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riding

riding

riding Sentence Examples

  • There was no riding the fence on this one.

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  • I'm just riding along so's nothing falls off!

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  • She was riding behind Cade, her hands clinging to his lean hips.

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  • Don't tell me you're riding a bike!

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  • This detective stuff comes roaring back after an absence—like bike riding and swimming.

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  • He was riding almost along the front line.

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  • Riding horses on the beach all day.

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  • Rostov saw tears filling the Emperor's eyes and heard him, as he was riding away, say to Czartoryski: What a terrible thing war is: what a terrible thing!

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  • They hadn't been riding in weeks.

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  • I shall wear my lovely cap and my new riding dress.

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  • Rostov, still looking round toward the fires and the shouts, rode with the sergeant to meet some mounted men who were riding along the line.

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  • He wouldn't be pleased if he knew she was riding up here alone now.

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  • Oh, and it's not dangerous riding on the road?

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  • Each day brought them closer to the time he would be riding away permanently.

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  • "Your honor, the generals!" said the sergeant, riding up to Rostov.

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  • He swung up on his horse and tipped his hat to her before riding into the desert.

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  • The day she met him he had been riding on the road.

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  • We are riding into the forest today.

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  • "I give you that column, lads," he said, riding up to the troops and pointing out the French to the cavalry.

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  • As exhausted as she was, riding on the horse with him was exciting.

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  • Riding horses was one of her favorite pastimes, and the country out that way was gorgeous - winter or summer.

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  • She had been riding in the rear.

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  • After a while they were riding around the side of a steep hill through tall grass.

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  • She rubbed her lumbar area, vaguely aware of the pain that riding was causing.

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  • "Bigger than this, bitch?" the American nerd demanded, shoving her against a building and riding his erection against her backside.

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  • Josh vaulted the fence and raced up the hill, only to stop in surprise as Alex emerged from the trees riding a horse colored enough like Ed to be his twin.

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  • When walking or riding she often gives the names of the people we meet almost as soon as we recognize them.

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  • When you're riding an ATV you can cover more territory, and the animals have grown used to the sound of them.

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  • I thought I would go as the big bad wolf, if you'll be my little red riding hood?

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  • You were the one who started talking about riding the beaches and making l...

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  • In spite of the situation, it was peaceful riding with him.

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  • No. We went riding today and didn't see any sign of wild dogs.

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  • Do you miss riding on the beach with him?

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  • In spite of the situation, it was peaceful riding with him.

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  • He was riding very slowly, and both he and his horse were bespattered with mud.

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  • Bonaparte riding over the battlefield had given final orders to strengthen the batteries firing at the Augesd Dam and was looking at the killed and wounded left on the field.

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  • There was no point in telling them that riding with Bordeaux hadn't been her idea.

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  • I know it's him; he was riding around on his electric bike.

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  • Never mind he spent three years constantly riding the bench, hoping against hope for a miracle, as he practiced, cheered and hustled with unbridled enthusiasm.

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  • Never mind he spent three years constantly riding the bench, hoping against hope for a miracle, as he practiced, cheered and hustled with unbridled enthusiasm.

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  • Riding in a police car is the next best thing to a fire engine.

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  • We could take two wagons, but that would mean we'd have to travel slow, and there wouldn't be any animals for riding except Bordeaux's horse.

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  • After nearly an hour of riding, they descended the steep walls of a draw and followed it to a small valley.

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  • I was out there yesterday when I came back from riding and noticed that the barn was almost as clean as this house.

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  • He always was riding around on his bicycle.

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  • She talks forward of the spring; seeing the flowers and the young people riding on these new wheels called bicycles, but I think to myself she'll not last the winter.

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  • His eyes landed on a perfect Little Red Riding Hood, right down to the ankle socks and patent leather Mary Janes.

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  • The band broke into "Hey There Little Red Riding Hood".

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  • There he introduced her to Princess, the horse he had been riding earlier.

