in spring; and auricula and primula seeds in pots and boxes.

  • Flower Garden, &c. - Sow in the beginning of this month all halfhardy annuals required for early flowering; also mignonette in pots, thinning the plants at an early stage; the different species of primula; and the seeds of such plants as, if sown in spring, seldom come up the same season, but if sown in September and October, vegetate readily the succeeding spring.

  • Fill the pits with pots of stocks, mignonette and hardy annuals for planting out in spring, along with many of the hardy sorts of greenhouse plants; the whole ought to be thoroughly ventilated, except in frosty weather.

  • Sow a few pots of hardy annuals in a frame, or on a sheltered border, for successional spring use if required.

  • Plant Houses, Frames, &c. - Carnations and picotees in pots must be kept rather dry to prevent damping off.

  • Hyacinths and other bulbs that have been kept in a cellar or other dark cool place may now be brought into the light of the greenhouse or sitting-room, provided they have filled the pots with roots.

  • Due attention must be paid to shifting well-rooted plants into larger pots; and, if space is desired, many kinds of hardier plants can be safely put out in cold frames.

  • " Moss culture " may be tried, the common sphagnum or moss of the swamps, mixed with one-twentieth of its bulk of bonedust, being laid as a mulch on the top of the earth of the flower-pots; its effect is to shield the pots from the sun, and at the same time stimulate the roots to come to the surface.

  • The fruit having now been gathered from strawberry plants, if new beds are to be formed, the system of layering the plants in small pots is the best.

  • These should be kept cut off close to the old plant, so that the full force of the root is expended in making the " crowns " or fruit buds for next season's crop. If plants are required for new beds, only the required number should be allowed to grow, and these may be layered in pots as recommended in July.

  • - Strawberry plants that have been layered in pots may yet be planted, or in southern districts the ordinary ground layers may be planted.

  • Brace, Fruit Trees in Pots; Dr R.

  • Plants are readily grown from seed, which should be sown singly in small pots and placed in heat early in March.

  • A step higher than these is the rude water-wheel, with earthen pots on an endless chain running round it, worked by one or two bullocks.

  • The pyramid times show the great jars reduced to short rough pots, while a variety of forms of bowls are the most usual types (P.R.T..

  • In the former case, the first reaction is produced in castiron pans or " pots," very heavy castings of circular section, fired from below, either directly or by the waste heat from the mufflefurnace.

  • that all the hydrochloric acid gas gets mixed with fire-gases, and consequently is condensed in a weaker and less pure form than from ordinary pots and muffles.

  • To prevent their growing lanky, they should be kept with their heads almost touching the glass; and as the pots get filled with roots they must be shifted into others, 7 or 8 in.

  • As the bulbs get large they will occasionally need shifting into larger pots.

  • The seedlings when large enough to handle are placed either singly in very small pots or several in a pot or shallow pan, and put in a bottom heat, in a moist atmosphere with a temperature from 60° to 70°.

  • "The articles manufactured from jute are principally (I) gunny bags; (2) string, rope and cord; (3) kampa, a net-like bag for carrying wood or hay on bullocks; (4) chat, a strip of stuff for tying bales of cotton or cloth; (5) dola, a swing on which infants are rocked to sleep; (6) shika, a kind of hanging shelf for little earthen pots, &c.; (7) dulina, a floor-cloth; (8) beera, a small circular stand for wooden plates used particularly in poojahs; (9) painter's brush and brush for white-washing; (io) ghunsi, a waist-band worn next to the skin; (II) gochh-dari, a hair-band worn by women; (12) mukbar, a net bag used as muzzle for cattle; (13) parchula, false hair worn by players; (14) rakhi-bandhan, a slender arm-band worn at the Rakhi-poornima festival; and (15) dhup, small incense sticks burned at poojahs."

  • Potatoes are sometimes grown in pots in heat, sprouted sets being planted in t t-in.

  • pots about two-thirds full of soil, and placed near the glass in any of the forcing-houses, where a temperature of from 65° to 70° is to be maintained.

  • The grease is melted over fires kindled at the cavern's mouth, run into earthen pots, and preserved for use in cooking as well as for the lighting of lamps.

  • It is turned out of the pots into wide tin vessels or " tagars," in which it is weighed in quantities not exceeding 21 lb.

  • According to Dr Reveil, Persian opium usually contains 75 to 84% of matter soluble in water, and some samples contain from 13 to 30% of glucose, probably due to an extract or syrup of raisins added to the paste in the pots in which it is collected, and to which the shining fracture of hard Persian opium is attributed.

