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tweed

tweed

tweed Sentence Examples

  • What frontier was adopted after Agricola's departure, whether Tweed or Cheviot or other, is unknown.

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  • What frontier was adopted after Agricola's departure, whether Tweed or Cheviot or other, is unknown.

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  • Parramatta was one of the earliest seats of the tweed manufacture, but its principal industrial dependence has been on the fruit trade.

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  • On the north bank of the Tweed, one mile west of Peebles, stands Neidpath Castle.

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  • The areas occupied by Carboniferous rocks are almost entirely restricted to the Central Plain or Lowlands, but they are also found skirting the Southern Uplands from the mouth of the Tweed to that of the Nith.

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  • The areas occupied by Carboniferous rocks are almost entirely restricted to the Central Plain or Lowlands, but they are also found skirting the Southern Uplands from the mouth of the Tweed to that of the Nith.

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  • The other considerable rentals were the Dee £18,392,£18,392, Tweed £15,389 and Spey £8146.

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  • Tweed and members of the "Tweed Ring," and published Peculation Triumphant, Being the Record of a Five Years' Campaign against Official Malversation, A.D.

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  • The English domain comprised, roughly speaking, the modern counties of Selkirkshire, Peeblesshire, Berwickshire, Roxburghshire and most of the Lothians, while south of Tweed it contained Northumberland, Durham and Yorkshire to the Humber.

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  • the notorious "Tweed ring" of New York City.

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  • In 1871 he became a member of the "Committee of Seventy" in New York City, which was instrumental in breaking up the "Tweed Ring," and later assisted in the prosecution of the indicted officials.

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  • In October 1871 Gould was the chief bondsman of Tweed when the latter was held in $1,000,000 bail.

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  • In1875-1882he was corporation counsel of New York, and as such brought about a codification of the laws relating to the city, and successfully contested a large part of certain claims, largely fraudulent, against the city, amounting to about $20,000,000, and a heritage from the Tweed regime.

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  • (the Maiden) was drowned in a pool of the Tweed, close to Leithenfoot.

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  • It was not until the Tweed became the boundary between England and Scotland in the 12th century that Berwick as the chief town on that boundary became really important.

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  • In the heights of Harden (2651 ft.) and Whitecoomb (2695), whence the Clyde, Tweed, Annan, and Moffat Water descend, the high moorlands have been scarped into gloomy corries, with crags and talus-slopes, which form a series of landscapes all the more striking from the abrupt and unexpected contrast which they offer to everything around them.

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  • It runs from the mouth of Loch Ryan in a sinuous north-easterly direction, keeping near the northern limit of the region till it reaches the basin of the Nith, where it quits the Uplands altogether, descends into the lowlands of Ayrshire, and, after circling round the headwaters of the Nith, strikes south-eastwards across half the breadth of the Uplands, then sweeps north and eastwards between the basins of the Clyde, Tweed and Annan, and then through the moors that surround.

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  • On the 20th of August Montrose was the first of the Covenanting army to cross the Tweed; Newcastle was seized, and Charles, unsupported by England, entered on the course of the Long Parliament and the slaying of Strafford.

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  • In January 1644, a Scottish army crossed Tweed, to aid the parliament, with preachers to attend the synod of Westminster.

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  • It is the junction on the East Coast route from London to Scotland between the North Eastern and North British railways, a branch of the company first named running up the Tweed valley by Coldstream and Kelso.

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  • It is separated from England by the Solway Firth, the Sark, Scotsdyke (an old embankment in 55°3' N., connecting the Sark with the Esk), the Esk (for one mile), the Liddel, the Kershope, the Cheviot Hills, the Tweed and a small area known as the " liberties " of Berwick.

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  • North Britain; and Scottish people have long objected to the conventional use south of the Tweed of the word " English," when it really means (as they correctly, but sometimes rather pedantically, insist) " British."

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  • Among these were included George William Curtis and his brother James Burrill Curtis, Father Isaac Thomas Hecker (1819-1888), General Francis C. Barlow (1834-1896), who as attorney-general of New York in 1872-1873 took a leading part in the prosecution of the "Tweed Ring."

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  • Tammany and Hoffman were again victorious in 1870; but in 1871 the New York Times disclosed the magnitude of Tammany's thefts, amounting in the erection of the New York county court house alone to almost $8,000,000, and Tweed and his " Ring " were crushed in consequence.

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  • Tilden, a Democrat and the leading prosecutor of Tweed, was elected governor.