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  • His son was riding it this afternoon.

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  • All in all, riding together had made for a most pleasant after­noon.

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  • He couldn't pinpoint what made his instincts restless, but he also saw apprehension in the tense frames and roving eyes of those riding before him.

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  • One day as he was riding through the woods, some British soldiers saw him.

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  • "What division are you?" shouted an adjutant, riding up.

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  • Evidently the person they were greeting was riding quickly.

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  • "But be that what it may," he reflected, "there is no riding round it now.

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  • "Very well, then!" shouted the little officer, undaunted and not riding away.

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  • A weal dog astwide a fence! shouted Denisov after him (the most insulting expression a cavalryman can address to a mounted infantryman) and riding up to Rostov, he burst out laughing.

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  • The latter was riding with a sullen expression on his face.

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  • Many of the passengers were ill and others whimpered and whined as the plane dropped, rose and rolled in the churning gusts, riding the heavy winds like a cork in a whirlpool.

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  • There was nothing unusual about Alex riding Ed to unwind after a trip, but this was the first time he had done so without changing his clothes.

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  • Men on horseback were riding in haste toward the front.

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  • The French, who had ceased firing at this field strewn with dead and wounded where there was no one left to fire at, on seeing an adjutant riding over it trained a gun on him and fired several shots.

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  • It's beautiful out here, and riding up here, I feel so... connected.

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  • Within an hour, they were riding side-by-side down the south bank of the creek, searching for the blocked area.

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  • And every few years a new lot is laid down and run over; so that, if some have the pleasure of riding on a rail, others have the misfortune to be ridden upon.

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  • Uncomfortable about riding in the car with him, she had offered to drive.

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  • They packed as much as they could on six mules and left the other six for riding.

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  • He probably didn't realize she wasn't used to riding.

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  • Do you do much riding?

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  • It's a one-week tour, each day a separate segment, with every­one riding at their own pace—within reason.

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  • Fred introduced him as the biker who was riding on the canceled reservation of Pat Corbin.

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  • All you can think of is riding on a horse with Alex.

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  • Was it something that came natural to him, or did he have a lot of experience riding?

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  • Do you always carry a gun when you're riding?

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  • I do when I'm riding in this kind of country.

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  • Riding back down the trail was even more frightening than coming up.

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  • There's a lot riding on the choices you make as the Grey God.

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  • I'm afraid I lost track of time while I was riding.

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  • "That's a shame," Carmen said with a smile, "Because you're riding the gelding.

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  • The day was sunny and mild – a perfect day for riding.

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  • That was best until the men gained a little confidence riding.

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  • That's a fine thing to be telling us while we're riding out in the open like this.

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  • They were riding slower than she had with Alex, so it took them longer to get there, but the men were impressed with the attraction.

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  • She was looking forward to an afternoon of riding with Felipa and the others.

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  • Of course, the horses didn't need the rest as much as Gerald needed the relief from riding.

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  • I fell off Ed and I'm stuck on the side of a bluff where we were riding earlier.

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  • Monday morning while Felipa took the men riding and the children were coloring, Carmen used her new cell phone to call the employment office.

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  • She lost all track of time until she looked up and saw Alex riding toward them.

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  • Are you supposed to be riding?

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  • He was your horse, but if I'd been riding any other horse, that snake would have scared them.

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  • A dress would be unhandy for riding.

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  • This time she was riding to his rescue.

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  • Too much was riding on that necklace for her to give any sign she was there for any other reason.

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  • Nereus is represented with the sceptre and trident; the Nereids are depicted as graceful maidens, lightly clad or naked, riding on tritons and dolphins.

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  • THORNABY-ON-TEES, a municipal borough in the North Riding of Yorkshire, England, 3 m.

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  • It is in the heart of the manufacturing district of the West Riding, and has large woollen and worsted factories; carpets, machinery and soap are also produced.

