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stout

stout

stout Sentence Examples

  • "May I stay a little longer?" he said, letting his stout body sink into an armchair beside her.

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  • The most noted are the glasses with stout cylindrical legs (Plate I.

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  • Tall and stout, holding high her fifty-year-old head with its gray curls, she stood surveying the guests, and leisurely arranged her wide sleeves as if rolling them up.

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  • And that stout one in spectacles is the universal Freemason, she went on, indicating Pierre.

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  • The latter has a central strand consisting of files of large hydroids, separated from one another by very thin walls, each file being separated from its neighbor by stout, dark-brown walls.

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  • The colonel looked silently at the officer of the suite, at the stout staff officer, and at Zherkov, and he frowned.

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  • " The state of Christendom," he wrote, " dependeth upon the stout assailing of England.'

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  • The flogging was only just over, and the executioner was releasing from the flogging bench a stout man with red whiskers, in blue stockings and a green jacket, who was moaning piteously.

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  • a general term for thin cord, or stout thread, a line or cord on which objects are strung.

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  • Instead of the expensive mile-long stout hemp lines used and since 1887 those of the prince of Monaco in his yachts, as by Ross, Maury introduced a ball of strong twine attached to a well as numerous Danish vessels in the sea between Iceland and cannon shot, which ran it out rapidly; when the bottom was Greenland, conspicuous amongst which were the expeditions reached the twine was cut and the depth deduced from the length in1896-1898on board the " Ingolf."

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  • - Skeleton of Right incisor very large and chisel-like, Hind-Foot of Koala (Phas- molars with prominent transverse colarctus cinereus), showing ridges, as in Macropus, but without stout opposable hallux, folthe longitudinal connecting ridge.

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  • At last, however, his temporary connexion with the college de Beauvais was ended by a feat of arms which proved him as stout a fighter with his sword as with his pen; and, since his victory was won over officers of the king's guard, it again became expedient for him to change his place of residence.

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  • Linnet), though without their slender figure, being indeed rather short and stout of build.

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  • - The 3rd, 4th, 5th and 6th pairs of appendages short, stout, tapering, the segments about as wide as long, except the apical, which is distally slender, pointed, slightly curved, and without distinct movable claws.

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  • The body is enclosed in a stout cuticle, prolonged in places into spines and bristles.

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  • He was a stout, dark, red- faced peasant in the forties, with thick lips, a broad knob of a nose, similar knobs over his black frowning brows, and a round belly.

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  • The limbs are stout and short, terminating in unsymmetrical hoofs, the external being rounded, the internal pointed, and the sole partially covered with hair.

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  • The species of each genus are then arranged either systematically or alphabetically in separate covers of stout, usually light brown paper, or, if the genus be large, in several covers with the name of the genus clearly indicated in the lower left-hand corner of each, and opposite it the names or reference numbers of the species.

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  • - Burrowing like the Typhlopidae, which they much resemble externally, but the maxillaries retain their normal position and are toothless, teeth being restricted to the lower jaw, which is short, stout, and not distensible.

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  • - Burrowing like the Typhlopidae, which they much resemble externally, but the maxillaries retain their normal position and are toothless, teeth being restricted to the lower jaw, which is short, stout, and not distensible.

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  • These are enclosed in canvas, and around the surface of each stout hempen cord is tightly and closely coiled.

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  • In other species of the genus the seed germinates on a branch, and the seedling produces clasping roots, and roots which grow downwards hanging like stout cords, and ultimately reaching the ground.

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  • Of his manner and personal appearance we have the following account from one who was his pupil: - " Daily as the clock struck eight on the horologe of the Luxembourg, while the ringing hammer on the bell was yet audible, the door of my room opened, and there entered a man, short, rather stout, almost what one might call sleek, freshly shaven, without vestige of whisker or moustache.

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  • Essex (Letter to Sir Philip Stapleton, Rushworth Collection) calls him "an honest, judicious and stout man," an estimate of Deane borne out by Clarendon's "bold and excellent officer" (book xiv.

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  • Of his manner and personal appearance we have the following account from one who was his pupil: - " Daily as the clock struck eight on the horologe of the Luxembourg, while the ringing hammer on the bell was yet audible, the door of my room opened, and there entered a man, short, rather stout, almost what one might call sleek, freshly shaven, without vestige of whisker or moustache.

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  • 7 210r0 00r1 loco loco Limbs stout, and of moderate length.

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  • In some districts a stout stick is substituted for the paddle, on which the rubber as it coagulates is wound cylindrically.

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  • In this species the fructification is conical or lanceolate, and is found in April on short, stout, unbranched stems which have large loose sheaths.

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  • In most insects the leg is built up of nine segments: (1) a broad triangular, sub-globular, conical or cylindrical haunch (coxa); (2) a small trochanter; (3) an elongate stout thigh (femur); (4) a more slender shin (tibia); and (5-9) a foot consisting of five tarsal segments.

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  • During the Civil War in England many Royalists sought refuge in Barbados, where, under Lord Willoughby (who had leased the island from the earl of Carlisle), they offered stout resistance to the forces of the Commonwealth.

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  • The stout man rose, frowned, shrugged his shoulders, and evidently trying to appear firm began to pull on his jacket without looking about him, but suddenly his lips trembled and he began to cry, in the way full-blooded grown-up men cry, though angry with himself for doing so.

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  • About Datia and Jhansi the inhabitants are a stout and handsome race of men, well off and contented.

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  • The broad head carries, in addition to the prominent compound eyes, three simple eyes (ocelli) on the crown, while the feeler consists of a stout basal segment, followed by five slender segments.

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  • After him the stout Nesvitski came galloping up on a Cossack horse that could scarcely carry his weight.

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  • One of the next arrivals was a stout, heavily built young man with close-cropped hair, spectacles, the light-colored breeches fashionable at that time, a very high ruffle, and a brown dress coat.

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  • A stout major was pacing up and down the line, and regardless of the screams kept repeating:

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  • Beside him was his comrade Nesvitski, a tall staff officer, extremely stout, with a kindly, smiling, handsome face and moist eyes.

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  • A minute later the old man's large stout figure in full-dress uniform, his chest covered with orders and a scarf drawn round his stomach, waddled out into the porch.

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  • The skull is conical, stout and heavy, and the teeth, although sharper and less rounded than those of badgers, are less suited to a carnivorous diet than those of stoats, weasels and martens.

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  • 1440), a stout supporter of England, was made governor of Paris by Henry V.

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  • Eric at first offered a stout resistance and won two victories; but on the 17th of September the dukes stood before Stockholm, and Eric, after surrendering Gdran Persson to the horrible vengeance of his enemies, himself submitted, and resigned the crown.

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  • 1440), a stout supporter of England, was made governor of Paris by Henry V.

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  • The larvae are stout and soft-skinned, with short legs in correlation with their burrowing habit.

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  • The stout horizontally spreading branches give a cedar-like appearance; the foliage is light and feathery; the leaves and the slender shoots which bear them fall in the autumn.

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  • The larvae are stout and soft-skinned, with short legs in correlation with their burrowing habit.

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  • Stout, Manual of Psychology (1898), bk.

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  • With five, four or three claws on the stout little digging fore-limbs.

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  • This stout young man was an illegitimate son of Count Bezukhov, a well-known grandee of Catherine's time who now lay dying in Moscow.

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  • Stout, about the average height, broad, with huge red hands; he did not know, as the saying is, how to enter a drawing room and still less how to leave one; that is, how to say something particularly agreeable before going away.

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  • With a long overcoat on his exceedingly stout, round-shouldered body, with uncovered white head and puffy face showing the white ball of the eye he had lost, Kutuzov walked with plunging, swaying gait into the crowd and stopped behind the priest.

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  • "Here is our commanding officer... ask him," and he pointed to a stout major who was walking back along the street past the row of carts.

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  • He no longer seemed stout, though he still had the appearance of solidity and strength hereditary in his family.

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  • In Hippotragus the stout and thickly ringed horns rise vertically from a ridge above the eyes at an obtuse angle to the plane of the lower part of the face, and then sweep backwards in a bold curve; while there are tufts of long white hairs near the eyes.

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  • A tall, stout, and proud-looking woman, with a round-faced smiling daughter, entered the drawing room, their dresses rustling.

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  • All became silent and turned to look at the pale tear-worn Anna Mikhaylovna as she entered, and at the big stout figure of Pierre who, hanging his head, meekly followed her.

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  • Another, the red, stout Nesvitski, lay on a bed with his arms under his head, laughing with an officer who had sat down beside him.

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  • Twothirds of the matter had been contributed by the editor, and the two stout volumes in which the numbers were collected contained the best political thought which had for long appeared in Germany.

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  • There's going to be trouble, and my sword isn't stout enough to cut up those wooden bodies--so I shall have to get out my revolvers.