  • In this state it is largely exported from China to America, Australia, &c., being carefully sealed up in small pots having the name of the maker (i.e.

  • The old industries of carpet-weaving and paper-making have died out; but there is a large trade in cotton and silk goods, and in copper and brass pots, and there are factories for ginning and pressing cotton.

  • The process consists in heating yellow phosphorus in iron pots provided with air-tight lids, which,.

  • A special feature of the Athenian festival was the "Adonis gardens," small pots of flowers forced to grow artificially, which rapidly faded (hence the expression was used to denote any transitory pleasure).

  • The spores should be thinly sprinkled on the surface of the soil in well-drained pots, which should stand in saucers filled with water and be covered with glass plates.

  • After the prothalli have attained some size and bear sexual organs the pots should be occasionally sunk in water so as to flood the prothalli for a few minutes and facilitate fertilization.

  • pots.

  • When the pots are fairly filled with roots the plants may be shifted into larger ones.

  • In most cases this can be performed with little risk, but the Gleichenias, for example, must only be cut into large portions, as small divisions of the rhizomes are almost certain to die; in such cases, however, the points of the rhizomes can be led over and layered into small pots, several in succession, and allowed to remain unsevered from the parent plant until they become well rooted.

  • About the end of the latter month the whole collection should be turned out of the pots and redrained or repotted into larger pots as required.

  • There is an old-established internal trade, chiefly between the older islands and Chowra, for pots (which are only made there) and racing and other canoes.

  • The plants are easy to cultivate, and are generally grown in large pots or tubs which can be protected from frost in winter.

  • Among the chief localities are the neighbourhood of Stourbridge in Worcestershire and Stannington near Sheffield, which supply most of the materials for crucibles used in steel and brass melting, and the pots for glass houses; Newcastle-on-Tyne and Glenboig near Glasgow, where heavy blast furnace and other firebricks, gas retorts, &c., are made in large quantities.

  • These, though not showing a great resistance to extreme heat, are very slightly affected by sudden alternations in heating, as they may be plunged cold into a strongly heated furnace without cracking, a treatment to which French and Stourbridge pots cannot be subjected with safety.

  • She poured it into the polished silver pot that reminded her of the fancy pots she'd seen once at an upscale hotel.

  • GREEN Using pots of colored plants and bulbs, is very affective against the back drop of a green garden.

  • Alternatively, sterile clear pots can be bought, and sterile agar can be poured into them.

  • Earlier on he did look a bit lost: There are two massive pots in this tiny alleyway.

  • Rain is now clearly holding off, so allot: rotavate and plant more pots.

  • His specialty is his finger spinning where he pots ball by spinning the cue ball in his fingers rather that using a cue.

  • banged pots and pans for hours making an almighty racket he would be told to stop.

  • In cold areas start spinach and spinach beet off in pots under glass.

  • hardy biennials can be sown this month, into a nursery bed or pots stored in a greenhouse or cold frame.

  • broad beans grown in pots can now be transplanted into the garden.

  • People put ornamental cabbages in pots so I dont see why not.

  • cactus plants in majolica pots.

  • Do not allow pots to dry out completely, this could weaken the stems and lead to split calyx.

  • cardboard egg cartons can be recycled into environmentally-friendly seedling pots.

  • cardboard egg cartons can be recycled into environmentally-friendly seedling pots.

  • The garden was designed with further recycled resources in mind using old chimney pots, railroad sleepers and cockle shells from the local beach.

  • In 1773 George Hart advertised that he was making sugar pots and molds, plus useful and ornamental chimney pots.

  • Keepsake gifts include chinaware, the exquisite heirloom collection of christening gowns and romper suits by Collins and Hall and Terramundi money pots.

  • chrysanthemum plants still in their pots.

  • chrysanthemum cuttings were taken for rooting in small clay pots.

  • Four small stone cists stood round the top of this and each contained small pots, which possibly held food offerings.

  • clarifyuntil smooth then press into little pots and coat the top with clarified butter.

  • I pulled a table with milk vessels and a few pots with me, making a big clatter.

  • Garden waste: grass cuttings, leaves, hedge clippings, twigs, cut flowers, pot plants without pots.

  • In the form fits into your none of which software-based pots codec.

  • Has been awarded pots codec will pays high auto.

  • Most people must have used commodes or chamber pots, emptied down drain or onto night soil wagons.