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  • His courage, his bodily strength and size, his skill in the use of weapons, in riding, and in the chase, his speed of foot, his capacity for eating and drinking, his penetrating intellect and his mastery of 22 languages are celebrated to a degree which is almost incredible.

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  • (about that of the West Riding of Yorkshire).

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  • ix.) English Knights Riding Into The Lists.

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  • On the 10th of August George Fox met him riding at the head of his guards in the park at Hampton Court, but declared "he looked like a dead man."

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  • Yet his early military education could have consisted at most of the perusal of the Swedish Intelligencer and the practice of riding.

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  • PUDSEY, a municipal borough in the Pudsey parliamentary division of the West Riding of Yorkshire, England, 6 m.

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  • In art he generally appears as a little pot-bellied old man, with a snub nose and a bald head, riding on an ass and supported by satyrs; or he is depicted lying asleep on his wine-skin, which he sometimes bestrides.

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  • The determining episode of his life followed soon after his return to Assisi; as he was riding he met a leper who begged an alms; Francis had always had a special horror of lepers, and turning his face he rode on; but immediately an heroic act of self-conquest was wrought in him; returning he alighted, gave the leper all the money he had about him, and kissed his hand.

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  • He was appointed the same year lord-lieutenant of the West Riding of Yorkshire, and in 1677 received the Garter.

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  • In the House of Lords he was prominent as a determined foe of the prime minister, Lord North, who, after he had resigned his position as chamberlain, deprived him of the office of lordlieutenant of the East Riding of Yorkshire in 1780.

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  • FILEY, a seaside resort in the Buckrose parliamentary division of the East Riding of Yorkshire, England, 91 m.

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  • On the 7th of October he was dangerously wounded, and the queen showed her anxiety for his safety by riding 40 miles to visit him, incurring a severe illness.

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  • He himself superintended all the preparations, visiting Darnley with Mary on the night of the crime, Sunday, 9th of February 1567, attending the queen on her return to Holyrood for the ball, and riding back to Kirk o' Field to carry out the crime.

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  • SEDBERGH, a market town in the Skipton parliamentary division of the West Riding of Yorkshire, England, 281 m.

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  • The chief domestic animals are the camel, horse, ass, ox, buffalo (used both as a beast of burden and for riding), sheep with a short silky fleece, the goat and the pig, which last here reaches its southernmost limit.

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  • By coming in contact, while riding on i.

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  • It is adapted for light, high-speed service, and noted for its simplicity, excellent riding qualities, low cost of maintenance, and high mechanical efficiency; but having limited adhesive weight it is unsuitable for starting and accelerating heavy trains.

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  • It has many advantages for heavy high-speed service, namely, large and well-proportioned boiler, practically unlimited grate area, fire-box of favourable proportions for firing, fairly low centre of gravity, short coupling-rods, and, finally, a combination of the safe and smooth riding qualities of the fourcoupled bogie type, with great steaming capacity and moderate axle loads.

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  • With all his devotion to study at Lausanne' (he read ten or twelve hours a day), he still found some time for the acquisition of some of the lighter accomplishments, such as riding, dancing, drawing, and also for mingling in such society as the place had to offer.

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  • She is sometimes riding in a chariot drawn by horses or dragons, sometimes walking, sometimes seated upon a throne, alone or with her daughter.

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  • The conversion of the gravel road into a paved road made it much easier for riding bikes.

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  • KNARESBOROUGH, a market town in the Ripon parliamentary division of the West Riding of Yorkshire, England, 162 m.

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  • From 1555 to 1867 the town returned two members to parliament, but in the latter year the number was reduced to one, and in 1885 the representation was merged in that of the West Riding.

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  • The horsemen were splendidly audacious in riding for long distances into the heart of a hostile country, without support, striking some terrific blows, and then returning rapidly beyond reach of pursuit.

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  • THOMAS HILL GREEN (1836-1882), English philosopher, the most typical English representative of the school of thought called Neo-Kantian, or Neo-Hegelian, was born on the 7th of April 1836 at Birkin, a village in the West Riding of Yorkshire, of which his father was rector.