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  • He was an aggressive opponent of the "Tweed Ring," and was actively allied with the antiTammany organizations, the "Irving Hall Democracy" of 1875-1890, and the "County Democracy" of 1880-1890, but upon the dissolution of the latter he became identified with Tammany.

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  • In March 1291 he ordered search to be made for documents bearing on his claims in the English clerical libraries, and summoned his northern feudal levies to meet him at Norham on Tweed, fully armed, in June.

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  • He never paid his ransom, and his noble hostages lived and died south of Tweed: one cause of his unpopularity.

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  • Howie too, dressed for the occasion, even donning a tweed jacket complete with elbow patches.

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  • Placing a cigarette in the corner of his mouth, his long fingers then searched the pockets of his brown tweed jacket and finally emerged with a match.

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  • It is situated on Gala Water, within a short distance of its junction with the Tweed, 332 m.

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  • and made a conquest from the Tweed to the Orcades."

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  • It was during his control of the Erie that he and Fisk entered into a league with the Tweed Ring, they admitted Tweed to the directorate of the Erie, and Tweed in turn arranged favourable legislation for them at Albany.

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  • With Tweed, Gould was cartooned by Nast in 1869.

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  • Tweed, forced the Democratic state convention to nominate its henchman, John T.

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  • It is situated on Gala Water, within a short distance of its junction with the Tweed, 332 m.

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  • and made a conquest from the Tweed to the Orcades."

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  • The danger in this direction is that when Presbyterianism has been modified far enough to suit the English taste it may be found less acceptable to its more stalwart supporters from beyond the Tweed.

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  • There is a large manufacture of tweed.

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  • Tweed >>

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  • PEEBLES, a royal and police burgh and county town of Peeblesshire, Scotland, situated at the junction of Eddleston Water with the Tweed.

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  • to the east, in the loop of a great bend of the Tweed.

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  • Two bridges connect the town with the south side of the Tweed.

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  • Each submission " held not long," and the practical result was that (945) Malcolm acquired northern Strathclyde, " Cumberland, Galloway (?) and other districts," while another Malcolm (1018) took Lothian, the northern part of Northumbria, after winning a great battle at Carham on the Tweed.

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  • The parliamentary committee capitulated g P y P with the extremists, who sent friendly messages to Cromwell, and Argyll met him on the Tweed.

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  • Except along the centre of the Irish Sea, at one point off the Tweed and one between Devon and Normandy, the depth of water between England and the nearest land nowhere exceeds 50 fathoms.

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  • The mean annual temperature of the whole of England and Wales (reduced to sea-level) is about 50° F., varying from something over 52° in the Scilly Isles to something under 48° at the mouth of the Tweed.

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  • In the hottest month (July) the mean temperature of England and Wales is about 61.5°, and the westerly wind then exercises a cooling effect, the greatest heat being found in the Thames basin immediately around London, where the mean temperature of the month exceeds 64°: the mean temperature along the south coast is 62°, and that at the mouth of the Tweed a little under 59°.

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  • There is some trade in coarse flannel and tweed.

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  • The battle of Carham (1018) had given this land to the Scots, and Canute consented to draw the border line of England at the Tweed instead of at the Firth of Forth, when Malcolm did him homage.

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  • the rebellious English was that by 1075 the old governing class had almost entirely disappeared, and that their lands, from the Channel to the Tweed, had everywhere been distributed to new holders.

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  • It was not Stephens fault that the boundary of England did not permanently recede from the Tweed and the Soiway to the Tyne and the Ribble.

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  • The death of the younger Henry had made Richard heir to all his fathers lands from the Tweed to the Bidassoa save Brittany, Richard!.

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  • The Scottish parliament was to continue, though representatives from beyond Tweed were also to be sent to the English parliament.

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  • Northumberland also enlisted the services of his chief Scottish prisoner, the earl of Douglas, who promised him aid from beyond Tweed.

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  • The Scots crossed the Tweed, and Charless army was Scottish well pleased to fly before them.

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  • and S., reaches the Tweed near the village of Paxton, whence it keeps to the river to a point just beyond Carham.

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  • m., consisting of the tract north of the Tweed which is not included in Scotland, forms the "bounds" or "liberties" of Berwick, or the country of the borough and town of Berwick-on-Tweed.

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  • On the English side the region is watered by the Till, Bowmont, Coquet, Rede and North Tyne; on the Scottish by the Tweed, Whiteadder, Leet, Kale, Jed, Kershope, Liddel, Esk and Sark.