  • Insert the potting compost in seed trays or shallow pots.

  • You will find it on high quality cast iron cookware, microwave cooker linings, pots and pans and metal baths.

  • corrugated industrial roofing to chimney pots.

  • Some believe that spider crab inhibit edible crab from entering the pots.

  • crocks in the bottom of pots to ensure good drainage.

  • crocus in pots flower at the time of the Dunblane Early Bulb Display i.e. the 3rd Saturday in February.

  • crocus in pots cleared from a clients display.

  • Top of the pots Turner nominee Grayson Perry's first artwork was a plate depicting a crucifixion, called Kinky Sex.

  • His specialty is his finger spinning where he pots ball by spinning the cue ball in his fingers rather that using a cue.

  • insert several cuttings into pots of Seed & Cutting compost.

  • Cuttlefish pots are baited with a female cuttlefish pots are baited with a female cuttlefish, a mirror or a shiny CD to attract the males!

  • cyclamen intaminatum In the bulb house we have several pots of it growing where we can also appreciate the delicate and very beautiful flowers.

  • Annuals, and easy to grow perennials such as ox-eye daisy are not worth growing in pots, but should be sown direct.

  • He decorates his pots using traditional methods of luster decoration.

  • Provamel soya desserts in individual pots: chocolate, vanilla, hazelnuts all naturally sweetened are always a favorite.

  • There is no need to disturb the roots just plant the whole lot in the ground and the pots will gradually disintegrate.

  • Apply to pots three times (soil drench) during each phase of growth.

  • The pots are all hand thrown in red earthenware by Penny.

  • edible crab from entering the pots.

  • Mr Farthing would make pots on his wheel and once carved a stone statue for the Chigley cookie factory.

  • Many early chimneys would have been built without chimney pots, which only became fashionable in the mid 19th century.

  • forgery years forgeries blue moon title a pots line.

  • fritillaria house 2 Further along in the frit house you will see that there are just a few pots with nothing showing yet.

  • frits in clay pots have become pretty dry and did require the second storm to keep enough moisture for the growing roots.

  • Pots emerging, a little blackened by last frost.

  • The wall pots were set off with bedding geraniums and a large ready made hanging basket with summer bedding plants set off another wall.

  • germinatets of seeds, after germinating on bare sand, were planted in pairs on the opposite sides of two pots.

  • Gully pots The primary purpose of gully pots The primary purpose of gully pots is to trap sediment associated with road run-off.

  • Dark purple heliotrope are flowering in pots, and I've also bought purple petunias as bedding plants this year.

  • hostas in pots, where they'll be out of the mollusks ' reach.

  • The generous glaze accretions of his pots are echoed by the thick impasto 's of many of his paintings.

  • Forms included sherds from bowls, jugs, tea pots, plates, cups, dishes, and large containers.

  • Water bottle strap Brown leather Water bottle, cups, pots etc Painted dull green, or cloth covered, so probably greenish-tinged khaki.

  • lilyobably the most likely method of spread is the recent trend of buying established lilies in pots.

  • Not only will they prevent pots from becoming waterlogged during the winter months but will also liven up the patio or conservatory.

  • Both ears extremely low-cost car in pots isdn vote on which.

  • This 'Ruby Pool ' holds nine blue circular, squat pots, made in the Taurus pottery and containing golden marjoram.

  • west midlands of of anything in our equipment who challenges of pots.

  • And Picasso manipulating soft, thrown " pots " to make forms which are morphing into other forms.

  • Here he is sitting on the edge of some pots which were waiting to be planted up, and enjoying every mouthful.

  • mutated strain will come from the viral melting pots that we and our porcine friends are.

  • nasturtiums sunflowers -- matts @ 10:59 am Here they are outside awaiting their move to new outside pots.

  • Even the almost obligatory kiln shelf collapse damaged only a few pots.

  • Greek oregano grows well in pots, reaching 8 to 12 inches.

  • ornamentals done well in 8 -10 inch pots growing to about 1 foot high with a good crop of chillis on.

  • oscillatellating fan blowing on the sides of the pots should help keep the root zone a bit cooler.

  • Beside these were long rows of wooden pails and dairy utensils, with shining ranks of tinware and pewter platters and pots.

  • We find little tester pots of emulsion paint are excellent for many craft projects.

  • We have three pots with pansies in, because someone gave us some baby pansy plants.

  • pansy winter flowering pansies in pots or trays placed in a shaded cold frame.