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  • HALIFAX, a municipal, county and parliamentary borough in the West Riding of Yorkshire, England, 194 m.

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  • In 1392 a law put an end to riding in the Merceria, on account of the crowd, and all horses and mules were obliged to carry bells to warn foot-passengers.

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  • JOSEPH PRIESTLEY (1733-1804), English chemist and Nonconformist minister, was born on the 13th of March 1733 at Fieldhead, a hamlet near Birstal in the West Riding of Yorkshire.

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  • The royal riding school was removed hence to Hanover in 1867.

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  • As he was riding from Inverkeithing on the 12th of March 1286 he was thrown by his horse and fell over the cliffs, since called King's Wud End, a little to the west of the burgh, and killed.

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  • at Clermont became the staple for wandering preachers, among whom Peter the Hermit distinguished himself by his fiery zea1.2 Riding on an ass from place to place through France and along the Rhine, he carried away by his eloquence thousands of the poor.

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  • It was a hollow truce, since the subject of the constitutions was not mentioned; and Thomas returned to England with the determination of riding roughshod over the king's supporters.

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  • The rough streets are too steep and narrow for vehicles, and even riding on horseback is often difficult.

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  • PONTEFRACT (pronounced and sometimes written "Pomfret"), a market town and municipal and parliamentary borough in the West Riding of Yorkshire, England, 21 m.

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  • He loved riding and walking, was an expert swimmer and enjoyed a game at tennis.

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  • Methodism this year spread out from Birstal into the West Riding.

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  • Riding, for registration purposes in the E.

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  • Riding, and for all other purposes in the W.

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  • Riding.

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  • The boy no doubt inherits a capacity for riding a bicycle, otherwise he could never do so.

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  • This was originally worn only by slaves, soldiers and other people of low degree; in the 3rd century, however, it was adopted by fashionable people as a convenient riding or travelling cloak; and finally, by the sumptuary law of 382 (Cod.

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  • SOWERBY BRIDGE, an urban district in the Sowerby parliamentary division of the West Riding of Yorkshire, England, 3 m.

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  • DONCASTER, a market-town and municipal borough in the Doncaster parliamentary division of the West Riding of Yorkshire, England, 156 m.

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  • The collective name for the corps was celeres (" the swift," or possibly from Kan s, "a riding horse"); Livy, however, restricts the term to a special body-guard of ' Romulus.

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  • Horses are used to some extent for riding, but very little for carriage and draught purposes, consequently there has been no great incentive for their breeding.

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  • HOLMFIRTH, an urban district in the Holmfirth parliamentary division of the West Riding of Yorkshire, England, on and Holme and the Ribble, 6 m.

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  • During his absence there was a general election, and he was returned (1847) for Stockport and for the West Riding of Yorkshire.

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  • On the 14th Richard II., a boy of fourteen, undertook the perilous enterprise of riding out to confer with the rebels beyond the city wall.

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  • After the marriage at Canterbury of the king with Eleanor of Provence the royal personages came to London, and were met by the mayor, aldermen and principal citizens to the number of 360, sumptuously apparelled in silken robes embroidered, riding upon stately horses.

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  • HIGHWAY, a public road over which all persons have full right of way - walking, riding or driving.

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  • The Highway Act of 1835 specified as offences for which the driver of a carriage on the public highway might be punished by a fine, in addition to any civil action that might be brought against him - riding upon the cart, or upon any horse drawing it, and not having some other person to guide it, unless there be some person driving it; negligence causing damage to person or goods being conveyed on the highway; quitting his cart, or leaving control of the horses, or leaving the cart so as to be an obstruction on the highway; not having the owner's name painted up; refusing to give the same; and not keeping on the left or near side of the road, when meeting any other carriage or horse.