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  • The spinning, weaving and knitting of wool is a widespread industry, and the native tweed (va Smal) is the principal material for the clothing of the inhabitants.

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  • It is situated on the north bank of the Tweed, here spanned by John Smeaton's fine bridge of five arches, erected in 1763-1766, 131 m.

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  • Howie too, dressed for the occasion, even donning a tweed jacket complete with elbow patches.

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  • Placing a cigarette in the corner of his mouth, his long fingers then searched the pockets of his brown tweed jacket and finally emerged with a match.

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  • Beds have interior spring mattresses, two pillows per person, duvets and a tweed bedcovers.

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  • The plumage is very variable, including red beret, tweed jacket and an orange proboscis.

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  • clippers built on the same lines of another he owned, Tweed.

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  • The Coastguard had reported a stranded dolphin in Berwick on Tweed, right on the Scottish boarder.

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  • evaded arrest by keeping on the English side of the Tweed.

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  • foothills of the Cheviots here, while ahead of you is the vast basin of the river Tweed.

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  • humble petition of John Sleigh Esquire, late Mayor of Barwick upon Tweed, was this Day read.

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  • Today heâs wearing a tweed jacket with leather patches on the elbows and gray trousers from British Home Stores.

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  • protector worn underneath a tweed coat is also a good idea.

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  • riverine inputs of major ions and trace elements to the tidal reaches of the River Tweed, UK.

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  • He talked of trout and Tweed, Tay and Teviot, Highland lochs and leaping salmon.

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  • Yesterday was Bamburgh beach and Berwick on Tweed, tomorrow the otter sanctuary in the North Pennines.

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  • sequined cocktail dress beneath a prim knee-length tweed coat, or a camisole top under a blazer.

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  • Dublin wasn't rubbish 7 years ago when I was there, I saw a lovely tweed skirt and they had great make up.

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  • They inhabited some rarefied social stratosphere and wore jackets manufactured from what one can only refer to as consultant's tweed.

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  • You could try mixing a tweed sofa in a modern design with a chair in faux suede or velvet.

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  • For many months afterward I expected her to come into Mother's living room, smiling and wearing her white Irish tweed suit.

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  • taffeta fabric has been used for curtains and heavy textured tweed sofas sit alongside leather and wood lamps.

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  • The river Glen is a tributary of the River Till which in turn is the only English tributary of the River Till which in turn is the only English tributary of the Scottish River Tweed.

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  • We always aim to use Scottish tweed in our collections.

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  • I look out and see yards upon yards of brown tweed stretched out on a rack in the field.

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  • He'll have purple and black velvet browband and I'll be in gray tweed with purple tie and brooch.

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  • He noticed that he was dressed in a dark suit of scotch tweed, over which he wore a light overcoat.

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  • Women's tweed jackets made from locally woven Harris tweed jackets made from locally woven Harris Tweed?

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  • tweed skirt with a front inset of rainbow knit wool.

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  • tweed trousers, matching handbag and shoes, and back went the jeans and trainers.

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  • tweed suit will prove a solace to his feelings.

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  • tweed coat is also a good idea.

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  • tweed caps.

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  • The company produces a range of accessories in cashmere and makes high quality tweed and leather bags under its Lovat Bag Company operation.

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  • A classic pure wool tweed set for game shooting and dog training.

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  • consultant's tweed was not available on the open market, it was not available within the myriads of outlets of the rag-trade.

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  • Saturday 9th November: weedkiller spraying Steve Tweed has been spraying weedkiller at North Elmham on both sides of the gates.

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  • W., is noted for the Tweed vineries, which are heated by 5 m.

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  • The danger in this direction is that when Presbyterianism has been modified far enough to suit the English taste it may be found less acceptable to its more stalwart supporters from beyond the Tweed.

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  • In 1871 he was prominent in the re-organization of Tammany after the fall of the "Tweed Ring"; from 1875 until the end of 1886 (except in 1879-1881) he was a representative in Congress; in 1876 he left Tammany for the County Democracy; in the Hayes-Tilden campaign of that year he was chairman of the Democratic National Committee, and in Congress he was one of the House members of the joint committee which drew up the famous Electoral Count Act providing for the Electoral Commission.

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  • It was during his control of the Erie that he and Fisk entered into a league with the Tweed Ring, they admitted Tweed to the directorate of the Erie, and Tweed in turn arranged favourable legislation for them at Albany.

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  • With Tweed, Gould was cartooned by Nast in 1869.

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  • In October 1871 Gould was the chief bondsman of Tweed when the latter was held in $1,000,000 bail.

