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rye

rye

rye Sentence Examples

  • The rye crop was 148,000 bushels, and the acreage 11,000.

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  • The rye crop was 148,000 bushels, and the acreage 11,000.

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  • boundary of rye closely corresponds to that of barley.

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  • I did not know whether they had come to sow a crop of winter rye, or some other kind of grain recently introduced from Iceland.

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  • It was very pleasant, when I stayed late in town, to launch myself into the night, especially if it was dark and tempestuous, and set sail from some bright village parlor or lecture room, with a bag of rye or Indian meal upon my shoulder, for my snug harbor in the woods, having made all tight without and withdrawn under hatches with a merry crew of thoughts, leaving only my outer man at the helm, or even tying up the helm when it was plain sailing.

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  • Women's fuss! muttered Alpatych to himself and started on his journey, looking round at the fields of yellow rye and the still- green, thickly growing oats, and at other quite black fields just being plowed a second time.

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  • Another section amid the regimental wagons and horses which were standing in a group was busy getting out caldrons and rye biscuit, and feeding the horses.

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  • I had in my cellar a firkin of potatoes, about two quarts of peas with the weevil in them, and on my shelf a little rice, a jug of molasses, and of rye and Indian meal a peck each.

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  • The verdure had thickened and its bright green stood out sharply against the brownish strips of winter rye trodden down by the cattle, and against the pale-yellow stubble of the spring buckwheat.

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  • Facing him lay a field of winter rye, there his own huntsman stood alone in a hollow behind a hazel bush.

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  • At the very moment when she would have seized her prey, the hare moved and darted along the balk between the winter rye and the stubble.

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  • On the tray was a bottle of herb wine, different kinds of vodka, pickled mushrooms, rye cakes made with buttermilk, honey in the comb, still mead and sparkling mead, apples, nuts (raw and roasted), and nut-and-honey sweets.

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  • touches the agrarian line already mentioned, the principal crops are rye and oats, with barley and wheat coming next, though flax and green crops are also grown.

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  • The corn harvest naturally follows: rye and wheat were usually shorn, and barley and oats cut with the scythe.

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  • Rye is perhaps more largely grown as a green crop to be fed off by sheep, or cut green for soiling, in the spring months.

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  • Taking cereals and pulse corn together, the aggregate areas of wheat, barley, oats, rye, beans and peas in the United Kingdom varied as follows over the six quinquennial intervals embraced in the period 1875-1905: - Year.

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  • Taking cereals and pulse corn together, the aggregate areas of wheat, barley, oats, rye, beans and peas in the United Kingdom varied as follows over the six quinquennial intervals embraced in the period 1875-1905: - Year.

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  • The soil, though not very fertile, except in some of the valleys and sheltered hillsides, produces wheat, maize, barley, rye, flax, grapes, peaches, apples and other fruits.

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  • According to the Year Book of the Department of Agriculture in 1909 a crop of 165,000 bushels of oats was grown in Nevada on 7000 acres; there was no crop reported of Indian corn or of rye.

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  • The ground in the valleys and plains bear very good corn, but especially bears barley or bigge, and oats, but rarely wheat and rye."

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  • David Thomson with a small company from Plymouth, England, in the spring or early summer of 1623 built and fortified a house at Little Harbor (now Odiorne's Point in the township of Rye) as a fishing and trading station.

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  • This settlement, with jurisdiction over all the territory now included in Portsmouth, New Castle and Greenland, and most of that in Rye, was known as " Strawberry Banke " until 1653, when it was incorporated (by the government of Massachusetts) under the name of Portsmouth.

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  • In 1693 New Castle (pop. 1900, 581), then including the greater part of the present township of Rye, was set apart from Portsmouth, and in 1703 Greenland (pop. 1900, 607) was likewise set apart.

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  • The principal crops are wheat, rye, oats, barley, maize, hemp, flax, potatoes, beetroot and tobacco.

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  • The principal products are corn, oats, barley, potatoes, rye, beetroot, hemp, flax, hay and other fodder.

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  • The largest grain crops are rye and barley, and nearly 40,000 acres are under vines.

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  • WINCHELSEA, a village in the Rye parliamentary division of Sussex, England, 9 m.

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  • The principal crops are rye, oats, barley, buckwheat, potatoes, though wheat, beetroot, flax, hemp and tobacco are also grown.

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  • Wheat, maize, oats, barley and rye are the chief agricultural products.

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  • Other important crops in the order of their value are oats, hay and forage, Indian corn, barley, flax-seed, potatoes, rye, grass seeds, wild grass, clover, beans, peas, and miscellaneous vegetables and orchard products.

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  • In the lowland districts good crops of maize, wheat, barley, oats and rye, as well as of turnips and potatoes, are obtained.