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  • Balashev stood with downcast eyes, looking at the movements of Napoleon's stout legs and trying to avoid meeting his eyes.

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  • 56-62); it resembles in its general configuration that of the emeus and cassowaries, while it differs from that of Apteryx most obviously by the short and stout bill.

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  • They are all stout, heavily-built animals, with blunt rounded heads, fleshy mobile snouts, and coats of thick cylindrical or flattened spines, which form the whole covering of their body, and are not intermingled with ordinary hairs.

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  • They include three genera, of which the first is represented by the Canadian porcupine (Erethizon dorsatus), a stout, heavily-built animal, with long hairs almost or quite hiding its spines, four frontand five hind-toes, and a short, stumpy tail.

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  • The apparatus described in the patent specification is an iron cylinder heated by gas rings below, with a narrower cylinder beneath, through which passes upwards a stout iron cathode rod cemented in place by caustic soda solidified in the narrower vessel.

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  • His whole time was taken up with dinners and balls and was spent chiefly at Prince Vasili's house in the company of the stout princess, his wife, and his beautiful daughter Helene.

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  • "No," said Pierre, with a laughing glance at his big, stout body.

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  • Nasal bones large and stout, co-ossified, and standing out freely above the premaxillae, from which they are separated by a deep and wide fissure; the latter small, generally not meeting in the middle line in front, often rudimentary.

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  • evergreen shrub with flattened leaf-like cladodes, native in the southerly portion of England and Wales; the small flowers are unisexual and borne on the face of the cladode; the male contains three stamens, the filaments of which are united to form a short stout column on which are seated the diverging cells of the anthers; in the female the ovary is enveloped by a fleshy staminal tube on which are borne three barren anthers.

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  • Tiliqua of Australia, Tasmania and Malay Islands, has stout lateral teeth with rounded-off crowns; C. gigas of the Moluccas and of New Guinea is the largest member of the family, reaching a length of nearly 2 ft.; the limbs are well developed, as in Trachysaurus rugosus of Australia, which is easily recognized by the large and rough scales and the short, broad, stump-like tail.

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  • a, malleate, with crop: this is followed enlarged view of malleus above - the by the crop-gizzard, Y-shaped incus consists of a short median also ciliated except fulcrum bearing two large rami, each of behind, where it is which is in contact with a stout malleus hardened into a set consisting of a toothed uncus carried on a of articulated sclerites long manubrium; b, sub-malleate, with (trophi) to form the enlarged view of malleus - the manubria gizzard or mastax.

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  • "One moment, one moment!" replied the adjutant, and riding up to a stout colonel who was standing in the meadow, he gave him some message and then addressed Pierre.

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  • The governor's wife led him up to a tall and very stout old lady with a blue headdress, who had just finished her game of cards with the most important personages of the town.

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  • Exhausted and diminished by the stout and successful opposition of the Moravians at Olmiitz, the Tatars vanished as suddenly as they had appeared, leaving a smoking wilderness behind them.

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  • The commander of the regiment was an elderly, choleric, stout, and thick-set general with grizzled eyebrows and whiskers, and wider from chest to back than across the shoulders.

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  • Only the man who had the next bed, a stout Uhlan, continued to sit on his bed, gloomily frowning and smoking a pipe, and little one-armed Tushin still listened, shaking his head disapprovingly.

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  • The officers gazed with surprise at Pierre's huge stout figure and listened to his talk of Moscow and the position of our army, round which he had ridden.

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  • The ulna is curved and rather stout; it articulates with both carpal bones; the cubital quills often cause rugosities on its dorsal surface.

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  • Tapirs are massively built, with short stout limbs, elongated head, and the nose and upper lip produced to form a short flexible trunk.

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  • The cabinets which administered the affairs of the colony during these years were those of Sir Frederick Whitaker, Sir Harry Atkinson (3), Sir Robert Stout (2), Mr Ballance, Mr Seddon, Mr Hall-Jones and Sir Joseph Ward.

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  • Stout, Analytic Psychology (1896); B.

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  • 22) shows that it consists of a stout base, composed of a very hyaline connective tissue not uncommon in the tissues of the Brachiopoda, which is traversed by certain canals whose nature is considered below under the section (The Body Cavity) devoted to the coelom.

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  • The electromotive force of each cell is i 07 volts and the resistance 3 ohms. The Fuller bichromate battery consists of an outer jar containing a solution of bichromate of potash and sulphuric acid, in which a plate of hard carbon is immersed; in the jar there is also a porous pot containing dilute sulphuric acid and a small quantity (2 oz.) of mercury, in which stands a stout zinc rod.

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  • Limbs short and stout.

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  • Henry Malleston 3 Jacob Stout.

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  • Foot with a very stout byssus.

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  • The legs are stout and spiny, and well adapted for clinging to the hair or feathers of the host animal.

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  • The most typical family is the Drepanidae, so named for the stout sickle-shaped beak with which the birds extract insects from heavy-barked trees; Gadow considers the family American in its origin, and thinks that the Moho,' a family of honey-suckers, were later corners and from Australia.

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  • This influence extended from Germany to Denmark, where it was embraced by Hoff ding, and to England, where it was accepted by Romanes, and in a more qualified manner as " a working hypothesis " by Stout.

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  • Sheeting has two meanings in the cotton trade: (I) the ordinary bed sheeting, usually a stout cloth of anything from 45 in.

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  • norvegicus) is distinguished by its large size, brownish grey colour, short tail and ears, stout skull, and the possession of from Jo to 12 teats.

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  • The question is one x, Stout axile strand.

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  • They possess stout limbs, with which they kick in front, and have the inner toe armed with a long powerful claw.

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  • Kutuzov still in the same place, his stout body resting heavily in the saddle with the lassitude of age, sat yawning wearily with closed eyes.

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  • Pierre, swaying his stout body, advanced, making way through the crowd and nodding to right and left as casually and good-naturedly as if he were passing through a crowd at a fair.

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  • Sometimes, as she looked at the strange but amusing capers cut by the dancers, who--having decided once for all that being disguised, no one would recognize them--were not at all shy, Pelageya Danilovna hid her face in her handkerchief, and her whole stout body shook with irrepressible, kindly, elderly laughter.

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  • The body is stout and thickly built; the legs are short and strong, and armed, especially the anterior pair, with long curved claws; the tail is short; and the ears are reduced to rudiments.

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  • They may be generally described as of a stout, active, well-proportioned form; of a brown but never of an intensely dark complexion, with black, coarse, lank and abundant hair, and a little more beard than is possessed by the Siamese.

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  • They all gazed with the same dissatisfied and inquiring expression at this stout man in a white hat, who for some unknown reason threatened to trample them under his horse's hoofs.

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  • Specimens of flowering plants and vascular cryptograms are generally mounted on sheets of stout smooth paper, of uniform quality; the size adopted at Kew is 17 in.

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  • The paper cables consist of a number of wires, each enveloped in a loose covering of well-dried paper, and loosely laid up together with a slight spiral " lay " in a bundle, the whole being enclosed in a stout lead pipe.

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  • Stout's Analytic Psychology and Manual of Psychology; W.

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  • are twice as long as the 3to 5-toothed Thus the crop-gizzard unci; c, virgate - mallei rod-like, manubria has the same comand fulcrum very long, unci Ior 2-toothed; bination of structures d forcipate - rami large and used as a foras we find in the ceps, mallei rod-like, unci pointed or evanstomach of higher escent; e, incudate - stout fulcrum, rami Crustacea, with which formingaforceps, mallei evanescent; f, unwe may call it homocinate - unci large, 2-toothed, manubria plastic. The trophi evanescent, incus slender; g, ramate - rami are (I) a median incus subquadrantic, fulcrum rudimentary, manY - shaped, with the ubria evanescent; h,malleo-ramate - mallei (fulcrum) distal fastened by their unci to the rami, manubria foot and the arms (rami) looped, rami large and fulcrum slender.

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  • 6) possesses the advantage that the panels or laths can be diminished in thickness towards the top in proportion to the reduced water-pressure; whereas the needles, being of uniform cross-section, have to be made stout enough to sustain the maximum bottom pressure.

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  • Stout, Wm.

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  • The build is stout and heavy, the limbs and tail are short, the ears moderate, the eyes minute and the feet five-toed and plantigrade.

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  • Nevertheless, largely under the influence of the exaggeration of the conservation of energy, many psychologists - Wundt, Paulsen, Riehl, Jodl, Ebbinghaus, Miinsterberg, and in England Lewes, Clifford, Romanes, Stout - have accepted Fechner's psychophysical parallelism, as far at least as men and animals are concerned.

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  • Stout, H.

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  • The walls were formed either of stout planks laid together vertically or horizontally, or else of posts at a short distance from one another, the interstices being filled up with wattlework daubed with clay.

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  • Regatta is a stout, coloured shirt cloth similar in make to a jeanette.