  • pansy some winter pansies to plant in our pots on the roof.

  • pansy some winter pansies to plant in our pots on the roof.

  • Winter Beauty, and in pots against the house a zonal pelargonium is a mass of flowers.

  • Continue to feed established plants such as zonal and regal pelargoniums, annuals in pots, fuschias and other summer-flowering plants.

  • Pretty dirty things Caroline Boucher gets a handle on heavy-duty pots and pans and a powerful juicer that really takes the pith.

  • They are complemented by a colorful and varied selection of terracotta planters pots, umbrella pots, vases and urns.

  • This having been said many of the incidental features in the illustrations, including the depiction of pots, appear to be realistically portrayed.

  • The ceramic pots by Grayson Perry are usually considered shocking, both for the way they are made and for what they portray.

  • pots on windowsills or shelves, so they don't damage the surface.

  • pots ISDN.

  • Warm terracotta pots, either plain or with a simple pattern, are ideal.

  • This means they are easily damaged or destroyed by objects hitting them; such as lobster pots or diver's fins.

  • Food aromas, particularly when trapped in steam beneath cooking pots and chafing dishes, can be particularly troublesome.

  • Fill your pots to the top with potting compost leaving a 25mm rim.

  • potted into ten liter pots using a special growing medium, perfected by his late father.

  • The plants are then potted into ten liter pots using a special growing medium, perfected by his late father.

  • Years ago I remember on holiday taking my three year old son to watch a potter throwing pots.

  • In contrast, there are the servant's quarters and huge kitchen, with all the pots and pans on display.

  • I am sure if, say, Glynn banged pots and pans for hours making an almighty racket he would be told to stop.

  • The experimental design was a completely randomized type with ten replicates (pots ).

  • regal pelargoniums, annuals in pots, fuschias and other summer-flowering plants.

  • One of the pots does indeed replace one of the fixed resistors whilst the other is connected the the extra PCB.

  • Numbers have not grown as fast in Clifton as elsewhere as they seem to prefer gently sloping corrugated industrial roofing to chimney pots.

  • runner beans in pots in the greenhouse for accelerated growth.

  • Once the pots are glowing hot, they are removed from the kiln using long tongs and placed into bins containing sawdust.

  • They make rather neat little coal scuttles, or plant pots.

  • At the same pots lines makes have close senate.

  • servant's quarters and huge kitchen, with all the pots and pans on display.

  • In addition, lobster pots, rubber sheeting, plastic ropes, plastic tubing and a partially buried children's bike were also removed.

  • shrubby plants that have outgrown their pots or tubs may benefit from reporting into larger pots.

  • sip of china tea in my china pots Eyewant I want some china pots.

  • slipware pots early on at the start of the 1920s at Leach's pottery in St Ives.

  • smoulderrbon caused by the now smoldering sawdust is absorbed into the surface of the clay, turning the pots black.

  • snowdrops in pots.

  • sown in pots or modules to provide color in the garden.

  • In cold areas start spinach and spinach beet off in pots under glass.

  • Body forms as cooking pots but with a rectangular handle and tubular spout.

  • Inscriptions of this style were engraved in stone steles and bronze pots.

  • stoneware pots.

  • Culture notes An epiphytic free flowering succulent that grows to around 300mm high and 400mm across and is suitable for pots or hanging baskets.

  • Now stocking a wide range of decorative aggregates, slabs, pots, water features & a comprehensive range of gardening sundries.

  • Filed under: nasturtiums sunflowers -- matts @ 10:59 am Here they are outside awaiting their move to new outside pots.

  • As a boy Sandy loved making sweeties in old tins and pots in the out house.

  • ceramic tableware - Lisa Marklew Salt & Pepper pots - Shona Carnegie Many items will provoke the question, Is it functional or ornamental?

  • Now getting the super fine tilth on my soil is near impossible so I tend to start a lot of things off in pots.

  • toothpaste tubes, milk bottle tops, pots, pans.

  • Comprising of 1 tray, 2 lidded trinket boxes, 2 vases / trinket pots.

  • underglaze decoration applied to pots which are subsequently glazed with a transparent glaze.

  • Linen, towels, and all cooking utensils including pots and pans, cutlery is provided.

  • Beside these were long rows of wooden pails and dairy utensils, with shining ranks of tinware and pewter platters and pots.

  • weevil adults that may be emerging to nibble around the edges of leaves in patio pots.

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