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  • 4,091,490 ac., only 2,978,570 were under cultivation in 1920, with 473,410 ac. under winter rye against 862,400 in 1913.

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  • On the breaking out of the Rye House Plot, of which neither he, Essex, nor Sidney had the slightest knowledge, he was accused by informers of promising his assistance to raise an insurrection and compass the death of the king.

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  • Straw (from strew, as being used for strewing), is the general term applied to the stalky residue of grain-plants (especially wheat, rye, oats, barley).

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  • The chief agricultural products of Hungary are wheat, rye, barley, oats and maize, the acreage and produce of which are shown in the following tables: Seton -Watson, op. cit.

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  • The crops raised in the country districts are principally vegetables and fruit, potatoes, hay, oats, rye and wheat.

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  • The grain produce, consisting mainly of wheat, oats, rye and Indian corn, exceeds the consumption, and the vineyards yield an abundant supply of both white and red wines, those of Limoux and the Narbonnais being most highly esteemed.

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  • Wheat, barley, oats, rye, maize, flax, hemp and tobacco are grown in large quantities, and the products of the vineyards are of a good quality.

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  • 2674 Peckham Rye and Park 112 Plumstead Common.

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  • Boletus edulis, in the Oriental Trehala and in ergot of rye; melibiose, C12H22011, formed, with fructose, on hydrolysing the trisaccharose melitose (or raffinose), C18H32016.5H20, which occurs in Australian manna and in the molasses of sugar manufacture; touranose, C12H22011, formed with d-glucose and galactose on hydrolysing another trisaccharose, melizitose, C,8H32016 2H20, which occurs in Pinus larix and in Persian manna; and agavose, C12H22011, found in the stalks of Agave americana.

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  • The plants most frequently used are white mustard, rape, buckwheat, spurry, rye, and several kinds of leguminous plants, especially vetches, lupins and serradella.

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  • The soil of Zeeland consists of a fertile sea clay which especially favours the production of wheat; rye, barley (for malting), beans and peas, and flax are also cultivated.

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  • The total acreage of cereals (barley, buckwheat, Indian corn, oats, rye and wheat) decreased from acres in 1879 to 10,552 acres in 1899, and the total product of these crops decreased from 801,111 bu.

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  • In the same year the chief crops were oats, barley, rye, wheat, potatoes and hay.

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  • His brother, Charles Washington Baird (1828-1887), a graduate of New York University (1848) and of the Union Theological Seminary (1852), and the minister in turn of a Dutch Reformed church at Brooklyn, New York, and of a Presbyterian church at Rye, New York, also was deeply interested in the history of the Huguenots, and published a scholarly work entitled The History of the Huguenot Emigration to America (2 vols., 1885), left unfinished at his death.

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  • In the valleys the soil is particularly fertile, yielding luxuriant crops of wheat, maize, barley, spelt, beans, potatoes, flax, hemp, hops, beetroot and tobacco; and even in the more mountainous parts rye, wheat and oats are extensively cultivated.

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  • Grain of all kinds (chiefly rye), clover and potatoes are grown.

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  • The town, which was founded in 1630, has tallow-melting and carries on a large trade in rye and rye flour.

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  • There were then 8 British ships in Dover under Rear-Admiral Nicholas Bourne, and 15 near Rye under Robert Blake, a member of parliament, and soldier who had gained a great reputation in the Civil War.

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  • C. Rye, " Bibliography of New Guinea " (complete in 1883), in Supplementary Papers, R.G.S.

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  • Oats is the principal crop, but rye, potatoes and flax are also grown in considerable quantities.

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  • ISAAC TODHUNTER (1820-1884), English mathematician, son of George Todhunter, a Nonconformist minister, was born at Rye on the 23rd of November 1820.

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  • The principal crops are rye, oats, barley, flax and potatoes, with some wheat, hemp and buckwheat.

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  • The oat crop in 1909 was 37,365,000 bushels; the Indian corn crop, 1,910,000 bushels; the wheat crop, 24,120,000 bushels; the barley crop, 8,820,000 bushels; the rye crop, 2,720,000 bushels; buckwheat, 7,512,000 bushels.

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  • The lower valley of the Hudson is noted for its crops, of rye.

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  • The principal crops are rye, wheat, oats, barley and potatoes.

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  • The wheat crop in 1909 was 35,780,000 bushels, valued at $33,275,000; oats, 9,898,000 bushels, valued at $4,751,000; barley, 7,189,000 bushels, valued at $4,601,000; rye, 84,000 bushels, valued at $79,000; Indian corn, 417,000 bushels, valued at $359,000.

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  • The cereals chiefly grown are wheat, oats, barley and rye.