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  • The gardener aims usually at producing stout, robust, short-jointed stems, instead of long lanky growths defective in woody tissue.

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  • In many houses, especially those where ornament is of no consequence, the rafters are now omitted, or only used at wide intervals, somewhat stouter sash-bars being adopted, and stout panes of glass (usually called 21-oz.) 12 to 18 in.

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  • Stout growing showy composites for late summer and autumn flowering, requiring rich deep soil, and not to be often disturbed.

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  • missouriensis (macrocarpa), 6 to 12 in., has stout trailing branches, lance-shaped leaves and large yellow blossoms; Oe.

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  • taraxacifolia, 6 to 12 in., has a stout crown from which the trailing branches spring out, and these bear very large white flowers, changing to delicate rose; this perishes in cold soils, and should therefore be raised from seed annually.

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  • A third species, the common sloe or blackthorn, P. spinosa, has stout spines; its flowers expand before the leaves; and its fruit is very rough to the taste, in which particulars it differs from the two preceding.

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  • The thick, main or scaur limestone (mountain limestone) of the centre and south of England, Wales and Carboniferous Ireland, which splits up in the Yorkshire dales C Limestone (Yoredale group) into a succession of stout limestone Li Series.

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  • The pretty elaborate appliances, tongs or their equivalent, which would be needed to enable him to hold it conveniently while hot, could hardly have been devised till a very much later period; but then he may have been content to forge it inconveniently, because the great ease with which it mashes out when hot, perhaps pushed with a stout stick from the fire to a neighbouring flat stone, would compensate for much inconvenience.

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  • The fur is fairly serviceable for carriage rugs, the leather being stout, but its harshness of quality and nondescript colour does not contribute to make it a favourite.

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  • 1 Stout, old-fashioned boxcloth is almost the only cloth that (after a soft, heavy lining has been added to it) affords even two Quantities of Fur needed, in Square Feet.

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  • He was a stout Tory in politics and had many friends among the Anglican clergy; he opposed the movement for Roman Catholic emancipation.

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  • In form these animals are somewhat pig-like; the body is stout, with arched back; the limbs are short and stout, armed with strong, blunt claws; the ears disproportionately long; and the tail very thick at the base and tapering gradually.

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  • The simplest ideational image, which has been described as the primary memory-image, is "the peculiarly vivid and definite ideal representation of an object which we can maintain or recall by a suitable effort of attention immediately after perceiving it" (Stout).

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  • In addition to their stout build and long thickly haired tails, marmots are characterized by the absence of cheek-pouches, and the rudimentary first front-toe, which is furnished with a flat nail, as well as by certain features of the skull and cheek-teeth.

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  • Scarcely anything is known of the sternum, and little of the shoulder-girdle, except the very stout furcula; scapula typically bird-like.

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  • Stout, Manual of Psychology (London, 1907), Bk.

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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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  • Thus the stout Aryans spread eastwards through northern India, pushed on from behind by later arrivals of their own stock, and driving before them, or reducing to bondage, the earlier " black-skinned " races.

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  • The sable and roan antelopes are distinguished from Oryx by the stout and thickly ringed horns rising vertically from a ridge over the eyes at an obtuse angle to the plane of the lower part of the face, and then sweeping backwards in a bold curve.

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  • He is described as a stout man, kindly, cheerful, but of no great brilliancy.

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  • It possesses the stately remains of the palace of the Korean kings of the Wang dynasty, is a great centre of the grain trade and the sole centre of the ginseng manufacture, makes wooden shoes, coarse pottery and fine matting, and manufactures with sesamum oil the stout oiled paper for which Korea is famous.

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  • In person he was short and stout, but well-proportioned and very strong.

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  • To obtain a good tree, the practice in Kent is to select a stout upright shoot 3 ft.

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  • Gutta-percha (getah percha in the vernacular), camphor, cinnamon, cloves, nutmegs, gambir and betel, or areca-nuts, are all produced in the island; most of the tropical fruits flourish, including the much-admired but, to the uninitiated, most evil-smelling durian, a large fruit with an exceedingly strong outer covering composed of stout pyramidal spikes, which grows upon the branches of a tall tree and occasionally in falling inflicts considerable injuries upon passers-by.

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  • There is a stout breed of pony raised along the Tampasuk, which is also noted for the Kalupis waterfall (1500 ft.), one of the highest in the world, though the volume of water is not great.

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  • The limbs are equal, stout and short.

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  • The back of the body is occupied by a crest, called the dorsal fin, consisting of a hollow ridge, the cavity of which is divided into about 250 compartments or fin chambers, into each of which, with the exception of those near the anterior and posterior end of the body, projects a stout pillar composed of characteristic laminar tissue, the fin ray.

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  • This bird, characterized by its stout deep bill and want of rufous tint on its lower plumage, has an extensive range, and would seem to exhibit a tendency to further differentiation, since Howard Saunders, in a monograph of the group (Proc. Zool.

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  • Benjamin was thick-set and stout, with an expression of great shrewdness.

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  • In 103 they marched back through Gaul, which they overran as far as the Seine, where the Belgae made a stout resistance.

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  • As a theologian, Ephraim shows himself a stout defender of Nicaean orthodoxy, with no leanings in the direction of either the Nestorian or the Monophysite heresies which arose after his time.

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  • Their sons are big, stout men, but when they lead inactive lives are apt to become fat and sluggish.

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  • The plants have a large rosette of thick fleshy leaves generally ending in a sharp point and with a spiny margin; the stout stem is usually short, the leaves apparently springing from the root.

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  • The city is widely known for its institutions, for the most part founded or supported by James Huff Stout (1848-1910), a prominent local lumberman.

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  • Among them are the Mabel Tainter Memorial Library, the Dunn County School of Agriculture, the Dunn County Normal Training School, the Stout Institute for the training of teachers of domestic science &c., institutions in which public school children receive physical training.

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  • The first free travelling library in the state was established here in 1896 by James Huff Stout.

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  • The coating of lime or mortar is soft and brittle, and consequently the young oysters can easily be detached with a stout knife.

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  • long been considered not only an integral part but also one of the main gates of the Indian Empire; notwithstanding a stout resistance on the part of its commandant, Shir or Shirzah Khan, the place was stormed and carried (1738) by Nadir, who moved on eastward.

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  • Aga Mahommed besieged it with a large army in 1795, and, after a stout resistance, the gates were opened through treachery.

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  • The typical genus Macropus, in which the muzzle is generally naked, the ears large, the fur on the nape of the neck usually directed backwards, the claw of the fourth hind-toe very large, and the tail stout and tapering, includes a large number of species.

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  • So closely allied are these two fishes that their distinctness can be proved only by an examination of the gill-apparatus, the allis shad having from sixty to eighty very fine and long gill-rakers along the concave edge of the first branchial arch, whilst the twaite shad possesses from twenty-one to twenty-seven stout and stiff gill-rakers only.

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  • SPERM -Whale, or Cachalot (Physeter macrocephalus), the largest representative of the toothed whales, its length and bulk being about equal to, or somewhat exceeding those of the Arctic right-whale, from which, however, it is very different has on each side from twenty to twenty-five stout conical teeth,.

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  • When used for walking, one of the rami, usually the inner, is stout and cylindrical, terminating in a claw, and having the segments united by definite hinge-joints.

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  • The mouth appendages are small; the mandibles, however, are stout.

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  • Stout, Analytic Psychology (London, 1896), bk.

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  • Dirk offered a stout resistance, but, according to the most trustworthy account, was enticed into an ambuscade and was killed in the fight (1049).

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  • The stout columnar stem may reach a height of 20 metres, and a diameter of half a metre; it remains either unbranched or divides near the summit into several short 4'`.C.

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  • They are marshor water-plants with generally a stout stem (rhizome) creeping in the mud, radical leaves and a large, much branched inflorescence.

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  • In 1120-1124 the rebellion of his vassal Prince Warceslaus of Stettin again brought Boleslaus into the country, but the resistance was as stout as ever, and only after 18,000 of his followers had fallen and 8000 more had been expatriated did Warceslaus submit to his conqueror.

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  • Mr. Law maintained his stout opposition to the Home Rule and Welsh Church bills on their second and third appearances in the sessions of 1913 and 1914.

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  • Tabulae are stout horizontal partitions traversing the centre of the calicle and dividing it into as many superimposed chambers.

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  • (In this Devonian genus there is a single semicircular operculum furnished with a stout median septum and numerous feebly developed secondary septa.

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  • In the healthy districts they are stout and well made, and are considered a warlike race, furnishing some cavalry (boo men) and eight battalions of infantry (5600 men) to government.

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  • - Tegmen stout with conspicuous orals.

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  • The stout cylindrical male catkins are pendulous, reddish in colour and 2 to 4 in.

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  • But the Beauchamps returned more than once to vain attacks on the stout walls of Berkeley, and a quarrel of two generations ended with the pitched battle of Nibley Green.

