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wild

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wild

wild Sentence Examples

  • He couldn't help but detect her wild pulse.

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  • Any time a wild animal isn't afraid of you, there is probably something wrong.

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  • He was a bit wild at times, but a good kid.

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  • Again they traveled across the wild country.

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  • His warm breath on her neck sent her heart in a flurry of wild beats.

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  • She was letting her imagination run wild again.

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  • His scent drove her body wild, the mix of sweat, darkness, and man.

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  • We... actually, I... was thinking about adopting a few wild horses from out west where they have too many.

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  • Both jumped to their feet and started around the cluster of boulders where Joseph had parked only to see the tail of Joseph Dawkins' Jeep as it bumped across the blanketing wave of wild flowers.

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  • Its cool year-round creek and rolling hills dotted with wild flowers filled her dreams at night – beckoned.

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  • She squinted, realizing the two furry brown monsters were men in costumes from Where the Wild Things Are.

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  • The wild hills were calling, as they had in her youth.

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  • The people are like wild beasts!

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  • He.s wild, like his mother, with an Immortal.s honor.

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  • We also have a couple of wild asses.

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  • "How can you ask this of me?" he demanded, emotions wild on his face.

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  • We played games and ate dinner under the trees, and we found ferns and wild flowers.

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  • Maybe it was the wild red hair.

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  • It was a stupid move to walk blindly through such wild country.

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  • The car spun around at the bottom of the hill, spraying gravel in a wild circle.

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  • "It didn't sound very wild to me," Quinn said.

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  • By the wild look in his eyes, she doubted she.d make it one.

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  • One day he is sensible, well educated, and good-natured, and the next he's a wild beast....

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  • The country was wild and beautiful.

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  • Another wild adventure by the black sheep of a sister that was dear Hannah's.

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  • She had now become quiet and, clinging with her little hands to Pierre's coat, sat on his arm gazing about her like some little wild animal.

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  • You never sowed any wild oats in my field, damn it!

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  • The rustle of the battle of Tarutino frightened the beast, and it rushed forward onto the hunter's gun, reached him, turned back, and finally--like any wild beast--ran back along the most disadvantageous and dangerous path, where the old scent was familiar.

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  • You can make fun of that stuff, but a lot of wild things happened around this old mining town a hundred years ago.

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  • The hall night-light cast a strange and wild look on her face.

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  • Thursday's storm had roared into town with uncommon severity, bringing with it not only more than two feet of fresh snow, but a wind that set the white stuff a-dancing and swirling about the town, like a wild rhumba or some native fertility rite.

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  • Wild imagination, listening to too many stories, or maybe because I have the ranch.

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  • Then she used wild and long grain rice instead of stuffing.

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  • Five years hadn't changed the wild hills of Madison County, but she had forgotten how truly remote the area was.

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  • They continued up the hill, past the place where the wild dogs had broken through so long ago, and on toward the spring.

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  • Hussar cornet Zherkov had at one time, in Petersburg, belonged to the wild set led by Dolokhov.

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  • Other than cataclysm, asymmetrical attack, or government gone wild, we have little to worry about.

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  • The picture-book will tell you all about many strange and wild animals.

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  • It is hardly as if you had seen a wild creature when a rabbit or a partridge bursts away, only a natural one, as much to be expected as rustling leaves.

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  • In August, the large masses of berries, which, when in flower, had attracted many wild bees, gradually assumed their bright velvety crimson hue, and by their weight again bent down and broke the tender limbs.

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  • The turrets of a convent stood out beyond a wild virgin pine forest, and far away on the other side of the Enns the enemy's horse patrols could be discerned.

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  • If he caught her in the woods, she could say she was looking for wild flowers.

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  • She had a wild urge to throw her arms around his neck and kiss the worry from his face.

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  • There was nothing at all within a few feet of him, aside from knee-high wild flowers waving happily in the spring breeze.

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  • All my early lessons have in them the breath of the woods--the fine, resinous odour of pine needles, blended with the perfume of wild grapes.

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  • He liked to hear those wild, tipsy shouts behind him: Get on!

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  • Then he bursts into one of his wild furies and rages at everyone and everything, seizes the letters, opens them, and reads those from the Emperor addressed to others.

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  • With a wild neigh of terror the animal fell bodily into the pit, drawing the buggy and its occupants after him.

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  • It was clear he had no intention of crushing the wild flowers for the final leg of the trip, although he didn't comment on the Deans having done so earlier.

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  • I love the wild not less than the good.

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  • At the same time that we are earnest to explore and learn all things, we require that all things be mysterious and unexplorable, that land and sea be infinitely wild, unsurveyed and unfathomed by us because unfathomable.