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  • The chief crop is rye, but oats are hardly second to it.

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  • Within historic times much of this marsh was covered by the sea, and the valley of the river Rother, which forms part of the boundary of Kent with Sussex, entering the sea at Rye harbour, was represented by a tidal estuary for a considerable distance inland.

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  • Other important crops are oats ($16,368,000 in 1906) barley ($8,913,000), hay, potatoes, rye and Indian corn.

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  • The watchfulness of the court was, however, aroused, and on the discovery of the Rye House Plot, Sidney, who had always been regarded in a vague way as dangerous, was arrested while at dinner on the 26th of June 1683.

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  • The chief agricultural products are potatoes and vegetables, beet-root and hops, wheat, rye, barley and oats.

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  • The agriculture of the republic supplies the material for several important industries, including the production of sugar, beer and spirits, starch (120 factories), syrup, glucose, chicory, coffee substitutes from rye and barley, jams. Alcohol and spirits are distilled in 1,100 distilleries employing 18,000 workmen and producing annually some.

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  • In 1907, according to the Year Book of the U.S. Department of Agriculture, the Indian corn crop was 22,196,000 bushels, valued at $11,986,000; the wheat crop was 14,763,000 bushels, valued at $14,172,000; the oat crop was 825,000 bushels, valued at $404,000; and the crop of rye was 315,000 bushels, valued at $236,000.

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  • The chief exports are sheep and oxen, most of which are raised in Morocco and Tunisia, and horses; animal products, such as wool and skins; wine, cereals (rye, barley, oats), vegetables, fruits (chiefly figs and grapes for the table) and seeds, esparto grass, oils and vegetable extracts (chiefly olive oil), iron ore, zinc, natural phosphates, timber, cork, crin vegetal and tobacco.

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  • Good whisky is made in Maryland and in parts of Pennsylvania from rye, but all efforts in other states to produce from Indian corn a whisky equal to the Bourbon have failed, and it is probable that the quality of the Bourbon is largely due to the character of the Kentucky lime water and the Kentucky yeast germs. The average annual product of the state from 1880 to 1900 was about 20,000,000 gallons; in 1900 the product was valued at $9,786,527; in 1905 at $11,204,649.

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  • Potatoes, rye, lucerne and other kinds of forage are also important crops.

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  • Maize, millet, rye, flax, liquorice and fruits of all sorts - especially nuts, almonds, oranges, figs, walnuts and chestnuts - are produced.

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  • to 25,694 acres (30,000 acres in 1909), but that of oats decreased from 26,618 acres to 12,589 acres (14,000 acres in 1909), that of wheat decreased from 2027 acres to 271 acres (none reported in 1909), that of barley decreased from 4934 acres to 1596 acres (2000acres in 1909), that of buckwheat decreased from 3117 acres to 1835 acres (2000 acres in 1909), and that of rye decreased from 1056 acres to 350 acres (none reported in 1909).

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  • The first settlement of which there is indisputable evidence was established in 1623 by David Thomson at Little Harbor, now in the town of Rye.

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  • Rye (Secale cereale), one-fourth nat.

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  • The chief crops are maize, wheat, barley, beans, rye, hemp, potatoes and tobacco.

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  • The chief crops are oats, barley, wheat and rye, but by far the most land is planted with potatoes.

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  • Rye is cultivated successfully, but is seldom used for human food.

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  • Austrian brome grass (Bromus inermis) and western rye grass (Agropyrum tenerum) are both extensively grown for hay in the North-West Provinces.

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  • Throughout other parts bullocks are fed on pasture land, and also in stables on nourishing and succulent feed such as hay, Indian corn fodder, Indian corn silage, turnips, carrots, mangels, ground oats, barley, peas, Indian corn, rye, bran and linseed oil cake.

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  • In 1806 he was elected M.P. for Rye, in order to defend his brother, the governorgeneral, in the House, and in the following year he was Irish secretary for a few months.

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  • Rye is generally grown for bread.

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  • The different cereals are all grown with success, wheat and rye sometimes in quantity enough for exportation.

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  • 2% was of Indian corn, 24.8% was of oats, 6.5% was of rye, and 5.3% was of buckwheat.

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  • The product of Indian corn was 48,800,000 bushels in 1909; of wheat 26,265,000 bushels; of oats 25,948,000 bushels; of barley 196,000 bushels; of rye 5,508,000 bushels; and of buckwheat 5,665,000 bushels.

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  • Indian corn, wheat and rye, are cultivated most extensively in the south-east counties.

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  • The principal agricultural products are wheat, maize, rye, oats and fruit, namely olives, figs and melons.