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  • In jerboas, for example, a bunch of twelve or thirteen hairs springs from the same point, while in the polar bear a single stout hair and several slender ones arise together, and in the marmosets three equal-sized hairs form regular groups.

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  • Special tufts of stout stiff hairs, sometimes termed vibrissae, and connected with nerves, and in certain cases with glands, occur in various regions.

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  • The lines in which James Thomson describes their simple life The reindeer form their riches: these their tents, Their robes, their beds, and all their homely wealth Supply; their wholesome fare and cheerful cups are still applicable in the main to the mountain Lapps; but even they have learned to use coffee as an ordinary beverage and to wear stout Norwegian cloth (vadmal).

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  • Stout, 1891), Esquisse d'une morale sans obligation ni sanction (Eng.

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  • The hair is not woolly, the general build is rather stout, and the limbs are of moderate length and slenderness.

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  • After a stout and protracted resistance the Norse forces were routed.

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  • The wall was formed of long stout poles placed in a circle close to one another, with their ends fixed firmly in the ground.

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  • Physically he was stout, and a slave to the Bourbon fondness for good living; Louis XVI.

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  • When closed, the ten frames, together with the two outside ones (fitted with squares of glass for inspection), which represent the covers of the book, were tied together with a couple of stout strings.

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  • The khedive, fearing the power of Zobeir, also sent an expedition to Darfur, and that country, after a stout resistance, was conquered.

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  • The ribs are eighteen or nineteen in number on each side, flattened, and united to the sternum by short, stout, tolerably well ossified sternal ribs.

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  • The humerus is stout and rather short.

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  • They stand on short stout legs, with a plentiful covering - sometimes too abundant - of long hair extending chiefly down the back but also round the front of the limbs from knees and hocks, and when in full feather obscuring nearly the whole of the hoofs.

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  • Its foundation consists of stout sticks, turf and clay, 1 "Magot" and "Madge," with the same origin, are names, frequently given in England to the pie; while in France it is commonly known as Margot, if not termed, as it is in some districts, Jaquette.

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  • in diameter; the stout axis bears numerous whorls of compound sporophylls, the members of successive verticils being superposed.

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  • Equisetites columnaris, a common fossil in the Jurassic plant-beds of the Yorkshire coast, represents another type with relatively stout and occasionally branched vegetative shoots, bearing leaf-sheaths very like those of Equisetum maximum and other Horsetails.

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  • This Jurassic species bore bipinnate fronds not unlike those of the South African, Australian, and New Zealand Fern Todea barbara, which were characterized by a stout rachis and short broad pinnules bearing numerous large sporangia covering the under surface of the lamina.

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  • The synangia consist of a stout wall composed of thick-walled cells, succeeded by a layer of more delicate and smaller elements; and internal to the wall occur two rows of sporangial loculi containing microspores.

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  • She was rather stout, and she was not pious; moreover, she was not anxious on Jim's account.

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  • The BGS welcomed its new President, Dr. Jeremy Playfer, into post and bid adieu to Prof Bob Stout.

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  • Always carry a stout bag to be prepared for travel sickness.

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  • blend of malts gives Double Stout a character all of it's own.

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  • Please bring warm clothes, stout boots and gloves as there will be sawing and removing thorny scrub involved.

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  • brandished a stout spear.

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  • The answer of course is a good stout brolly.

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  • A stout relative of R. excelsa with a rather stronger look, thicker canes and broader leaflets.

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  • Stout South seems to be upstream continuation of main cave but no passable connection.

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  • They formed such a group of mangled corpses as would make any stout hearted man shudder.

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  • I had with me a short stout cudgel and a long knife.

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  • cyanide of potassium, a deadly poison, which he gave to Sarah in a glass of stout.

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  • The stout vessel sailed o'er the mighty deep, and the passengers felt delighted, especially when an iceberg was sighted.

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    0
  • In the shop doorway he found Gabriel Davies beating someone on the ground with a stout stick.

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  • With some stout defending Matty A and Alex dealing with Hindley Town little dynamo and Charlie tackling hard exceeding in his captain's role.

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  • fermented at cooler temperatures than bitter or stout.

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    0
  • Come suitably dressed for the weather with stout footwear.

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    0
  • Wear stout, waterproof footwear with a coarse tread.

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    0
  • fourpenny beer and stout mixed.

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  • The stout man has thrown his hard bowler hat fully on his face.

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  • Twenty days ago, a stout Kurdish farmer had an ecstatic homecoming, to the fields from which he was evicted in 1986.

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  • The bark of the young tree is studded with stout prickles.

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  • promontory on the south side of Aberdeen Bay, Where many a stout ship and crew have gone down passing that way.

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  • The inner two were made of stout trees, lined with flax making them almost bullet proof.

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  • reliquaryn attractive affair, in all its pomp, with the seven reliquaries carried on stout shoulders one after the other.

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    0
  • The 2 can be told apart by the lack of a bright yellow rump in the Brimstone and its pale, stout bill.

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    0
  • Please bring warm clothes, stout boots and gloves as there will be sawing and removing thorny scrub involved.

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  • None of the field trips involve walks of any great distance but a pair of reasonably stout shoes is recommended.

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  • He was not too tall but very stocky - a great stout block of a man.

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  • It has a short swollen stem base, long stout adventitious roots and strong leafy, epigeal stolons that root at the nodes.

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  • Water bottle 1 Recommendation: to be of stout construction and with a good stopper.

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  • They formed such a group of mangled corpses as would make any stout hearted man shudder.

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  • And should I be wearing a kilt while drinking this fine plaid stout?

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  • Seriously cold outside so had to have another stout or two before sprinting underdressed, freezing but merry back to the Randolph.

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  • Irish stout is traditionally very bitter whilst British stout, like Charles Wells ' Bowman Stout, has a softer flavor.

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  • Guinness Irish brewing family who produced the dark, creamy stout of the same name.

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  • Below the cover the big companies with nationwide brands of bitter, lager stout or cider.

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  • Here and there may been seen fat old tradesman taking the bottled stout.

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  • Elizabeth made oatmeal stout fairly regularly, not as a beverage but as a sort of tonic medicine.

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  • stout footwear.

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    0
  • stout shoes are always the order of the day.

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  • stout outdoor boots or shoes are fine.

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  • stout defenders of the public services, free at the point of use.

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  • stout gentleman with a knowledge of the river, which he seemed eager to impart.

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  • stout stick.

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  • Well, I have heard that American friends teased him that in his features he was very German, meaning a rather stout figure.

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  • Gray hair, gray eyes, very stout, married, 7 children, can read & write, 5 '11 " tall.

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  • The ground can get quite wet, so stout boots or wellies are a good idea if the weather has been wet.

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  • Today, I have grown too stout to fit into my karate costume, and am fair game for any villainous rent boy.

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  • Both Sarah and her sister Mary Lovell became very stout in middle age and found it an effort to walk even short distances.

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  • The stems and foliage die down in winter leaving a stout taproot.

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  • They should also bring hard hats and stout shoes with rubber soles (protective toecaps are even better ).

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  • Oatmeal Stout (4.5 %) Malty beer with chocolate roast notes and berry fruit undertones.

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  • windbreak screen which you could make out of stout polythene.

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  • No, there's much simpler fare on this stout yeoman 's mind - " Girlfriends... without the five year plan!

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  • In this species the fructification is conical or lanceolate, and is found in April on short, stout, unbranched stems which have large loose sheaths.

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  • - Skeleton of Right incisor very large and chisel-like, Hind-Foot of Koala (Phas- molars with prominent transverse colarctus cinereus), showing ridges, as in Macropus, but without stout opposable hallux, folthe longitudinal connecting ridge.

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  • The paper cables consist of a number of wires, each enveloped in a loose covering of well-dried paper, and loosely laid up together with a slight spiral " lay " in a bundle, the whole being enclosed in a stout lead pipe.

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  • The electromotive force of each cell is i 07 volts and the resistance 3 ohms. The Fuller bichromate battery consists of an outer jar containing a solution of bichromate of potash and sulphuric acid, in which a plate of hard carbon is immersed; in the jar there is also a porous pot containing dilute sulphuric acid and a small quantity (2 oz.) of mercury, in which stands a stout zinc rod.

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  • The latter has a central strand consisting of files of large hydroids, separated from one another by very thin walls, each file being separated from its neighbor by stout, dark-brown walls.

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  • The ulna is curved and rather stout; it articulates with both carpal bones; the cubital quills often cause rugosities on its dorsal surface.

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  • Linnet), though without their slender figure, being indeed rather short and stout of build.

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  • For example, the stout, heavy body of Carabus (fig.

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  • The stout horizontally spreading branches give a cedar-like appearance; the foliage is light and feathery; the leaves and the slender shoots which bear them fall in the autumn.

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  • Stout, Manual of Psychology (1898), bk.