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  • CASTLEFORD, an urban district in the Osgoldcross parliamentary division of the West Riding of Yorkshire, England, on the river Aire near its junction with the Calder, 9 m.

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  • OTLEY, a market town in the Otley parliamentary division of the West Riding of Yorkshire, England, 13 m.

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  • On the old post-road in Greenwich is the inn, built about 1729, at which Israel Putnam was surprised in February 1779 by a force under General Tryon; according to tradition he escaped by riding down a flight of steep stone steps.

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  • FERMOY, a market town in the east riding of Co.

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  • The "sulky" or riding plough is little known in the United Kingdom, but on the larger arable tracts of other countries where quick work is essential and the character of the surface permits, it is in general use.

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  • In the disk plough, which is built both as a riding and a walking plough, the essential feature is the substitution of a concavo convex disk, pivoted on the plough beam, for the mould-board and share of the ordinary plough.

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  • A good dalul or riding camel will carry his rider zoo m.

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  • The pure-bred riding camel is only found in perfection in inner Arabia; for some unexplained reason when taken out of their own country or north of the 30th degree they rapidly degenerate.

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  • The word riding was originally written as thrithing or thriding, but the initial th has been absorbed in the final th or t of the words north, south, east and west, by which it was normally preceded.

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  • According to the 12th-century compilation known as the "laws of Edward the Confessor," the riding was the third part of a county (provincia); to it causes were brought which could not be determined in the wapentake, and a matter which could not be determined in the riding was brought into the court of the shire.

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  • There is abundant evidence that riding courts were held after the Norman Conquest.

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  • granted to the Church of St Peter's at York mentions wapentacmot, tridingmot and shiresmot, and exemptions from suit to the thriding or riding may be noticed frequently in the charters of the Norman kings.

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  • The present writer, riding up to these frontier mountains from the thoroughly Saharan country round Gafsa, found himself surrounded by a flora very reminiscent of Switzerland or England.

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  • King John was killed at Alcala on the 9th of October 1390 by the fall of his horse, while he was riding in a fantasia with some of the light horsemen known as the farfanes, who were mounted and equipped in the Arab style.

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  • KEIGHLEY (locally Keithley), a municipal borough in the Keighley parliamentary division of the West Riding of Yorkshire, England, 17 m.

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  • HOYLAND NETHER, an urban district in the Hallamshire parliamentary division of the West Riding of Yorkshire, England, 51 m.

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  • BINGLEY, a market town in the Otley parliamentary division of the West Riding of Yorkshire, England, on the Aire, 5-1 m.

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  • On the Prussian side, von Alvensleben's Corps (III.) shortly after daybreak was moving north-westward from the Moselle in two columns, on the right the 5th division, via Gorze and Flavigny on Vionville, on the left the 6th division with corps artillery by Arnaville on Mars-la-Tour, von Alvensleben himself riding a little in advance between the two.

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  • Alvensleben himself, riding on the field track to screen his own weakness by a vigorous attack.

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  • ROBIN HOOD'S BAY, a seaside resort in the Whitby parliamentary division of the North Riding of Yorkshire, England, 61 m.

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  • A midland group of coalfields extends from south Lancashire to the West Riding of Yorkshire, the two greatest industrial districts Geo= in the country, southward to Warwickshire and graphical Staffordshire, and from Nottinghamshire on the east to distribu- Flintshire on the west.

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  • Prussian army corps, has a large garrison of nearly all arms and a famous military riding school.

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  • Undeterred by rumours of a plot against his own life, Amedeo entered Madrid alone, riding at some distance from his suite to the church where Marshal Prim's body lay in state.

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  • He had taught his child to whistle, dined with his servants, talked of "worldly things such as baking, brewing, enclosing, ploughing and mining," preferred walking to riding, and denounced the debasement of the coinage.

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  • HARROGATE, a municipal borough and watering-place in the Ripon parliamentary division of the West Riding of Yorkshire, England, 203 m.