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  • The level country, including both Lower Bavaria (extending northwards to the Danube) and the western and middle parts of Franconia, is productive of rye, oats, wheat, barley and millet, and also of hemp, flax, madder and fruit and vines.

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  • The chief products of cultivation on the heavy clay soil are oats, barley and wheat, and on the sand-grounds rye, buckwheat and potatoes.

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  • The first named will grow on rye and barley but not on wheat or oat.

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  • The form Tritici is the least sharply marked and will grow on wheat, barley, rye and oat but not on the other grasses.

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  • In the last-named family the single morphological species Erysiphe graminis is found growing on the cereals, barley, oat, wheat, rye and a number of wild grasses (such as Poa, Bromus, Dactylis).

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  • The yellowish sandy plains on its left will grow nothing except oats, buckwheat and some rye.

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  • Altogether nearly 16 million acres of Russian Poland, or almost one-half of the total area, are under crops, principally rye, oats, wheat, barley, potatoes and hay, with some flax, hemp, peas, buckwheat and hops.

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  • The chief crops are rye, oats, wheat, potatoes and hay.

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  • Wheat, rye and oats are the chief cereals cultivated, the soil of Aveyron being naturally poor.

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  • Wheat, rye, barley and oats are cultivated everywhere, but spelt only in the south and buckwheat in the north and north-west.

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  • The same kinds of cereal crops are cultivated in all parts of the empire, but in the south and west wheat is predominant, and in the north and east rye, oats and barley.

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  • Taking the average of the six years 1900-1905, the crop of wheat amounted to 3,550,033 tons (metric), rye to 9,296,616 tons, barley to 3,102,883 tons, and oats to 7,160,883 tons.

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  • Potatoes, rye, oats, beans and peas are also largely cultivated.

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  • The land under grain crops is not far short of one-half the remainder, the principal crops being oats, followed by barley and rye in about equal quantities, with wheat about one-sixth that of barley and hardly one-tenth that of oats.

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  • The Rye House plot gave an excuse for arresting the Whig leaders; Russell and Sidney were judicially murdered; Monmouth retired to Toddington, in Bedfordshire, and was left untouched.

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  • The chief crop is maize; but wheat, rye and other grains, potatoes, saffron, hemp, flax and tobacco are also grown.

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  • A little coal is mined and some rye, wheat, oats, barley and vegetables are grown, although the period during which vegetation can grow averages less than ioo days.

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  • This, coming on the head of the Rye House murder plot (of which the Rev. Mr Carstairs, the agent of Argyll, and probably Argyll himself, then in Holland, were not ignorant), caused the government to demand, at the hands of the military, from all and sundry, an " Abjuration " of Renwick's anarchist utterances.

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  • The year of his death was, par excellence, " The Killing Time," thanks to Renwick and his associates and the Rye House plotters.

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  • The rank of the state in the growing of rye also declined from second in 1879 to eighth in 1899 and to ninth in 1907 (when the crop was 1,106,000 bushels), and the rank in the growing of barley from third in 1869 to sixteenth in 1899.

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  • The soil is fertile and produces grain, especially rye and barley, in great abundance, as well as potatoes and other vegetables, and fruit.

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  • See IIparcreca rye 'Apr.

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  • The soil of Bukovina is fertile, and agriculture has made great progress, the principal products being wheat, maize, rye, oats, barley, potatoes, flax and hemp. Cattlerearing constitutes another important source of revenue.

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  • A mixture of rye and corn meal, however, makes an excellent coarse bread, formerly much used in the Atlantic states, and a similar bread is now the chief coarse bread of Portugal and some parts of Spain.

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  • Other articles of commerce are rye, rye-flour, wheat, oats and buckwheat, which are sent partly up the Dnieper to Pinsk, partly by land to Odessa and Berislav, but principally to Ekaterinoslav, on light boats floated down during the spring floods.

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  • Dulwich Park (72 acres) and Peckham Rye Common and Park (113 acres) are the largest of several public grounds, and Camberwell Green was once celebrated for its fairs.

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  • Department of Agriculture reported the following statistics for Arkansas: - Indian corn, 52,802,659 bu., valued at $24,817,207; oats 3,783,706 bu., valued at $1,589,157; wheat, 1,915,250 bu., valued at $1,436,438; rice, 131,440 bu., valued at $111,724; rye, 23,652 bu., valued at $29,632; potatoes, 1,666,960 bu., valued at $1,116,863; hay, 113,491 tons, valued at $1,123,561.

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  • In 1900 the chief crops were oats, barley, rye, wheat, potatoes, hay, beet (for sugar), flax and oil-yielding plants.

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  • The chief grain crops are rye, oats, barley and potatoes.