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  • In most insects the leg is built up of nine segments: (1) a broad triangular, sub-globular, conical or cylindrical haunch (coxa); (2) a small trochanter; (3) an elongate stout thigh (femur); (4) a more slender shin (tibia); and (5-9) a foot consisting of five tarsal segments.

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  • of insects, some of them so stout and hard that 3, g After Quail, Natural Science, vol.

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  • Twothirds of the matter had been contributed by the editor, and the two stout volumes in which the numbers were collected contained the best political thought which had for long appeared in Germany.

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  • It supplies the proboscis with nerves and gives off behind two stout trunks which supply the body (fig.

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  • The limbs are stout and short, terminating in unsymmetrical hoofs, the external being rounded, the internal pointed, and the sole partially covered with hair.

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  • Specimens of flowering plants and vascular cryptograms are generally mounted on sheets of stout smooth paper, of uniform quality; the size adopted at Kew is 17 in.

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  • They are then laid out to dry on shelves made of a network of stout galvanized iron wire.

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  • The species of each genus are then arranged either systematically or alphabetically in separate covers of stout, usually light brown paper, or, if the genus be large, in several covers with the name of the genus clearly indicated in the lower left-hand corner of each, and opposite it the names or reference numbers of the species.

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  • Limbs short and stout.

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  • Nasal bones large and stout, co-ossified, and standing out freely above the premaxillae, from which they are separated by a deep and wide fissure; the latter small, generally not meeting in the middle line in front, often rudimentary.

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  • 7 210r0 00r1 loco loco Limbs stout, and of moderate length.

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  • In some districts a stout stick is substituted for the paddle, on which the rubber as it coagulates is wound cylindrically.

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  • 22) shows that it consists of a stout base, composed of a very hyaline connective tissue not uncommon in the tissues of the Brachiopoda, which is traversed by certain canals whose nature is considered below under the section (The Body Cavity) devoted to the coelom.

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  • - The 3rd, 4th, 5th and 6th pairs of appendages short, stout, tapering, the segments about as wide as long, except the apical, which is distally slender, pointed, slightly curved, and without distinct movable claws.

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  • evergreen shrub with flattened leaf-like cladodes, native in the southerly portion of England and Wales; the small flowers are unisexual and borne on the face of the cladode; the male contains three stamens, the filaments of which are united to form a short stout column on which are seated the diverging cells of the anthers; in the female the ovary is enveloped by a fleshy staminal tube on which are borne three barren anthers.

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  • At last, however, his temporary connexion with the college de Beauvais was ended by a feat of arms which proved him as stout a fighter with his sword as with his pen; and, since his victory was won over officers of the king's guard, it again became expedient for him to change his place of residence.

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  • The body is stout and thickly built; the legs are short and strong, and armed, especially the anterior pair, with long curved claws; the tail is short; and the ears are reduced to rudiments.

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  • The skull is conical, stout and heavy, and the teeth, although sharper and less rounded than those of badgers, are less suited to a carnivorous diet than those of stoats, weasels and martens.

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  • They may be generally described as of a stout, active, well-proportioned form; of a brown but never of an intensely dark complexion, with black, coarse, lank and abundant hair, and a little more beard than is possessed by the Siamese.

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  • The most noted are the glasses with stout cylindrical legs (Plate I.

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  • ALEXANDERS (botanical name, Smyrnium Olusatrum, natural order Umbelliferae), a stout herbaceous plant with a furrowed, much-branched stem 1 -3 ft.

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  • " The state of Christendom," he wrote, " dependeth upon the stout assailing of England.'

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  • These are enclosed in canvas, and around the surface of each stout hempen cord is tightly and closely coiled.

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  • During the Civil War in England many Royalists sought refuge in Barbados, where, under Lord Willoughby (who had leased the island from the earl of Carlisle), they offered stout resistance to the forces of the Commonwealth.

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  • A thin carbon pencil, forming a bridge between two stout carbon rods, is set in the midst of the mixture to be heated.

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  • In other species of the genus the seed germinates on a branch, and the seedling produces clasping roots, and roots which grow downwards hanging like stout cords, and ultimately reaching the ground.

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  • The body is enclosed in a stout cuticle, prolonged in places into spines and bristles.

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  • Essex (Letter to Sir Philip Stapleton, Rushworth Collection) calls him "an honest, judicious and stout man," an estimate of Deane borne out by Clarendon's "bold and excellent officer" (book xiv.

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  • The broad head carries, in addition to the prominent compound eyes, three simple eyes (ocelli) on the crown, while the feeler consists of a stout basal segment, followed by five slender segments.

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  • The young have simple feelers and stout fore-legs (fig.

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  • Henry Malleston 3 Jacob Stout.

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  • Instead of the expensive mile-long stout hemp lines used and since 1887 those of the prince of Monaco in his yachts, as by Ross, Maury introduced a ball of strong twine attached to a well as numerous Danish vessels in the sea between Iceland and cannon shot, which ran it out rapidly; when the bottom was Greenland, conspicuous amongst which were the expeditions reached the twine was cut and the depth deduced from the length in1896-1898on board the " Ingolf."

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  • About Datia and Jhansi the inhabitants are a stout and handsome race of men, well off and contented.

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  • Stout, Analytic Psychology (1896); B.

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  • In Hippotragus the stout and thickly ringed horns rise vertically from a ridge above the eyes at an obtuse angle to the plane of the lower part of the face, and then sweep backwards in a bold curve; while there are tufts of long white hairs near the eyes.

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  • Tapirs are massively built, with short stout limbs, elongated head, and the nose and upper lip produced to form a short flexible trunk.

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  • The cabinets which administered the affairs of the colony during these years were those of Sir Frederick Whitaker, Sir Harry Atkinson (3), Sir Robert Stout (2), Mr Ballance, Mr Seddon, Mr Hall-Jones and Sir Joseph Ward.

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  • 56-62); it resembles in its general configuration that of the emeus and cassowaries, while it differs from that of Apteryx most obviously by the short and stout bill.

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  • Exhausted and diminished by the stout and successful opposition of the Moravians at Olmiitz, the Tatars vanished as suddenly as they had appeared, leaving a smoking wilderness behind them.

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  • Stout's Analytic Psychology and Manual of Psychology; W.

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  • They are all stout, heavily-built animals, with blunt rounded heads, fleshy mobile snouts, and coats of thick cylindrical or flattened spines, which form the whole covering of their body, and are not intermingled with ordinary hairs.

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  • They include three genera, of which the first is represented by the Canadian porcupine (Erethizon dorsatus), a stout, heavily-built animal, with long hairs almost or quite hiding its spines, four frontand five hind-toes, and a short, stumpy tail.

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  • The apparatus described in the patent specification is an iron cylinder heated by gas rings below, with a narrower cylinder beneath, through which passes upwards a stout iron cathode rod cemented in place by caustic soda solidified in the narrower vessel.

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  • With five, four or three claws on the stout little digging fore-limbs.

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  • Tiliqua of Australia, Tasmania and Malay Islands, has stout lateral teeth with rounded-off crowns; C. gigas of the Moluccas and of New Guinea is the largest member of the family, reaching a length of nearly 2 ft.; the limbs are well developed, as in Trachysaurus rugosus of Australia, which is easily recognized by the large and rough scales and the short, broad, stump-like tail.

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  • a general term for thin cord, or stout thread, a line or cord on which objects are strung.

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  • a, malleate, with crop: this is followed enlarged view of malleus above - the by the crop-gizzard, Y-shaped incus consists of a short median also ciliated except fulcrum bearing two large rami, each of behind, where it is which is in contact with a stout malleus hardened into a set consisting of a toothed uncus carried on a of articulated sclerites long manubrium; b, sub-malleate, with (trophi) to form the enlarged view of malleus - the manubria gizzard or mastax.

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  • are twice as long as the 3to 5-toothed Thus the crop-gizzard unci; c, virgate - mallei rod-like, manubria has the same comand fulcrum very long, unci Ior 2-toothed; bination of structures d forcipate - rami large and used as a foras we find in the ceps, mallei rod-like, unci pointed or evanstomach of higher escent; e, incudate - stout fulcrum, rami Crustacea, with which formingaforceps, mallei evanescent; f, unwe may call it homocinate - unci large, 2-toothed, manubria plastic. The trophi evanescent, incus slender; g, ramate - rami are (I) a median incus subquadrantic, fulcrum rudimentary, manY - shaped, with the ubria evanescent; h,malleo-ramate - mallei (fulcrum) distal fastened by their unci to the rami, manubria foot and the arms (rami) looped, rami large and fulcrum slender.

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  • Eric at first offered a stout resistance and won two victories; but on the 17th of September the dukes stood before Stockholm, and Eric, after surrendering Gdran Persson to the horrible vengeance of his enemies, himself submitted, and resigned the crown.