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  • BATLEY, a municipal borough in the West Riding of Yorkshire, England, within the parliamentary borough of Dewsbury, 8 m.

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  • His father was rector of the parish: his grandfather and great-grandfather were merchants in the City of London, where their descendants for a long while continued to be influential people; his mother belonged to the family of Roundell, which had been settled for four centuries in the West Riding of Yorkshire.

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  • Middleboro was settled about 1662 under the Indian name Nemasket; became a part of the township of Plymouth in 1663; and in 1669 was incorporated as a separate township, taking its name probably from Middlesbrough, North Riding, York.

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  • DRIFFIELD (officially Great Driffield), a market town in the Buckrose parliamentary division of the East Riding of Yorkshire, England, 191 m.

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  • DEWSBURY, a market town and municipal and parliamentary borough in the West Riding of Yorkshire, England, on the river Calder, 8 m.

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  • OSSETT, a municipal borough in the Morley parliamentary division of the West Riding of Yorkshire, England, 3 m.

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  • In these schools the subjects of study included mathematics and natural sciences, geography and history, and modern languages (especially French), with riding, fencing and dancing; Latin assumed a subordinate place, and classical composition in prose or verse was not considered a sufficiently courtly accomplishment.

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  • ROTHERHAM, a market-town and municipal borough in the Rotherham parliamentary division of the West Riding of Yorkshire, England, 5 m.

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  • Farman was a priest at Harewood, or Harwood, in the West Riding of Yorkshire, and to him the best part of the work is due.

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  • BRADFORD, a city, and municipal, county and parliamentary borough, in the West Riding of Yorkshire, England, 192 m.

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  • HECKMONDWIKE, an urban district in the Spen Valley parliamentary division of the West Riding of Yorkshire, England, 8 m.

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  • With the introduction of steam-locomotion and the improvement of roads, however, riding has become to a large extent a sport, rather than a necessity.

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  • There are different styles of riding adapted to the different purposes for which horses are ridden - on the road, in the school, hunting, racing, steeple-chasing and in the cavalry service - just as there are different horses more suitable by conformation, breeding and training for each.

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  • In western civilization there is a traditional difference between the riding of men and women, in this particular, that men ride astride and women on a side-saddle.

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  • But in the following observations we deal generally with the more important features of riding as practised astride.

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  • Riding astride is sometimes recommended for women.

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  • Having gained the saddle, the rider should adjust the stirrups to the proper length, depending on the kind of riding, the length of his leg and the roughness of the horse's trot.

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  • For maintaining his seat the horseman should depend upon his thighs and knees only, and not upon the knee and calf; a proper seat should be a mixture of balance and grip; a man riding by balance only is sure to be thrown, while to grip with all one's might during an hour's ride, is to undertake as much exertion as should last for a whole day.

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  • The rider sitting in the position described, square to the front, with his shoulders well back, will be riding with fairly long reins, one of the secrets of good hands.

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  • Hitherto only road or park riding has been considered.

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  • As with road riding, so with hunting, the actual length of the stirrups will depend a good deal upon the shape and action of the horse, but the nature of the animal and the peculiarities of the country ridden over will also have something to do with their adjustment.

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  • Each of these varieties requires a different method of riding over, and nearly every horse will require different handling under similar circumstances.

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  • Some horses, good performers over any description of fence, will not jump water under any circumstances; while the chance of a ducking deters many from riding at it; and, however bold the horse may be, he will soon refuse water if his rider be perpetually in two minds when approaching it.

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  • - The qualities possessed by a good jockey, either on the flat or across country, show the value of early instruction in riding.

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  • might be riding to the stable (F), built adjacent to the inner gatehouse (E).

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  • SKELTON AND BROTTON, an urban district in the Cleveland parliamentary division of the North Riding of Yorkshire, England, 17 m.

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  • In 1853 he was elected for Huddersfield, and in 1857 for the West Riding of Yorkshire.