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  • The surface of the islands is generally sandy, the soil thin and the climate keen; yet Scotch fir, spruce and birch are grown; and rye, barley, flax and vegetables are produced in sufficient quantity for the wants of the people.

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  • The production of Indian corn in 1909 was 47,328,000 bus., valued at $35,023,000; of wheat, 8,848,000 bus., valued at $10,175,000; of oats, 3,800,000 bus., valued at $2,052,000; of rye, 184,000 bus., valued at $155,000; of buckwheat, 378,000 bus., valued at $287,000; the hay crop was valued at $8,060,000 (606,000 tons).

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  • In 1906 the state produced 3,157,136 bushels of Indian corn, valued at $1,J78,568; 8,266,538 bushels of wheat, valued at $5,373, 2 5 0; 5,9 62, 394 bushels of oats, valued at $2,683,077; 759,77 1 bushels of barley, valued at $4 10, 2 7 6; 43,5 80 bushels of rye, valued at $24,405; and 1,596,542 tons of hay, valued at $15,167,149.

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  • The principal crops are rye, oats, barley and potatoes, with large quantities of vegetables.

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  • Rye is extensively employed in the rural districts for the making of a hard bread in flat cakes (knackebriid).

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  • Oats, rye, barley, mixed grain and wheat are the grain-crops in order of importance.

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  • During the 19th century the percentage under wheat showed a general tendency to increase; that under oats increased much in the later decades as livestock farming became common, rye maintained a steady proportion, but barley, formerly the principal grain-crop, decreased greatly.

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  • This last is the staple crop in Norrland, becoming the only grain-crop in the extreme north; in the richer agricultural lands of the midlands and south rye is predominant in the east, oats in the west.

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  • The high agricultural development of the plains of Skane appears from the fact that although that province occupies only one-fortieth of the total area of Sweden, it produces 30% of the entire wheat crop, 33% of the barley, 18% of the rye and 13% of the oats.

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  • Rye's reprint for the Hakluyt Society of Hakluyt's translation of the Portuguese narrative (The Discovery and Conquest of Terra Florida, London, 1851).

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  • The popularity of Charles, now greatly increased, was raised to national enthusiasm by the discovery of the Rye House plot in 1683, said to be a scheme to assassinate Charles and James at an isolated house on the high road near Hoddesdon in Hertfordshire as they returned from Newmarket to London, among those implicated being Algernon Sidney, Lord Russell and Monmouth, the two former paying the death penalty and Monmouth being finally banished to the Hague.

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  • The chief crops are rye, oats and potatoes, while flax is cultivated in the district of Ermeland, between the Passarge and the upper Alle.

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  • The principal grain-crops are maize, wheat and rye; rice is grown among the marshes of the coast.

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  • of Tenterden, which is a member of the affiliated Cinque Port of Rye.

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  • incorporated it by the name of a "Bailiff and Commonalty," and united it to Rye.

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  • Indian corn was cultivated in the temperate and warm regions long before the advent of Europeans, who introduced wheat, rye, oats, beans, pease and the fruits and vegetables of the Old World, for each of which a favourable soil and climate was easily found.

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  • The principal products are oats, rye, barley and wheat, but since the competition of Hungarian wheat large tracts of land have been converted to the cultivation of beetroot.

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  • Of the total acreage in 1900 of all crops 58' 3% was in cereals and 28'8% in hay and forage; of the acreage of cereals 40' 8% was in wheat, 31 8% in Indian corn, 21 6% in oats and 3.7% in rye.

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  • In 1907 the buckwheat crop was 852,000 bushels; rye, 545 2, 000 bushels; the hay crop, 3,246,000 tons; oats, 30,534,000 bushels; barley, 1,496,000 bushels; wheat 12,731,000 bushels; and Indian corn 57,190,000 bushels.

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  • On an average, £3,000,000 to £4,000,000 worth of wheat, about £i,000,000 worth of rye, and over £1,500,000 worth of barley are exported annually, besides oats, flax, linseed, rape seed, oilcake, bran, flour, vegetable oils, raw wool and caviare.

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  • In 1907, according to the Year Book of the United States Department of Agriculture, the principal crops were: hay, 634,000 tons ($10,778,000); potatoes, 8,400,000 bushels ($6,216,000); Indian corn, 8,757,000 bushels ($5,517,000); wheat, 1,998,000 bushels ($1,958,000); rye, 1,372,000 bushels ($1,043,000); oats, 1,770,000 bushels ($991,000).

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  • Of the total acreage in cereals in 1907, 278,000 acres were in Indian corn; 108,000 in wheat; 78,000 in rye; and 60,000 in oats.

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  • Wheat, rye and barley are the principal crops grown, and the breeding of cattle is an important industry.