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  • 6) possesses the advantage that the panels or laths can be diminished in thickness towards the top in proportion to the reduced water-pressure; whereas the needles, being of uniform cross-section, have to be made stout enough to sustain the maximum bottom pressure.

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  • Foot with a very stout byssus.

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    0
  • The legs are stout and spiny, and well adapted for clinging to the hair or feathers of the host animal.

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  • Stout, Wm.

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    0
  • The build is stout and heavy, the limbs and tail are short, the ears moderate, the eyes minute and the feet five-toed and plantigrade.

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    0
  • The most typical family is the Drepanidae, so named for the stout sickle-shaped beak with which the birds extract insects from heavy-barked trees; Gadow considers the family American in its origin, and thinks that the Moho,' a family of honey-suckers, were later corners and from Australia.

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  • Nevertheless, largely under the influence of the exaggeration of the conservation of energy, many psychologists - Wundt, Paulsen, Riehl, Jodl, Ebbinghaus, Miinsterberg, and in England Lewes, Clifford, Romanes, Stout - have accepted Fechner's psychophysical parallelism, as far at least as men and animals are concerned.

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  • This influence extended from Germany to Denmark, where it was embraced by Hoff ding, and to England, where it was accepted by Romanes, and in a more qualified manner as " a working hypothesis " by Stout.

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  • Stout, H.

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    0
  • The walls were formed either of stout planks laid together vertically or horizontally, or else of posts at a short distance from one another, the interstices being filled up with wattlework daubed with clay.

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    0
  • Sheeting has two meanings in the cotton trade: (I) the ordinary bed sheeting, usually a stout cloth of anything from 45 in.

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    0
  • Regatta is a stout, coloured shirt cloth similar in make to a jeanette.

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  • Among the miscellaneous cloths made or made partly of cotton may be mentioned: waste cloths, made from waste yarns and usually coarse in texture; khaki cloth, made largely for military clothing in cotton as well as in woollen; cottonade, a name given to various coarse low cloths in the United States and elsewhere; lasting, which seems to be an abbreviation of "lasting cloth," a stiff, durable texture used in making shoes, &c.; bolting cloth, used in bolting or sifting; brattice cloth, a stout, tarred cloth made of cotton or wool and used for bratticing or lining the sides of shafts in mines; sponge cloths, used for cleaning machinery; shoddy and mungo, which though mainly woollen have frequently a cotton admixture; and splits, either plain or fancy, usually of low quality, which include any cloth woven two or three in the breadth of the loom and "split" into the necessary width.

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  • norvegicus) is distinguished by its large size, brownish grey colour, short tail and ears, stout skull, and the possession of from Jo to 12 teats.

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    0
  • In the vast majority of the Dermaptera the cerci are - in the adult insect at least - stout, unjointed appendages forming a strong forceps (fig.

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    0
  • The question is one x, Stout axile strand.

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    0
  • They possess stout limbs, with which they kick in front, and have the inner toe armed with a long powerful claw.

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    0
  • The gardener aims usually at producing stout, robust, short-jointed stems, instead of long lanky growths defective in woody tissue.

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    0
  • In many houses, especially those where ornament is of no consequence, the rafters are now omitted, or only used at wide intervals, somewhat stouter sash-bars being adopted, and stout panes of glass (usually called 21-oz.) 12 to 18 in.

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    0
  • Stout growing showy composites for late summer and autumn flowering, requiring rich deep soil, and not to be often disturbed.

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    0
  • missouriensis (macrocarpa), 6 to 12 in., has stout trailing branches, lance-shaped leaves and large yellow blossoms; Oe.

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    0
  • taraxacifolia, 6 to 12 in., has a stout crown from which the trailing branches spring out, and these bear very large white flowers, changing to delicate rose; this perishes in cold soils, and should therefore be raised from seed annually.

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    0
  • A third species, the common sloe or blackthorn, P. spinosa, has stout spines; its flowers expand before the leaves; and its fruit is very rough to the taste, in which particulars it differs from the two preceding.

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  • The thick, main or scaur limestone (mountain limestone) of the centre and south of England, Wales and Carboniferous Ireland, which splits up in the Yorkshire dales C Limestone (Yoredale group) into a succession of stout limestone Li Series.

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  • The pretty elaborate appliances, tongs or their equivalent, which would be needed to enable him to hold it conveniently while hot, could hardly have been devised till a very much later period; but then he may have been content to forge it inconveniently, because the great ease with which it mashes out when hot, perhaps pushed with a stout stick from the fire to a neighbouring flat stone, would compensate for much inconvenience.

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  • The fur is fairly serviceable for carriage rugs, the leather being stout, but its harshness of quality and nondescript colour does not contribute to make it a favourite.

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  • 1 Stout, old-fashioned boxcloth is almost the only cloth that (after a soft, heavy lining has been added to it) affords even two Quantities of Fur needed, in Square Feet.

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  • He was a stout Tory in politics and had many friends among the Anglican clergy; he opposed the movement for Roman Catholic emancipation.

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  • In form these animals are somewhat pig-like; the body is stout, with arched back; the limbs are short and stout, armed with strong, blunt claws; the ears disproportionately long; and the tail very thick at the base and tapering gradually.

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  • The simplest ideational image, which has been described as the primary memory-image, is "the peculiarly vivid and definite ideal representation of an object which we can maintain or recall by a suitable effort of attention immediately after perceiving it" (Stout).

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  • In addition to their stout build and long thickly haired tails, marmots are characterized by the absence of cheek-pouches, and the rudimentary first front-toe, which is furnished with a flat nail, as well as by certain features of the skull and cheek-teeth.

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  • Scarcely anything is known of the sternum, and little of the shoulder-girdle, except the very stout furcula; scapula typically bird-like.

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  • Stout, Manual of Psychology (London, 1907), Bk.

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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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  • Thus the stout Aryans spread eastwards through northern India, pushed on from behind by later arrivals of their own stock, and driving before them, or reducing to bondage, the earlier " black-skinned " races.

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  • The sable and roan antelopes are distinguished from Oryx by the stout and thickly ringed horns rising vertically from a ridge over the eyes at an obtuse angle to the plane of the lower part of the face, and then sweeping backwards in a bold curve.

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  • He is described as a stout man, kindly, cheerful, but of no great brilliancy.

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  • It possesses the stately remains of the palace of the Korean kings of the Wang dynasty, is a great centre of the grain trade and the sole centre of the ginseng manufacture, makes wooden shoes, coarse pottery and fine matting, and manufactures with sesamum oil the stout oiled paper for which Korea is famous.

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  • In person he was short and stout, but well-proportioned and very strong.

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  • To obtain a good tree, the practice in Kent is to select a stout upright shoot 3 ft.

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  • Gutta-percha (getah percha in the vernacular), camphor, cinnamon, cloves, nutmegs, gambir and betel, or areca-nuts, are all produced in the island; most of the tropical fruits flourish, including the much-admired but, to the uninitiated, most evil-smelling durian, a large fruit with an exceedingly strong outer covering composed of stout pyramidal spikes, which grows upon the branches of a tall tree and occasionally in falling inflicts considerable injuries upon passers-by.

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  • There is a stout breed of pony raised along the Tampasuk, which is also noted for the Kalupis waterfall (1500 ft.), one of the highest in the world, though the volume of water is not great.

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  • The limbs are equal, stout and short.

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  • The back of the body is occupied by a crest, called the dorsal fin, consisting of a hollow ridge, the cavity of which is divided into about 250 compartments or fin chambers, into each of which, with the exception of those near the anterior and posterior end of the body, projects a stout pillar composed of characteristic laminar tissue, the fin ray.

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  • This bird, characterized by its stout deep bill and want of rufous tint on its lower plumage, has an extensive range, and would seem to exhibit a tendency to further differentiation, since Howard Saunders, in a monograph of the group (Proc. Zool.

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  • Benjamin was thick-set and stout, with an expression of great shrewdness.

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  • In 103 they marched back through Gaul, which they overran as far as the Seine, where the Belgae made a stout resistance.

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  • As a theologian, Ephraim shows himself a stout defender of Nicaean orthodoxy, with no leanings in the direction of either the Nestorian or the Monophysite heresies which arose after his time.

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  • Their sons are big, stout men, but when they lead inactive lives are apt to become fat and sluggish.

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  • The plants have a large rosette of thick fleshy leaves generally ending in a sharp point and with a spiny margin; the stout stem is usually short, the leaves apparently springing from the root.

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  • The city is widely known for its institutions, for the most part founded or supported by James Huff Stout (1848-1910), a prominent local lumberman.

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  • Among them are the Mabel Tainter Memorial Library, the Dunn County School of Agriculture, the Dunn County Normal Training School, the Stout Institute for the training of teachers of domestic science &c., institutions in which public school children receive physical training.

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  • The first free travelling library in the state was established here in 1896 by James Huff Stout.