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  • To this period also belong George and Matthew Culley - the former a pupil of Bakewellwho left their paternal property on the bank of the Tees and settled on the Northumbrian side of the Tweed, bringing with them the valuable breeds of live stock and improved husbandry of their native district.

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  • Huntly Banks, where "true Thomas" lay and watched the queen's approach, is half a mile west of the Eildon Tree Stone, and on the west side of the hills is Bogle Burn, a streamlet that feeds the Tweed and probably derives its name from his ghostly visitor.

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  • the notorious "Tweed ring" of New York City.

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  • There is a large manufacture of tweed.

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  • In 1871 he became a member of the "Committee of Seventy" in New York City, which was instrumental in breaking up the "Tweed Ring," and later assisted in the prosecution of the indicted officials.

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  • Tweed, forced the Democratic state convention to nominate its henchman, John T.

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  • Tammany and Hoffman were again victorious in 1870; but in 1871 the New York Times disclosed the magnitude of Tammany's thefts, amounting in the erection of the New York county court house alone to almost $8,000,000, and Tweed and his " Ring " were crushed in consequence.

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  • Tilden, a Democrat and the leading prosecutor of Tweed, was elected governor.

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  • He was an aggressive opponent of the "Tweed Ring," and was actively allied with the antiTammany organizations, the "Irving Hall Democracy" of 1875-1890, and the "County Democracy" of 1880-1890, but upon the dissolution of the latter he became identified with Tammany.

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  • In1875-1882he was corporation counsel of New York, and as such brought about a codification of the laws relating to the city, and successfully contested a large part of certain claims, largely fraudulent, against the city, amounting to about $20,000,000, and a heritage from the Tweed regime.

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  • Parramatta was one of the earliest seats of the tweed manufacture, but its principal industrial dependence has been on the fruit trade.

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  • Tweed and members of the "Tweed Ring," and published Peculation Triumphant, Being the Record of a Five Years' Campaign against Official Malversation, A.D.

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  • INNERLEITHEN, a police burgh and health resort of Peeblesshire, Scotland, on Leithen Water, near its junction with the Tweed, 62 m.

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  • (the Maiden) was drowned in a pool of the Tweed, close to Leithenfoot.

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  • Traquair House, or Palace, on the right bank of the Tweed, is believed to be the oldest inhabited house in Scotland, the most ancient portion dating from the 10th century, and including a remnant of the castle.

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  • bank of the Tweed, about 3 m.

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  • The general ground-plan is a parallelogram, with irregular outlines, one side overlooking the Tweed; and the style is mainly the Scottish Baronial.

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  • PEEBLES, a royal and police burgh and county town of Peeblesshire, Scotland, situated at the junction of Eddleston Water with the Tweed.

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  • The burgh consists of the new town, the principal quarter, on the south of the Eddleston, and the old on the north; the Tweed is crossed by a handsome fivearched bridge.

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  • On the north bank of the Tweed, one mile west of Peebles, stands Neidpath Castle.

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  • In consequence of the beauty of its situation between the Eildons and the Tweed, the literary and historical associations of the district, and the famous ruin of Melrose Abbey, the town has become residential and a holiday resort.

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  • to the east, in the loop of a great bend of the Tweed.

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  • The home government, whether averse to expensive conquests of barren hills, or afraid of a victorious general, abruptly recalled Agricola, and his northern conquests - all beyond the Tweed, if not all beyond Cheviot - were abandoned.

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  • BERWICK - UPON-TWEED, a market town, seaport, municipal borough and county in itself, of England, at the mouth of the Tweed on the north bank, 339 m.

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  • It is the junction on the East Coast route from London to Scotland between the North Eastern and North British railways, a branch of the company first named running up the Tweed valley by Coldstream and Kelso.

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  • Two bridges connect the town with the south side of the Tweed.

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  • It was not until the Tweed became the boundary between England and Scotland in the 12th century that Berwick as the chief town on that boundary became really important.

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  • It has been noted for salmon fishery in the Tweed from very early times.

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  • There was a bridge over the Tweed at Berwick in the time of Alexander and John, kings of Scotland, but it was broken down in the time of the latter and not rebuilt until the end of the 14th century.

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  • It is separated from England by the Solway Firth, the Sark, Scotsdyke (an old embankment in 55°3' N., connecting the Sark with the Esk), the Esk (for one mile), the Liddel, the Kershope, the Cheviot Hills, the Tweed and a small area known as the " liberties " of Berwick.