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  • Lydd and Romney, though maritime still in name, retaining some of the ancient privileges of the Cinque Ports, have become, through changes in the coast-line, small inland towns; and the same has been the fate of Rye, Winchelsea, and other places in that district.

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  • Beyond the three chief grain crops, only a little rye is grown.

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  • of the Arctic circle, save along Bering Sea; also that there is little doubt of the practicability of successfully cultivating buckwheat, barley and oats, and possibly also rye and wheat; that grasses for grazing grow generally and often in abundance; and in general that the possibilities of interior Alaska as a live-stock country are very considerable.

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  • The principal cultivated varieties of plants in this section are wheat, rye, oats, barley, beans, millet and tobacco.

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  • - The general type of true grasses is familiar in the cultivated cereals of temperate climates - wheat, barley, rye, oats, and in the smaller plants which make up pastures and meadows and form a principal factor of the turf of natural downs.

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  • Some flowers, such as rye, have lost the power of effective self-fertilization, but in most cases both forms, selfand cross-fertilization, seem to be possible.

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  • Secale cereale, rye (q.v.), is cultivated mainly in northern Europe.

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  • - among them maize, durra, wheat, barley, rye, teff, pease, cotton and sugar-cane - and many kinds of fruit trees are cultivated.

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  • The principal cereal was wheat, the value of which was $1,575,064 (3,4 1 3,47 0 bu.) in 1899, and $5,481,000 (6,090,000 bu.) in 1909.1 The value and product of oats in 1899 was $553, 8 47 (1, 43 6, 22 5 bu.), and in 1909, $1,319,000 (2,536,000 bu.); of Indian corn, in 1899, $121,872 (250,020 bu.), and in 1909, $355, 000 (408,000 bu.); of barley, in 1899, $121,826 (252,140 bu.), and in 1909, $343,000 (520,000 bu.); of rye in 1899, $13,761 (28,630 bu.), and in 1909, $46,000 (66,000 bu.), .

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  • Agriculture is the chief occupation, the principal crops being rye, barley, oats, wheat, flax and potatoes.

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  • It occupies the site of a village called La Rye or La Riche, which was destroyed by the French in the reign of Edward II.

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  • Rye, wheat and potatoes are the chief crops cultivated.

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  • Other food and economic plants are coffee, rice, tobacco, sugar-cane, cotton, indigo, vanilla, cassava or "yucca," sweet and white potatoes, wheat, maize, rye, barley, and vegetables of both tropical and temperate climates.

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  • The principal cereal crops are wheat, with a yield of 1,701,000 bushels in 1904, oats, barley, rye, mealies (Indian corn) and Kaffir corn (a kind of millet).

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  • Rye gives its name to the Roggeveld, and is chiefly grown there and in the lower hills of Namaqualand.

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  • seigle ergote), consisting of the sclerotium (or hard resting condition) of a fungus, Claviceps purpurea, parasitic on the pistils of many members of the Grass family, but obtained almost exclusively from rye, Secale cereale.

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  • In the ear of rye that is infected with ergot a species of fermentation takes place, and there exudes from it a sweet yellowish mucus, which after a time disappears.

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  • Chronic poisoning, or ergotism, used frequently to occur amongst the poor fed on rye infected with the Claviceps.

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  • Swedes gradually give place to mangolds, rye and clover before the end of April, when shearing of the ewe flock begins, to be finished early in May.

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  • The principal crops include Indian corn, wheat, oats, potatoes, buckwheat, rye and clover.

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  • Other important staple crops are oats, rye and potatoes, of which the crops in 1907 were respectively 36,683,000 bushels, 961,000 bushels, and 7,3 08, 000 bushels.

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  • The principal crops are rye, the chief cereal grown, wheat, oats, barley, potatoes, beets and hops.

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  • The French fleet landed in great war, force in Sussex, burnt Rye and Hastings and routed the shire levies.

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  • In the production of the hardy cereals, barley, rye and buckwheat, Wisconsin ranks high among the states of the Union; but oats and Indian corn are the largest cereal crops in the state.

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  • South of the Chu and the Syr-darya gardening is a considerable industry; and, although rye and wheat continue to be the chief crops, the cultivation of the apple, and especially of the apricot, acquired importance.

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  • Rye and oats are cultivated at Kazalinsk and Kopal.

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  • RYE.

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  • Rye is a tall-growing annual grass, with fibrous roots, flat, narrow, ribbon-like bluish-green leaves, and erect or decurved cylindrical slender spikes like those of barley.

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  • of Great Britain rye is chiefly or solely cultivated as a forage-plant for cattle and horses, being usually sown in autumn for spring use, after the crop of roots, turnips, &c., is exhausted, and before the clover and lucerne are ready.