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  • At last the men mounted, and, as they say in the old songs, away went the steeds with bridles ringing and whips cracking and hounds racing ahead, and away went the champion hunters "with hark and whoop and wild halloo!"

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  • I liked the simple, wild grandeur of the palisades.

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  • But I love "The Jungle Book" and "Wild Animals I Have Known."

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  • Most who challenged him soon learned just how wild and deep his power ran.

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  • Our last halt was under a wild cherry tree a short distance from the house.

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  • But, in spite of all their wild efforts, neither side was scored, and we all laughed and said, "Oh, well now the pot can't call the kettle black!"...

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  • I used to start them in the open land also, where they had come out of the woods at sunset to "bud" the wild apple trees.

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  • the wild boar.

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  • Deidre struggled to absorb the wild story, unable to comprehend most of it.

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  • Back on the pavement, Dean pedaled past Tom, a well-known wild turkey who'd in past months adopted a location on the highway from which he never seemed to stray more than a few hundred yards.

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  • This woman had been wild, uninhibited.

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  • Rhyn was a wild animal with a wild beauty, harsh angles and planes, a body built for survival.

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  • If anything, he seemed absolutely sure of himself and what he wanted, even if his nature didn't allow him to control his own wild talents.

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  • As she walked, she began to wonder how to train a wild animal.

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  • Instead, he focused hard on cleaning up her blood and bandaging her arm before the scent drove him too wild to control himself.

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  • But there were birds in the woods and some wild goats on the hills.

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  • The king himself was obliged to hide in the wild woods while his foes hunted for him with hounds.

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  • The waves seemed to be playing a game with me, and tossed me from one to another in their wild frolic.

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  • For one wild, glad moment we snapped the chain that binds us to earth, and joining hands with the winds we felt ourselves divine!

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  • I laughed when you spoke of old Neptune's wild moods.

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  • After all, the man whose horse trots a mile in a minute does not carry the most important messages; he is not an evangelist, nor does he come round eating locusts and wild honey.

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  • I also dreamed that I might gather the wild herbs, or carry evergreens to such villagers as loved to be reminded of the woods, even to the city, by hay-cart loads.

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  • I have frequently seen a poet withdraw, having enjoyed the most valuable part of a farm, while the crusty farmer supposed that he had got a few wild apples only.

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  • The wild goose is more of a cosmopolite than we; he breaks his fast in Canada, takes a luncheon in the Ohio, and plumes himself for the night in a southern bayou.

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  • He was evidently distressed, and breathed painfully, but could not restrain the wild laughter that convulsed his usually impassive features.

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  • That army, like a herd of cattle run wild and trampling underfoot the provender which might have saved it from starvation, disintegrated and perished with each additional day it remained in Moscow.

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  • I keep warning you about the wild life, but you have to learn for yourself, don't you?

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  • Cade was slowly emerging from his shell, but the cat was still as wild as ever.

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  • For a moment she lay still, afraid any movement would frighten him away like a wild cat in the daylight.

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  • The pale, dark-haired youth was drenched, but it was the wild look on his face that made her stop in the middle of the foyer and watch him pace with agitated energy.

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  • The wild flowers are spectacular in Yankee Boy Basin and with this weather, we'll have the place to ourselves.

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  • Domestic and wild fowl are generally abundant.

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  • The note of this once wild Indian pheasant is certainly the most remarkable of any bird's, and if they could be naturalized without being domesticated, it would soon become the most famous sound in our woods, surpassing the clangor of the goose and the hooting of the owl; and then imagine the cackling of the hens to fill the pauses when their lords' clarions rested!

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  • They were beans cheerfully returning to their wild and primitive state that I cultivated, and my hoe played the Ranz des Vaches for them.

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  • Hither the clean wild ducks come.

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  • The birds with their plumage and their notes are in harmony with the flowers, but what youth or maiden conspires with the wild luxuriant beauty of Nature?

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  • I should be glad if all the meadows on the earth were left in a wild state, if that were the consequence of men's beginning to redeem themselves.

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  • Grow wild according to thy nature, like these sedges and brakes, which will never become English bay.

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  • It is remarkable how many creatures live wild and free though secret in the woods, and still sustain themselves in the neighborhood of towns, suspected by hunters only.

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  • The barberry's brilliant fruit was likewise food for my eyes merely; but I collected a small store of wild apples for coddling, which the proprietor and travellers had overlooked.

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  • Farther down the hill, on the left, on the old road in the woods, are marks of some homestead of the Stratton family; whose orchard once covered all the slope of Brister's Hill, but was long since killed out by pitch pines, excepting a few stumps, whose old roots furnish still the wild stocks of many a thrifty village tree.