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  • The coating of lime or mortar is soft and brittle, and consequently the young oysters can easily be detached with a stout knife.

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  • long been considered not only an integral part but also one of the main gates of the Indian Empire; notwithstanding a stout resistance on the part of its commandant, Shir or Shirzah Khan, the place was stormed and carried (1738) by Nadir, who moved on eastward.

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  • Aga Mahommed besieged it with a large army in 1795, and, after a stout resistance, the gates were opened through treachery.

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  • In 1679, but rather in consequence of Lord Clarendon's arbitrary proceedings 4 than of Jenkes's case, a fresh bill was introduced which passed both Houses (it is said the upper House by the counting of one stout peer as ten) and became the famous Habeas Corpus Act of 16 79 (31 Car.

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  • The typical genus Macropus, in which the muzzle is generally naked, the ears large, the fur on the nape of the neck usually directed backwards, the claw of the fourth hind-toe very large, and the tail stout and tapering, includes a large number of species.

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  • So closely allied are these two fishes that their distinctness can be proved only by an examination of the gill-apparatus, the allis shad having from sixty to eighty very fine and long gill-rakers along the concave edge of the first branchial arch, whilst the twaite shad possesses from twenty-one to twenty-seven stout and stiff gill-rakers only.

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  • SPERM -Whale, or Cachalot (Physeter macrocephalus), the largest representative of the toothed whales, its length and bulk being about equal to, or somewhat exceeding those of the Arctic right-whale, from which, however, it is very different has on each side from twenty to twenty-five stout conical teeth,.

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  • When used for walking, one of the rami, usually the inner, is stout and cylindrical, terminating in a claw, and having the segments united by definite hinge-joints.

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  • The mouth appendages are small; the mandibles, however, are stout.

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  • Stout, Analytic Psychology (London, 1896), bk.

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  • Dirk offered a stout resistance, but, according to the most trustworthy account, was enticed into an ambuscade and was killed in the fight (1049).

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  • The stout columnar stem may reach a height of 20 metres, and a diameter of half a metre; it remains either unbranched or divides near the summit into several short 4'`.C.

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  • They are marshor water-plants with generally a stout stem (rhizome) creeping in the mud, radical leaves and a large, much branched inflorescence.

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  • In 1120-1124 the rebellion of his vassal Prince Warceslaus of Stettin again brought Boleslaus into the country, but the resistance was as stout as ever, and only after 18,000 of his followers had fallen and 8000 more had been expatriated did Warceslaus submit to his conqueror.

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  • Mr. Law maintained his stout opposition to the Home Rule and Welsh Church bills on their second and third appearances in the sessions of 1913 and 1914.

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  • Tabulae are stout horizontal partitions traversing the centre of the calicle and dividing it into as many superimposed chambers.

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  • (In this Devonian genus there is a single semicircular operculum furnished with a stout median septum and numerous feebly developed secondary septa.

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  • In the healthy districts they are stout and well made, and are considered a warlike race, furnishing some cavalry (boo men) and eight battalions of infantry (5600 men) to government.

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  • - Tegmen stout with conspicuous orals.

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  • The stout cylindrical male catkins are pendulous, reddish in colour and 2 to 4 in.

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  • But the Beauchamps returned more than once to vain attacks on the stout walls of Berkeley, and a quarrel of two generations ended with the pitched battle of Nibley Green.

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  • In jerboas, for example, a bunch of twelve or thirteen hairs springs from the same point, while in the polar bear a single stout hair and several slender ones arise together, and in the marmosets three equal-sized hairs form regular groups.

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  • Special tufts of stout stiff hairs, sometimes termed vibrissae, and connected with nerves, and in certain cases with glands, occur in various regions.

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  • The lines in which James Thomson describes their simple life The reindeer form their riches: these their tents, Their robes, their beds, and all their homely wealth Supply; their wholesome fare and cheerful cups are still applicable in the main to the mountain Lapps; but even they have learned to use coffee as an ordinary beverage and to wear stout Norwegian cloth (vadmal).

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  • Stout, 1891), Esquisse d'une morale sans obligation ni sanction (Eng.

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  • The hair is not woolly, the general build is rather stout, and the limbs are of moderate length and slenderness.

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  • After a stout and protracted resistance the Norse forces were routed.

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  • The wall was formed of long stout poles placed in a circle close to one another, with their ends fixed firmly in the ground.

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  • Physically he was stout, and a slave to the Bourbon fondness for good living; Louis XVI.

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  • When closed, the ten frames, together with the two outside ones (fitted with squares of glass for inspection), which represent the covers of the book, were tied together with a couple of stout strings.

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  • The khedive, fearing the power of Zobeir, also sent an expedition to Darfur, and that country, after a stout resistance, was conquered.

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  • The ribs are eighteen or nineteen in number on each side, flattened, and united to the sternum by short, stout, tolerably well ossified sternal ribs.

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  • The humerus is stout and rather short.

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  • They stand on short stout legs, with a plentiful covering - sometimes too abundant - of long hair extending chiefly down the back but also round the front of the limbs from knees and hocks, and when in full feather obscuring nearly the whole of the hoofs.

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  • Its foundation consists of stout sticks, turf and clay, 1 "Magot" and "Madge," with the same origin, are names, frequently given in England to the pie; while in France it is commonly known as Margot, if not termed, as it is in some districts, Jaquette.

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  • in diameter; the stout axis bears numerous whorls of compound sporophylls, the members of successive verticils being superposed.

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  • Equisetites columnaris, a common fossil in the Jurassic plant-beds of the Yorkshire coast, represents another type with relatively stout and occasionally branched vegetative shoots, bearing leaf-sheaths very like those of Equisetum maximum and other Horsetails.

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  • This Jurassic species bore bipinnate fronds not unlike those of the South African, Australian, and New Zealand Fern Todea barbara, which were characterized by a stout rachis and short broad pinnules bearing numerous large sporangia covering the under surface of the lamina.

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  • The synangia consist of a stout wall composed of thick-walled cells, succeeded by a layer of more delicate and smaller elements; and internal to the wall occur two rows of sporangial loculi containing microspores.

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  • Their bodies were round, their legs short and thick and their arms extraordinarily long and stout.

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  • It is an attractive affair, in all its pomp, with the seven reliquaries carried on stout shoulders one after the other.

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  • The 2 can be told apart by the lack of a bright yellow rump in the Brimstone and its pale, stout bill.

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  • The sixth tree is stout of trunk, with an explosion of russet leaves at its crown.

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  • None of the field trips involve walks of any great distance but a pair of reasonably stout shoes is recommended.

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  • Footwear should consist of a pair of stout rubber soled boots or jogging type training shoes/boots.

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  • He was not too tall but very stocky - a great stout block of a man.

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  • Water bottle 1 Recommendation: to be of stout construction and with a good stopper.

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  • And should I be wearing a kilt while drinking this fine plaid stout?

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  • Seriously cold outside so had to have another stout or two before sprinting underdressed, freezing but merry back to the Randolph.

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  • Irish stout is traditionally very bitter whilst British stout, like Charles Wells ' Bowman Stout, has a softer flavor.

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  • Guinness Irish brewing family who produced the dark, creamy stout of the same name.

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  • Below the cover the big companies with nationwide brands of bitter, lager stout or cider.

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  • Here and there may been seen fat old tradesman taking the bottled stout.

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  • Elizabeth made oatmeal stout fairly regularly, not as a beverage but as a sort of tonic medicine.

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  • Stout shoes are always the order of the day.

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  • Otherwise, stout outdoor boots or shoes are fine.

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  • We are stout defenders of the public services, free at the point of use.

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  • There was a stout gentleman with a knowledge of the river, which he seemed eager to impart.

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  • Well, I have heard that American friends teased him that in his features he was very German, meaning a rather stout figure.

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  • Gray hair, gray eyes, very stout, married, 7 children, can read & write, 5 '11 tall.

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  • The ground can get quite wet, so stout boots or wellies are a good idea if the weather has been wet.

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  • Today, I have grown too stout to fit into my karate costume, and am fair game for any villainous rent boy.

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  • Both Sarah and her sister Mary Lovell became very stout in middle age and found it an effort to walk even short distances.

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  • The stems and foliage die down in winter leaving a stout taproot.

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  • They should also bring hard hats and stout shoes with rubber soles (protective toecaps are even better).

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  • Oatmeal Stout (4.5 %) Malty beer with chocolate roast notes and berry fruit undertones.

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  • Tender plants will benefit from a windbreak screen which you could make out of stout polythene.

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  • No, there 's much simpler fare on this stout yeoman 's mind - Girlfriends... without the five year plan !

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  • With acid based ingredients that capture and fill with moisture, the concept is to over hydrate your lips causing the swelling stout look.

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  • It's short, stout and wide, with cropped hairs that pick up and distribute just the right amount of color.