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  • Germany, rye is the principal cereal; and in nutritive value, as measured by the amount of gluten it contains, it stands next to wheat, a fact which furnishes the explanation of its culture in N.

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  • Rye bread or black bread is in general use in N.

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  • The chief agricultural products are oats, spelt, rye, wheat, barley, hops.

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  • Flesh is their favourite, in winter almost their only food, though they also use reindeer milk, cheese and rye or barley cakes.

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  • Iceland was not agricultural but pastoral, depending upon flocks and herds for subsistence, for, though rye and other grain would grow in favoured localities, the hay, self-sown, was the only regular crop. In some districts the fisheries and fowling Mode of were of importance, but nine-tenths of the population M i lved by their sheep and cattle.

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  • Indian corn, wheat, cotton, oats and hay are the principal crops, but the variety of farm and garden produce is great, and includes Kafir corn, broom corn, barley, rye, buckwheat, flax, tobacco, beans, castor beans, peanuts, pecans, sorghum cane, sugar cane, and nearly all the fruits and vegetables common to the temperate zone; stock-raising, too, is a very important industry.

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  • Nearly one-half of the area under oats is to be found in Ulster; Leinster and Munster are fairly equal; and Connaught has something over ioo,000 acres under this crop. The area under barley and rye has also declined during the period under review by about one-half - from 345,070 acres in 1847 to 164,800 in 1905.

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  • Oats was the chief corn crop, but wheat, barley and rye were also grown.

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  • The rye crop was 1 9,37 2 bush.

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  • Indian corn heads the list of cereals, but wheat, oats, rye and barley are also cultivated, besides hemp, flax, tobacco and large quantities of potatoes.

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  • The winters are here long and cold; the vine and maize are no longer cultivated,the principal crops being wheat, barley, oats, rye, hemp and flax.

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  • Oats, rye, wheat and potatoes are the chief crops.

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  • The principal products are barley, oats, rye, wheat, maize and leguminous plants.

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  • Its commerce in other grains is also extensive; in the amount of barley received and shipped Minneapolis surpasses any other city in the United States, and in receipts and shipments of rye is second only to Chicago.

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  • Oats and rye are cultivated only in the higher parts of the mountains, the former as a substitute for barley in feeding horses and mules, the latter as a breadstuff.

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  • Of these, Indian corn is by far the most important, representing normally about two-thirds of the total crop value; while wheat and oats each represented in 1906 about oneseventh of the total crop, and rye, barley, kafir-corn and buckwheat make up the small remainder.

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  • The same is even more markedly true of rye; in 1907 the crop was 1,502,000 bushels (from 88,400 acres), a yield exceeded in only five states in the country.

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  • Compared with adjoining states - Iowa, Minnesota, South Dakota, Kansas, Missouri - none shows a greater, if indeed any shows so great an average value per acre in the yield of Indian corn, wheat, oats, barley and rye; and this despite the assumed handicap of the western half of the state.

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  • All over the Veluwe are heaths, scantily cultivated, with fields of rye and buckwheat, cattle of inferior quality, and sheep, and a sparse population.

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  • The burgesses of Wycombe have ancient rights of common pasturage on the neighbouring Rye Mead.

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  • the pound;; rye whisky, 2s.

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  • Ferguson was deeply implicated in the Rye House Plot, although he asserted that he had frustrated both this and a subsequent attempt to assassinate the king, and he fled to Holland with Shaftesbury in 1682, returning to England early in 1683.

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  • Wheat and rye are exported in considerable quantities.

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  • BATTLE, a market-town in the Rye parliamentary division of Sussex, England, 541m.

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  • Dr. Angela Piccini and Dr. Caroline Rye are the project's post-doctoral research associates and are responsible for the day-to-day running of the project.

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  • One went to Peckham Rye, and the other went to Southwark Park, replacing a smaller bandstand which went to Plumstead.

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  • rye bread was held of very little value, and it was very generally used among the country people.

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  • catcher in the rye and all.

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  • Carrot soup and crackers 1 small can carrot soup with 2 rye crackers.

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  • duckboard path on a wooded slope above the River Rye.

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  • ergot of rye in restraining these losses lends color to the idea.

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  • One of the earliest uses of biological weapons occurred in the 6th century BC when the Assyrians poisoned enemy wells with rye ergot.

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  • Another lupine connection is the fungus ergot, which is particularly associated with rye.

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  • explosive bomb was dropped in Rye Avenue, Mile Cross.

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  • It is difficult to make rye bread using rye flour alone.

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  • Later there was a ringtail Hen Harrier at Rye Harbor Farm and a drake goldeneye still on Long Pit.

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  • The only species which would not be particularly welcome in a wildflower meadow was rye grass which can be very vigorous and competitive.