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  • To walk in a winter morning in a wood where these birds abounded, their native woods, and hear the wild cockerels crow on the trees, clear and shrill for miles over the resounding earth, drowning the feebler notes of other birds--think of it!

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  • A young forest growing up under your meadows, and wild sumachs and blackberry vines breaking through into your cellar; sturdy pitch pines rubbing and creaking against the shingles for want of room, their roots reaching quite under the house.

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  • Mine was, as it were, the connecting link between wild and cultivated fields; as some states are civilized, and others half-civilized, and others savage or barbarous, so my field was, though not in a bad sense, a half-cultivated field.

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  • Once, when berrying, I met with a cat with young kittens in the woods, quite wild, and they all, like their mother, had their backs up and were fiercely spitting at me.

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  • The sight of her father, the terribly wild cries of her mother that she heard through the door, made her immediately forget herself and her own grief.

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  • Somewhere in the distance, a Meadowlark called, its melodic song adding sweetness to the smell of wild roses.

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  • The woodman sang of the wild forest; the plowman sang of the fields; the shepherd sang of his sheep; and those who listened forgot about the storm and the cold weather.

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  • Several times they scared up a covey of quail and once even a wild pig.

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  • His face was drawn and pale, his eyes wild.

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  • His golden eyes were calm, his large frame relaxed with the feline grace that made her hormones wild.

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  • Mums thought the lack of good parenting was why Lori went wild.

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  • It was a ridiculous thought and she was letting her imagination run wild.

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  • She slid to a stop, panting and wild.

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  • Daniela called him wild.

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  • Was he always so wild?

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  • Kiera was yelling at it, her blue eyes large and wild.

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  • "His eyes were wild with fear," she sniffed, "I couldn't get him to listen to me.

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  • Yes, but I have had a hundred and fifty-eight years to sow my wild oats.

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  • My brother is a wild card.

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  • The house and eighty wild acres of Arkansas hills and hollows she had recently inherited represented her total wealth.

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  • Sure, she loved him, but not in the wild and crazy way girls did in the romance stories.

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  • Yeah, then along came Katie with her wild ideas about a goat dairy.

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  • Wild phlox filled the air with a heavenly scent that rivaled lilacs.

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  • Nature was at her peak, blending the wild blooms with various shades of green.

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  • Bursting through the door, she immediately spotted Brutus, who was waging a battle against a pack of wild dogs.

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  • The wild dog ran a few steps toward the trees and then stopped, his head low as he watched her.

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  • The wild dogs were gathering around the circle of light now, and two of them boldly began to devour Penny.

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  • Tug... the closer she got to the barn, the braver the wild dogs got.

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  • "He'll kill Brutus!" she screamed, refusing to take her eyes off the wild dog.

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  • The wild dog cried out sharply once and dropped.

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  • The other wild dogs vanished.

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  • She had stood between the pack of wild dogs and what they wanted.

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  • It was rugged country back there - full of wild plumbs, too.

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  • She was sick of hearing him talk about Alex as though he was a testosterone driven wild man.

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  • He and his mother would sit out on their porch in the most frenzied storm, watching the wild and wonder­ful display.

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  • He looked up and Dean could see his wild eyes in the glow.

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  • Is a wild night with Leland such a ter­rible ordeal?

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  • Kind of a wild night?

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  • But he's gotten some wild idea about the Byrne case.

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  • He did save me from the wild dogs, you know.

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  • His warm hands on her arms did wild things to her pulse.

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  • Still, it was wild and rugged.

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  • In the house, she stared at the wild scene through the bay window.

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  • Of course, Alex had helped him after the wild dog attack.

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  • He plucked a long piece of grass and stuck it in his mouth, gazing reflectively at the wild hills.

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  • Maybe the wild dogs were back.

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  • Surely if wild dogs had attacked the deer, they would have left tracks.

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  • So you've got a big wild dog.

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  • Maybe it was wild dogs again.

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  • Fortunately there had been no sign of slain deer or wild dogs.

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  • She was afraid of the wild country.

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

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  • It wasn't wild sex, but gentle respectful lovemaking.

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  • Or a wild dog.

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  • Surely if they had a wild dog problem again, they would have seen or heard them by now.

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  • I'm sorry it caused you to worry but I don't think it was wild dogs.

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  • Besides, most wild animals will avoid humans.

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  • I was born and brought up in these wild Arkansas hills.

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  • Forty more lay behind that — all wild and unimproved.

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  • Alex had strictly forbidden her to ride alone there after the wild dog problem.