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  • North Britain; and Scottish people have long objected to the conventional use south of the Tweed of the word " English," when it really means (as they correctly, but sometimes rather pedantically, insist) " British."

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  • In the heights of Harden (2651 ft.) and Whitecoomb (2695), whence the Clyde, Tweed, Annan, and Moffat Water descend, the high moorlands have been scarped into gloomy corries, with crags and talus-slopes, which form a series of landscapes all the more striking from the abrupt and unexpected contrast which they offer to everything around them.

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  • It runs from the mouth of Loch Ryan in a sinuous north-easterly direction, keeping near the northern limit of the region till it reaches the basin of the Nith, where it quits the Uplands altogether, descends into the lowlands of Ayrshire, and, after circling round the headwaters of the Nith, strikes south-eastwards across half the breadth of the Uplands, then sweeps north and eastwards between the basins of the Clyde, Tweed and Annan, and then through the moors that surround.

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  • This is probably the explanation of the striking independence of geological structure exhibited by the Tweed and the Nith.

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  • The other considerable rentals were the Dee £18,392,£18,392, Tweed £15,389 and Spey £8146.

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  • The English domain comprised, roughly speaking, the modern counties of Selkirkshire, Peeblesshire, Berwickshire, Roxburghshire and most of the Lothians, while south of Tweed it contained Northumberland, Durham and Yorkshire to the Humber.

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  • Each submission " held not long," and the practical result was that (945) Malcolm acquired northern Strathclyde, " Cumberland, Galloway (?) and other districts," while another Malcolm (1018) took Lothian, the northern part of Northumbria, after winning a great battle at Carham on the Tweed.

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  • In March 1291 he ordered search to be made for documents bearing on his claims in the English clerical libraries, and summoned his northern feudal levies to meet him at Norham on Tweed, fully armed, in June.

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  • He never paid his ransom, and his noble hostages lived and died south of Tweed: one cause of his unpopularity.

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  • On the 20th of August Montrose was the first of the Covenanting army to cross the Tweed; Newcastle was seized, and Charles, unsupported by England, entered on the course of the Long Parliament and the slaying of Strafford.

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  • In January 1644, a Scottish army crossed Tweed, to aid the parliament, with preachers to attend the synod of Westminster.

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  • The parliamentary committee capitulated g P y P with the extremists, who sent friendly messages to Cromwell, and Argyll met him on the Tweed.

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  • Among these were included George William Curtis and his brother James Burrill Curtis, Father Isaac Thomas Hecker (1819-1888), General Francis C. Barlow (1834-1896), who as attorney-general of New York in 1872-1873 took a leading part in the prosecution of the "Tweed Ring."

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  • According to the Scalacronica of Sir Thomas Gray he drove the Angles and Britons over the Tweed, reduced the land as far as that river, and first called his kingdom Scotland.

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  • England extends from the mouth of the Tweed in 55° 46' N.

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  • off the mouth of the Tweed, the opposite shores being occupied in succession by France, Belgium, Holland, Germany and Denmark.

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  • The short land-frontier of England with Scotland (its length is only loo m.) is in great measure a physical boundary, as considerable lengths of it are formed on the east side by the river Tweed, and on the west by Kershope Burn, Liddel Water, and the river Sark; while for the rest it follows pretty closely the summit of the Cheviot Hills, whose highest point is the Cheviot (2676 ft.).

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  • Except along the centre of the Irish Sea, at one point off the Tweed and one between Devon and Normandy, the depth of water between England and the nearest land nowhere exceeds 50 fathoms.

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  • The mean annual temperature of the whole of England and Wales (reduced to sea-level) is about 50° F., varying from something over 52° in the Scilly Isles to something under 48° at the mouth of the Tweed.

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  • In the hottest month (July) the mean temperature of England and Wales is about 61.5°, and the westerly wind then exercises a cooling effect, the greatest heat being found in the Thames basin immediately around London, where the mean temperature of the month exceeds 64°: the mean temperature along the south coast is 62°, and that at the mouth of the Tweed a little under 59°.

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  • There is some trade in coarse flannel and tweed.

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  • The battle of Carham (1018) had given this land to the Scots, and Canute consented to draw the border line of England at the Tweed instead of at the Firth of Forth, when Malcolm did him homage.

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  • the rebellious English was that by 1075 the old governing class had almost entirely disappeared, and that their lands, from the Channel to the Tweed, had everywhere been distributed to new holders.

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  • It was not Stephens fault that the boundary of England did not permanently recede from the Tweed and the Soiway to the Tyne and the Ribble.