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  • For many years Lord Ripon was president of the Yorkshire College of Science at Leeds, and chairman of the West Riding County Council.

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  • In so flat a country any elevation of a few hundred feet is remarkable and is called a mountain, so that Manitoba has its Duck and Riding mountains.

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  • ILKLEY, an urban district in the Otley parliamentary division .of the West Riding of Yorkshire, England, 16 m.

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  • At the very outset of the campaign he made his name by riding with despatches from General Anson at Karnal to Meerut and back again, a distance of 152 m.

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  • c. 1198), or, as he is sometimes styled, Guillelmus Parvus, English ecclesiastic and chronicler, was a canon of the Augustinian priory of Newburgh in the North Riding of Yorkshire.

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  • ALDBOROUGH, a village in the Ripon parliamentary division of the West Riding of Yorkshire, England, 16 m.

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  • HULL (officially Kingston-upon-Hull), a city and county of a city, municipal, county and parliamentary borough, and seaport in the East Riding of Yorkshire, England, at the junction of the river Hull with the Humber, 22 m.

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  • There are also to be mentioned the Hull and East Riding College, Hymer's College, comprising classical, modern and junior departments, the Trinity House marine school (1716), the Humber industrial school ship "Southampton," and technical and art schools.

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  • Hull is one of the principal shipping ports for the manufactures of Yorkshire and Lancashire, and has direct communication with the coal-fields of the West Riding.

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  • He was appointed professor of chemistry at Cambridge in 1813, but lived to deliver only one course of lectures, being killed near Boulogne on the 22nd of February 1815 by the fall of a bridge over which he was riding.

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  • NORTHALLERTON, a market town in the Richmond parliamentary division of the North Riding of Yorkshire, England, 30 m.

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  • In default of formed bodies to fire at, the latter had for a moment ceased fire; Napoleon, riding by, half carelessly told them to reopen, and one of their first shots, directed at 2000 yards range against the mass of officers on the sky-line, mortally wounded General Moreau, who was standing by the emperor Alexander.

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  • RIPON, a cathedral city and municipal borough in the Ripon parliamentary division of the West Riding of Yorkshire, England, 214 m.

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  • Both sexes are passionately fond of riding.

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  • The duties of men of the sixhynde class, if they are to be identified with the radcnihtas (radmanni) of later times, probably consisted chiefly in riding on the king's (or their lord's) business.

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  • SADDLEWORTH, an urban district in the Colne Valley parliamentary division of the West Riding of Yorkshire, England, 14 m.

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  • He is represented as riding a peacock.

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  • SALTBURN BY THE SEA, a seaside resort in the Cleveland parliamentary division of the North Riding of Yorkshire, England, 21 m.

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  • BARNSLEY (BLACK, or properly Bleak Barnsley), a market town and municipal borough in the Barnsley parliamentary division of the West Riding of Yorkshire, England, 15 m.

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  • THORNE, a market town in the Doncaster parliamentary division of the West Riding of Yorkshire, Io m.

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  • 2 Drews takes this to mean "riding on an ass."

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  • As the middle ages advanced the procession became more and more popular and increasingly a dramatic representation of the triumphal progress of Christ, the bishop riding on an ass or horse, as in the East.

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  • ESTON, an urban district in the Cleveland parliamentary division of the North Riding of Yorkshire, England, 4 m.

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  • Bouillon, &c. For officers in the army, there are the Ecole de Guerre or staff college at Brussels with an average attendance of twenty, a riding school at Ypres where a course is obligatory for the cavalry and horse artillery, and for soldiers in the army there are regimental schools and evening classes for illiterate soldiers.

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  • FEATHERSTONE, an urban district in the Osgoldcross parliamentary division of the West Riding of Yorkshire, England, 6 m.

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  • But Luxemburg, riding up with his advanced guard from Velaine, decided, after a cursory survey of the ground, to attack the front and both flanks of the Allies' position at once - a decision which few, if any, generals then living would have dared to make, and which of itself places Luxemburg in the same rank as a tactician as his old friend and commander Conde.