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  • grazing rye in milder areas.

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  • Start to dig in overwintered green manures such as grazing rye and winter tares.

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  • other perennial green manures that can be used are borage, rye grass and comfrey.

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  • Visit the ancient town and Cinque Port of Rye for a stroll and refreshment halt.

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  • Mr. Doyle remained insistent in his belief that no children should be sent to Canada under Miss Rye's present system of emigration.

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  • rye meadS Highlights: This site showed itself to be the most reliable place to see Turtle Doves in the county.

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  • Millionaire No. 2 6cl rye whiskey 1.5cl triple sec/Cointreau dash pastis 1 teaspoon eggwhite powder Pour all ingredients into a shaker with ice.

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  • pastrami on rye; filled & topped bagels.

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  • Among the flowering plants, rye shows paternal inheritance, and predominantly paternal inheritance has been observed in chaparral.

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  • plastids in rye sperm cells.

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  • Those which do have some supporting evidence are saw palmetto and beta-sitosterol plant extracts and rye grass pollen extract.

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  • A Word From The Chairman Rye Bonfire and torchlit procession has become one of the great family events in the local calendar.

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  • I defy the Italians to grow worse rye than this.

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  • Foods to avoid Gluten is a protein found in wheat and also in a number of other cereals including rye and barley.

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  • Poor people ate rye or barley bread and porridge and soups made of barley and oats.

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  • Svo said that he used rye somehow in his ink.

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  • The result is that we tend to have fewer weeds in crops following a rye green manure.

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  • Unfortunately we have no rye to sell from this year's harvest.

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  • Nitrogen rates will vary with sward composition, with perennial rye swards more hungry than traditional bents and fescues.

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  • Hazelnut rye A medium rustic sour with wheat, light rye, hazelnuts.

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  • rye crispbreads, or the flaked grain used in health foods.

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  • rye meadS Highlights: This site showed itself to be the most reliable place to see Turtle Doves in the county.

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  • rye whiskey was substituted for the cognac.

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  • rye bread per person.

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  • rye crackers.

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  • rye grass.

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  • The only option remaining to give reliably satisfactory results is field beans, although you may get results from grazing rye in milder areas.

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  • Paths and lawns receiving heavy use Grass seed with or without dwarf rye grass and nominated for general use.

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  • Rotational and non-rotational set-aside supported higher densities and more species of birds than fields of wheat, brassicas, root crops and seed rye.

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  • rye in milder areas.

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  • rye from a mobile stall on the edge of the market.

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  • salami on rye from a mobile stall on the edge of the market.

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  • peach Crush 6cl rye whiskey 1 peach, diced dash peach schnapps 2cl fresh lime juice dash grenadine Pour all ingredients into a blender.

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  • Five Miles from Outer Hope is an instant classic of teenage self-discovery in the tradition of Absolute Beginners and The Catcher in the Rye.

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  • Matthew Rye The Sunday Telegraph, 21st December 2003 No, not the old brigade who formed this vocal sextet 35 years ago!

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  • Coming Soon POCKET FULL OF RYE By: AGATHA CHRISTIE BBC Radio 4 full-cast dramatization starring June Whitfield as the deceptively mild spinster sleuth.

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  • Enjoy a slice or two of toasted sourdough, rye, ciabatta, or another interesting bread, alongside.

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  • sprocketS v RYE HOUSE HEAT DETAILS AND MATCH REPORT!

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  • Maturation takes place on rye straw in dark, humid cellers which produces a distinctive musty smell.

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  • Rye is weekend breaks uk, accommodation east Sussex surrounded by wonderful countryside.

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  • timothy grass, corn, rye, and pine.

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  • They are particularly characterized by the abundance of rye grass Lolium spp. and white clover trifolium repens.

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  • In 1870, the cocktail was changed when American rye whiskey was substituted for the cognac.

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  • Agriculture (potatoes, buckwheat, rye) is the main industry, generally combined with cattle-raising.

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  • Maize is the favourite grain for home consumption, but considerable quantities of this cereal, as well as, barley, rye and oats are exported.

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  • Rye, on the other hand, one of the least valuable of the cereals, is grown chiefly in the poor agricultural territories of the central plateau and western Brittany.

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  • Meslin, a mixture of wheat and rye, is produced in the great majority of French departments, but to a marked extent in the basin of the Sarthe.

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  • As the name implies, the ports originally constituting the body were only five in number - Hastings, Romney, Hythe, Dover and Sandwich; but to these were afterwards added the "ancient towns" of Winchelsea and Rye with the same privileges, and a good many other places, both corporate and non-corporate, which, with the title of limb or member, held a subordinate position.

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