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  • The death of the younger Henry had made Richard heir to all his fathers lands from the Tweed to the Bidassoa save Brittany, Richard!.

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  • The Scottish parliament was to continue, though representatives from beyond Tweed were also to be sent to the English parliament.

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  • Northumberland also enlisted the services of his chief Scottish prisoner, the earl of Douglas, who promised him aid from beyond Tweed.

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  • The Scots crossed the Tweed, and Charless army was Scottish well pleased to fly before them.

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  • and S., reaches the Tweed near the village of Paxton, whence it keeps to the river to a point just beyond Carham.

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  • m., consisting of the tract north of the Tweed which is not included in Scotland, forms the "bounds" or "liberties" of Berwick, or the country of the borough and town of Berwick-on-Tweed.

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  • On the English side the region is watered by the Till, Bowmont, Coquet, Rede and North Tyne; on the Scottish by the Tweed, Whiteadder, Leet, Kale, Jed, Kershope, Liddel, Esk and Sark.

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  • The spinning, weaving and knitting of wool is a widespread industry, and the native tweed (va Smal) is the principal material for the clothing of the inhabitants.

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  • It is situated on the north bank of the Tweed, here spanned by John Smeaton's fine bridge of five arches, erected in 1763-1766, 131 m.

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  • Riverine inputs of major ions and trace elements to the tidal reaches of the River Tweed, UK.

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  • Yesterday was Bamburgh beach and Berwick on Tweed, tomorrow the otter sanctuary in the North Pennines.

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  • They shed layers to reveal a see-through sequined cocktail dress beneath a prim knee-length tweed coat, or a camisole top under a blazer.

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  • Dublin was n't rubbish 7 years ago when I was there, I saw a lovely tweed skirt and they had great make up.

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  • They inhabited some rarefied social stratosphere and wore jackets manufactured from what one can only refer to as consultant 's tweed.

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  • For many months afterward I expected her to come into Mother 's living room, smiling and wearing her white Irish tweed suit.

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  • A new range of taffeta fabric has been used for curtains and heavy textured tweed sofas sit alongside leather and wood lamps.

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  • The River Glen is a tributary of the River Till which in turn is the only English tributary of the Scottish River Tweed.

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  • We always aim to use Scottish tweed in our collections.

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  • I look out and see yards upon yards of brown tweed stretched out on a rack in the field.

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  • He'll have purple and black velvet browband and I'll be in gray tweed with purple tie and brooch.

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  • He noticed that he was dressed in a dark suit of Scotch tweed, over which he wore a light overcoat.

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  • Women 's tweed jackets made from locally woven Harris Tweed?

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  • Very unusual was a tweed skirt with a front inset of rainbow knit wool.

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  • So out came the soft brown tweed trousers, matching handbag and shoes, and back went the jeans and trainers.

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  • The tweed suit will prove a solace to his feelings.

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  • Ragged men crouched in doorways held out their tweed caps.

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  • The company produces a range of accessories in cashmere and makes high quality tweed and leather bags under its Lovat Bag Company operation.

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  • A classic pure wool tweed set for game shooting and dog training.

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  • Consultant 's tweed was not available on the open market, it was not available within the myriads of outlets of the rag-trade.

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  • Saturday 9th November: Weedkiller Spraying Steve Tweed has been spraying weedkiller at North Elmham on both sides of the gates.

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  • Tweed and leather are commonly used textiles, sometimes combined with floral drapes, wallpaper and upholstery.

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  • Whether you like them in tweed or corduroy, you'll look great in this trend.

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  • If the coat is a girls spring dress coat or a summer coat, it can still be a lightweight wool or tweed, but linen is also a popular choice.

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  • Materials: Cotton and linen will be replaced with wool, tweed and corduroy.

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  • All come with a retro-looking tweed covering and have all-tube insides.

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  • Bassman: The '59 Bassman features four ten-inch speakers and the same tweed covering as the '57 series.

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  • You can also get your amp with either tweed covering or black imitation leather, and there is also a combo amp.

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  • Hence the leather jackets, but also the wool or tweed flat English driving cap.

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  • Whatever you feel most comfortable in, whether its jeans and a T shirt, or a tweed jacket and jeans, wear it!

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  • They could be tweed or have another earthy feel.

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  • Conversely, you can mix casual vintage pieces, such as a 1950s bomber or Eisenhower jacket in tweed, leather or cotton, worn with khakis, cords or dark jeans and a polo shirt.

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  • The Harris Tweed sport coat, more commonly called the Harris Tweed jacket, has been made in the Western Isles of Scotland since the mid-19th century.