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  • For a group of stout business executive groomsmen, you can choose from a number of creative wedding party gifts.

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  • The University of Wisconsin - Stout in Menomonie provides technological resources, library services, tutorials, student support, and a course catalog on its distance learning home page.

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  • A noble evergreen Tree Fern, having a stout trunk, 30 feet high or more, the fronds forming a magnificent crown, often 20 to 30 feet across.

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  • The flowers are borne on stout stalks, which vary in length with the depth of the water, and are beautifully fringed and suffused with pink.

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  • It has stout stems, woody at the base, and bold clusters of flowers, blooming in June and through the summer.

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  • The leaves are very stout, about 4 feet long and 3 inches wide, with dark edges and tapering rapidly; towards the base they become deeply channelled, with the edges rolled inwards until they almost meet as a tube.

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  • C. cruciata is the commonest; its stems are armed with stout flattened spines, its flowers white and small, making a bush about 4 feet high.

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  • Crambe - One of the finest of hardy and large-leaved herbaceous plants, as easily grown as the common Seakale, and in rich ground having many stout leaves and dense sprays of small white flowers.

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  • One of the best known is C. capense, 2 to 3 feet high, flowering late in summer, the large funnel-shaped pink blossoms in umbels of ten or fifteen blooms on a stout stem.

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  • America. C. pinnata is a stout kind, pinnate leaves; from 14 to 20 inches high, flowering from April to June, with large pale purple, lilac, or white flowers in a cluster.

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  • Cycas - C. revoluta is a tropical plant, with a stout stem, sometimes 6 to 10 feet high, from the top of which issues a beautiful crown of superb dark green leaves 2 to 6 feet long.

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  • Iris Biflora - A handsome Flag, 9 to 15 inches high, bearing large violet flowers on stout stems.

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  • The stems are angular and the prickles stout, scattered, and sometimes a little curved.

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  • Smilax Glauca - This plant has angular stems of about 3 feet, armed with rather stout numerous or scattered prickles, or may sometimes be without any.

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  • Senecio Doronicum - One of the showiest and most useful of the group, 1 foot to 3 feet high, with stout stalks of large bright yellow flowers in early summer.

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  • Senecio Macrophyllus - a stout leafy perennial, 6 feet high when full-grown, the glossy green leaves and much-branched heads of small yellow flowers of stately effect when grown boldly on the lawn or in the wild garden.

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  • Senecio Tanguticus - A new kind from China, with stout spiry stems of 6 or 7 feet, and bold leaves cut into irregular lobes.

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  • The fall is reduced to a narrow strap half an inch or less in width, but the standard is large, erect, and while the small fall is stout and firm, almost leathery, is delicate and flimsy in texture.

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  • The type grows about 1 foot high, and has stout erect stems, which bear numerous narrow leaves, and are terminated by a bright orange-red flower, 5 or 6 inches across.

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  • America, its stout leathery fronds once cut to the midrib being 4 or 5 feet long, and produced on stout red stalks from a prostrate fleshy stem or trunk.

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  • Mallow (Malva) - Stout and sometimes showy perennial and half-shrubby plants, of which there are few pretty garden plants, the majority being coarse and weedy.

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  • Marvel of Peru (Mirabilis) - Stout herbaceous plants, the most familiar of which is M.

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  • The young shoots are stout with smooth bark, and the leaves, when they first develop, are dark crimson.

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  • The midrib is prolonged into a stout wiry tendril, which holds on firmly to anything it once clasps.

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  • H. millefolium is a very elegant New Zealand Fern, with a stout and wide-spreading rhizome, from which arise erect light green fronds, 1 to 1 1/2 feet high, very finely cut.

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  • N. physaloides is a pretty Peruvian half-hardy annual, about 2 feet high, of stout growth, bearing in summer numerous showy blue and white bell-like flowers, and thriving in an open position in light soil.

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  • P. aquatica is a stout native grass, 4 to 6 feet high, usually occurring in wet ditches, by rivers, and in marshes.

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  • Camassia Cusicki - rom the Blue Mountains of Oregon, has been described as the most vigorous species yet found with large broad leaves, a stout flower-stem growing 3 feet high, and flowers of a pale delicate blue, large and spreading.

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  • The leaves are firm and stout, 6 to 10 inches in length, and when young quite white underneath, becoming grey with age.

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  • We train it up stout Oak branches, and get it a few feet high, then let it ramble at will.

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  • Rose Selection Acicularis) - A beautiful Wild Rose, which when leafless might well be mistaken for the Japan Rose, it is so armed with the sharpest needlepointed spines, and it has the same stout, vigorous, bushy habit of growth as rugosa.

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  • It is remarkable for its stout ruddy stems, set throughout their entire length with broad wing-like spines, their effect unlike anything hitherto seen in the Rose family, and of remarkable brilliance in sunlight.

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  • S. laciniatum is a vigorous perennial with a stout stem, often 8 feet in height, and fine yellow-colored flowers, on drooping heads, which have the peculiarity of facing the east.

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  • From 1 to 2 feet high, the flower stems stout and erect, bearing on the upper part numerous pairs of nodding tubular flowers of a rich scarlet outside, but inclined to yellow within.

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  • Napaea are stout vigorous plants with ample foliage, and suitable chiefly for the wild garden and shrubbery borders.

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  • Stokesia - S. cyanea is a handsome hardy American perennial, 18 to 24 inches high, and of stout free growth, with, in September, large showy blue flowers somewhat similar to those of a China Aster.

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  • As soon as the plants have made sufficient progress to require support, stout stakes should be put to them.

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  • Z. planispinum is an interesting shrub of dense growth, with glossy evergreen leaves and branches covered with stout compressed spines.

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  • T. alpinum is a stout spreading kind, 3 to 6 inches high, bearing large, but not brilliant, flowers in summer, the upper petal flesh-colored and streaked with purple.

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  • T. rubens is a stout perennial, about 1 foot high, with large dense heads of carmine flowers in early summer.

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  • Vitis Romaneti - Has large leaves, differing from all the Vines in cultivation (except Spinovitis Davidi) in having the branches and petioles covered with bristles or stout hairs.

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  • S. californicum has stout stems of 5 to 7 feet, with branched and tapering spikes of greenish-white bell-shaped flowers, followed by ornamental fruits.

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  • They are free from all traces of color, and stand well above the water on stout stems, the whole plant being of free and open habit.

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  • Rosea - Another stout grower, thriving in deep water, to which its long slender stems are suited.

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  • D. serratifolia from Chili is a loosely branched shrub covered with stout thorns an inch or more long and sharp as a needle.

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  • An allied plant, P. japonica gigantea, has recently come to us from the Far East, where the great rounded leaves, as large as a small sunshade and used as such by Japanese children, rise on stout fleshy stems as high as a man.

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  • Other distinct varieties are maximum, with stems very stout and twice the usual height, while the flowers are 4 to 6 inches across; and palustris, a form specially adapted for wet ground, and nearly equal in vigour to that just described.

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  • Back in the 1920s, they manufactured clothing advertised for "the stout woman." By the 1940s, their catalogs included photographs using larger models.

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  • The Lane Bryant catalog was a pioneer in the plus-size modeling industry, with a campaign in the 1920s featuring plus sized models wearing fashions designed for stout women.

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  • At the time, owner Weaver called her store Catherines Stout Shoppe.

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  • Back then, women didn't find the use of the word "stout" offensive, but instead were overjoyed to find a store that offered clothes designed to fit women of size.

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  • If you happen to be a littler shorter and heavier than average, you'll likely fall into the stout category.

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  • It's made from stout tanned Western cowhide and reinforced with additional leather strips.

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  • Hind feet long and narrow; the first toe rudimentary or absent; the second and third very slender and united in a common integument; the fourth very large, with a stout elongated conical claw; the fifth smaller than the fourth (see fig.

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  • Limbs equal, stout and short.

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  • R. sorbifolius is also pretty, with stout erect stems of about 18 inches, bearing elegant cut leaves and large white flowers, followed by conical fruits of fine appearance but of poor flavor.

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  • Sturdy.-Compact habit, with short stout scape of rose-colored flowers.

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  • R. Alaternus is a stout evergreen from the Mediterranean region, with small rounded leaves of firm texture, and variable as to habit, but often straggling.

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  • S. malvaeflora is of stout erect growth and fine habit, with deep rosy-purple flowers nearly 2 inches across when fully expanded.

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  • H. pratensis has stout and erect flower-stems, about 1 foot high, and the brightest scarlet flowers, feathered here and there at the base with yellow.

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  • It is used by the Japanese as a fence plant, and with its spines and stout habit is quite a good one.

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  • Hardly had he passed an angle of the wood before a stout gentleman in a beaver cap came riding toward him on a handsome raven-black horse, accompanied by two hunt servants.

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  • A thin carbon pencil, forming a bridge between two stout carbon rods, is set in the midst of the mixture to be heated.

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