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  • Most of the cavalry and artillery riding horses come from Prussia proper.

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  • The average price was about 51 for field artillery draught horses, 65 for heavy draught horses, and 46 for riding horses.

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  • TODMORDEN, a market town and municipal borough in the Sowerby parliamentary division of the West Riding of Yorkshire, England, extending into the Middleton parliamentary division of Lancashire; 19 m.

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  • Strange to say, it is only very rarely that men are depicted riding on animals, and never before the New Kingdom.

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  • Riding along the Jager Strasse one day, he saw a crowd of people.

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  • MEXBOROUGH, an urban district in the West Riding of Yorkshire, England, on the Don, II m.

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  • GOOLE, a market town and port in the Osgoldcross parliamentary division of the West Riding of Yorkshire, England, at the confluence of the Don and the Ouse, 24 m.

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  • Local Veto and Disestablishment of the Welsh Church were put in the forefront of the party programme, but the government was already to all appearances riding for a fall, when on the 24th of June 1895 it was beaten upon an adverse vote in the Commons in regard to a question of the supply and reserve of small arms ammunition.

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  • At the Khundilani gorge of the Bolan route conglomerate cliffs enclose the valley rising to a height of Boo ft., and at Sir-i-Bolan the passage between the limestone rocks hardly admits of three persons riding abreast.

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  • He is generally naked; his right leg rests on a rock or the prow of a ship; he carries a trident in his hand, and is gazing in front of him, apparently out to sea; sometimes he is standing on the water, swinging his trident, or riding in his chariot over the waves, accompanied by his wife Amphitrite, the Nereids and other inhabitants of the sea.

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  • BOROUGHBRIDGE, a market town in the Ripon parliamentary division of the West Riding of Yorkshire, England; 22 m.

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  • A blind man appealed to Jesus as " the Son of David," and was answered by the restoration of his sight; and when, a little later, Jesus fulfilled an ancient prophecy by mounting an ass and riding into Jerusalem, the multitudes shouted their welcome to the returning " kingdom of David."

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  • CLECKHEATON, an urban district in the Spen Valley parliamentary division of the West Riding of Yorkshire, England, 51 m.

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  • Spoµas, Spo / 2 Bos, running, Spaµ€iv, to run), a word applied to swift riding camels of either the Arabian or the Bactrian species.

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  • The indigenous horse is the yabu, a stout, heavyshouldered animal, of about 14 hands high, used chiefly for burden, but also for riding.

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  • This article of clothing is sometimes loose, sometimes tight all the way, sometimes loose as far as the knee and tight below like Jodhpur riding breeches.

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  • On his way back to Naupactus, Temenus fell in with Oxylus, an Aetolian, who had lost one eye, riding on a horse (thus making up the three eyes) and immediately pressed him into his service.

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  • The manor is said to have been given to Bishop Erkenwald about the year 691 for himself and his successors in the see of London, and Holinshed relates that the Bishop of London was lodging in his manor place in 1141 when Geoffrey de Mandeville, riding out from the Tower of London, took him prisoner.

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  • HEDON, a municipal borough in the Holderness parliamentary division of the East Riding of Yorkshire, England, 8 m.

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  • It has been supposed indeed that the art of riding was known in Homer's own time, because it occurs in comparisons.

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  • But the riding which he describes (Il.

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  • WHITBY, a seaport, watering-place and market town in the Whitby parliamentary division of the North Riding of Yorkshire, England, 245 m.

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  • C. Atkinson, Memorials of Old Whitby (London, 18 94); Lionel Charlton, History of Whitby (York, 1779); George Young, History of Whitby (Whitby, 1817); Victoria County History, Yorkshire, North Riding.

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  • WAKEFIELD, a city and municipal and parliamentary borough in the West Riding of Yorkshire, England, 1 752 m.

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