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  • You can choose from a number of Harris Tweed sport coats from the official web site, as well as waistcoats, trousers, overcoats, plus-fours, hats and suits.

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  • Ayr Tweed, a Saxony medium weight cloth, single-breasted, 3-button semi-hacking jacket with a center vent and angled pockets.

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  • The Hamish lightweight Harris Tweed jacket, a new piece designed to appeal to younger men.

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  • It is 20% lighter than the classic Harris Tweed sport coat, making it more suitable for autumn and spring.

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  • Because Harris Tweed is pure new wool, it can only be dry-cleaned.

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  • You get timeless class and comfort with a quality men's tweed jacket.

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  • Just because it's a classic doesn't mean it's old-fashioned - hipsters and fashion-forward men are just as likely to embrace good tweed as well as those who like to feel like a country squire.

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  • Tweed, a heavy woven fabric native to Scotland and Ireland, dates back several centuries at least.

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  • Only a few years later, Harris tweed jackets were being worn by gamekeepers and gentry alike in outdoor sports.

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  • Today, men's tweed jackets are still recognized as the sign of an "English country gentleman" and thus add a little class to whomever is wearing them.

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  • Tweed also became the "uniform" of academics.

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  • Tweed has traditionally made a lot of sense in such an environment - it looks respectable and stays in fashion for years, so that a poor academic could purchase one jacket and wear it for a long time.

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  • Also, university offices and libraries can be cold, so tweed is necessary much of the year.

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  • In as much as men's tweed jackets can be associated with country estates and academics, hardly style mavens, tweed is also a fabric of choice for hipsters.

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  • A classic Harris tweed jacket goes great over a black T-shirt and jeans.

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  • A tweed jacket looks great for the office and can be at once formal and casual.

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  • Tweed is still used for outdoors clothing.

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  • Tweed remains one of the most eco-conscious fabrics available.

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  • Additionally, depending on the origin, to buy tweed means to support a low-impact manufacturing style and fair and safe employment.

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  • That, combined with the practicality and comfort, makes tweed just about perfect.

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  • Harris is still the main word in men's tweed jackets.

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  • The best tweed jackets look like nothing else.

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  • Whether for work or play, tweed will always set off the occasion well.

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  • The 1890s saw the birth of the blazer, which could be tweed or linen and was still worn solely for outdoor activity.

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  • Fabric: Instead of wool or tweed, fancy pant suits will be made of silk, satin or velvet.

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  • Miracle Maternity has a fashionable bag that is a leather and tweed fabric.

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  • A petite women's tweed jacket is a must-have staple in any wardrobe.

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  • A tweed jacket is perfect for fall or early spring and will always look chic and fashionable no matter when you wear it.

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  • Tweed is a closely woven fabric that is course, rugged and very durable.

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  • Tweed is very versatile and can be worn in almost any situation from work to play.

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  • A tweed jacket is a classic piece that can be easily updated by adding trendy accessories.

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  • Tweed can be worn with anything from leather, silk or even denim.

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  • To give it a modern flare, wear a tweed jacket with a fitted t-shirt or a silk camisole and fun jewelry for a night out with friends.

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  • It is best to mix tweed into your wardrobe and not to wear it from head to toe.

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  • Pick a color in the weave of the tweed and use it to accessorize your outfit.

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  • For fall, accessorize your tweed with deep purple accents.

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  • Some tweed jackets have embellishments such as fringe, beading or even fur trim.

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  • A tweed jacket may need to be altered in order to fit properly, but keep in mind that tweed is not a material that is easily altered.

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  • A petite women's tweed jacket can be found at many department stores in the petite sections.

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  • Fall or early spring is the best times of the year to find tweed in the stores.

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  • A tweed jacket is the perfect complement to a petite woman's wardrobe.

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  • Tweed is usually a big part of Chanel design, seen most often on two-piece skirt sets.

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  • They are made with a wide range of materials, including silk, wool, tweed and even polyester.

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  • What do pirate themes, tweed, stripes, and hot pink all have in common?

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  • We're talking bows on tweed with riveted handles and pewter charms.

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  • Here come the wool, the tweed, the coats, and the boots.

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  • The ballerina flat, in either Blueberry Glam Fruit or Sweet Potato, comes in a tweed fabric with a white faux leather patched fruit design and matching embroidery.

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  • You'll see handsome tweed uppers, red wine leather, sumptuous suede, brushed metallic and detailed embroidery."

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  • Simmons has lived with his girlfriend, actress Shannon Tweed, since 1985 and they have two children together.

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  • Also featured in the show is Shannon's sister, Tracy Tweed.

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  • The series follows Simmons -- the legendary, face-painted, blood spitting, tongue wagging hellion of the rock band KISS -- and his family, including his life partner, actress/model Shannon Tweed, and their kids, Nick and Sophie.

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  • Gene Simmons' and his Playboy Playmate of the Year partner, Shannon Tweed, have been happily unmarried for more than 20 years.

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  • He has had live-in relationships with Cher and Diana Ross, and has spent the past two decades with Shannon Tweed, the mother of his two children.

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  • Canadian born Shannon Tweed is best known for her stint as Hugh Hefner's lover.

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  • Tweed later parlayed her modeling success into a career in acting.

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  • These days Tweed spends more time writing (her autobiography, Kiss and Tell was published in 2006), running a fitness club and keeping the family's hectic schedule straight.

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  • Born in 1992, Sophie Tweed-Simmons is the good-looking daughter of Gene Simmons and Shannon Tweed.

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  • Tweed's menu holds a few interesting vegetarian selections, as well as bison burgers and steaks.

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  • INNERLEITHEN, a police burgh and health resort of Peeblesshire, Scotland, on Leithen Water, near its junction with the Tweed, 62 m.

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  • Traquair House, or Palace, on the right bank of the Tweed, is believed to be the oldest inhabited house in Scotland, the most ancient portion dating from the 10th century, and including a remnant of the castle.

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  • bank of the Tweed, about 3 m.

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  • The general ground-plan is a parallelogram, with irregular outlines, one side overlooking the Tweed; and the style is mainly the Scottish Baronial.

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  • The burgh consists of the new town, the principal quarter, on the south of the Eddleston, and the old on the north; the Tweed is crossed by a handsome fivearched bridge.

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  • It lies on the right bank of the Tweed, 374 m.

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  • In consequence of the beauty of its situation between the Eildons and the Tweed, the literary and historical associations of the district, and the famous ruin of Melrose Abbey, the town has become residential and a holiday resort.

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  • and founded an abbey dedicated to the Virgin, a little higher up the Tweed, the first Cistercian settlement in Scotland, with monks from Rievaulx in Yorkshire.

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  • The home government, whether averse to expensive conquests of barren hills, or afraid of a victorious general, abruptly recalled Agricola, and his northern conquests - all beyond the Tweed, if not all beyond Cheviot - were abandoned.

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  • BERWICK - UPON-TWEED, a market town, seaport, municipal borough and county in itself, of England, at the mouth of the Tweed on the north bank, 339 m.

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  • It has been noted for salmon fishery in the Tweed from very early times.

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  • There was a bridge over the Tweed at Berwick in the time of Alexander and John, kings of Scotland, but it was broken down in the time of the latter and not rebuilt until the end of the 14th century.

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  • Here again the longest slope is on the east side, where the Tweed bears the whole drainage of that side into the sea.

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  • This is probably the explanation of the striking independence of geological structure exhibited by the Tweed and the Nith.

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  • According to the Scalacronica of Sir Thomas Gray he drove the Angles and Britons over the Tweed, reduced the land as far as that river, and first called his kingdom Scotland.

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  • North of Sydney the secondary ports are at the mouths of the Hawkesbury, Manning, Hastings, Macleay, Nambucca, Bellingen, Clarence, Richmond and Tweed rivers.

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  • England extends from the mouth of the Tweed in 55° 46' N.

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  • off the mouth of the Tweed, the opposite shores being occupied in succession by France, Belgium, Holland, Germany and Denmark.

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  • The short land-frontier of England with Scotland (its length is only loo m.) is in great measure a physical boundary, as considerable lengths of it are formed on the east side by the river Tweed, and on the west by Kershope Burn, Liddel Water, and the river Sark; while for the rest it follows pretty closely the summit of the Cheviot Hills, whose highest point is the Cheviot (2676 ft.).

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  • It lies on the right bank of the Tweed, 374 m.

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  • and founded an abbey dedicated to the Virgin, a little higher up the Tweed, the first Cistercian settlement in Scotland, with monks from Rievaulx in Yorkshire.

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  • Here again the longest slope is on the east side, where the Tweed bears the whole drainage of that side into the sea.

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  • North of Sydney the secondary ports are at the mouths of the Hawkesbury, Manning, Hastings, Macleay, Nambucca, Bellingen, Clarence, Richmond and Tweed rivers.

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