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  • The area where the goats had been provided good grazing, but he was concerned about the wild dog problem she had experienced in the past.

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  • This was where he had trailed the wild dogs that had attacked her and the dairy herd so long ago.

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  • He wasn't likely to be caught unprepared in the wild country that surrounded their house.

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  • In his hand was a bouquet of wild flowers, which he promptly threw to the side when he saw her on the floor.

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  • They crossed the field, stopping at the pond when Jonathan insisted on watching the wild ducks.

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  • It was wild and free, and Guardians could stay there, if they chose to.

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  • "You're as much a wild animal as they are," Damian agreed.

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  • One day, he might tell his children about the mortal world, how wild it was, before his masters destroyed it to save his world.

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  • And, if he found out she was meant to be his mate, he'd pursue her with the same wild determination he pursued Others.

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  • She'd be lucky to get any sleep with the vamps hovering over her and before facing one god no longer under her influence and another with a wild streak that might get them all killed.

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  • Go on with your wild accusations, Other.

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  • He was wild, unlike the men she normally seduced, and that thrilled her.

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  • But I thought you'd fall for someone less … wild.

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  • If she accepted, there was no going back, and she suspected Darian had already stacked the deck to win, whatever win meant to a wild man like him.

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  • He treated her as an equal, a partner in a relationship with a wild god, one who respected her enough to let her decide.

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  • Her breathing was hard, her wild look one of pure anger and fear.

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  • Rissa strained to control her wild desperation.

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  • And yet, the wild look on her face made him want to believe her.

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  • It had been so with the wild dogs - and the bear.

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  • He had risked his own life to protect her from the wild dogs, and chased the man who smashed her windshield.

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  • They are all either breeding stock or are recovering from injury and intended to be reintroduced into the wild.

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  • This is wild country.

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  • Alex led them on a different route – through the wild country they rarely explored.

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  • I thought Arkansas had its own wild hogs.

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  • Isn't a razorback a wild hog?

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  • As for the four-legged ones, they're actually feral hogs – descendents of early livestock that went wild.

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  • The peccary is the only native wild pig in the United States.

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  • Of course, in captivity animals might not act the same way they did in the wild.

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  • This was wild country, but she had a right to ride it, with or without a companion, as he was now.

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  • Hopefully they weren't wild.

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  • Two dogs that size didn't present much of a threat to an Elk, or the wild sheep, for that matter.

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  • You're welcome to ride along, but if the dogs are wild, we'll shoot them.

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  • How will you know if they're wild?

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  • If they're on our property, they don't have collars and they are chasing the wildlife, then they're wild.

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  • The owners said there were wild plum and cherry trees, all kinds of nuts and berries - a regular gold mine of natural food.

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  • She was letting her imagination run wild.

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  • Seeing them grow in the wild was exciting.

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  • They traveled through miles of wild country where the hills were covered with a dense undergrowth of brush.

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  • Unless she missed her guess, wild horses couldn't drag it out of him until he was released from that vow.

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  • I thought you were some kind of wild animal.

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  • It's for protection from all the wild animals.

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  • Their kiss was like an Arkansas storm - wild, warm and full of electricity.

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  • Unusually dissatisfied at the idea of releasing a potentially fun prey into the wild, Xander remained a moment longer.

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  • If the horseracing fanatic, Brandon, was there, he'd call this man a wild mustang.

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  • You've got a wild streak.

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  • Xander studied the wily Grey God, aware of Darian's reputation for having a wild streak that bordered on suicidal.

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  • Pigs and goats, however, with cattle, horses, asses and dogs, have been introduced, have multiplied, and in considerable numbers run wild.

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  • It is a lonely lake, situated in extremely wild surroundings at a height of 1153 ft.

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  • cerevisiae, is never found wild, but the wine yeasts occur abundantly in the soil of vineyards, and so are always present on the fruit, ready to ferment the expressed juice.

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  • Solange, who inherited all her mother's wild blood with none of her genius, on the eve of a marriage that had been arranged with a Berrichon gentleman, ran away with Clesinger, a sculptor to whom she had sat for her bust.

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  • The name was then given to the famous revolutionary song, composed in 1792, the tune of which, and the wild dance which accompanied it, may have also been brought into France by the Piedmontese.

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  • It lies in the upper part of the Ribble valley, amid the wild scenery of the limestone hills of the Pennine system.

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  • Wild ginger, elder and sumach are common, and in the mountain areas, rhododendrons, mountain laurel and azaleas.

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  • His novels, for the most part published first in London, reflect his wild adventurous life, the best known being The Son of the Wolf (1900); The Call of the Wild (1903); Moon Face (1906); Martin Eden (1909); South Sea Tales (1912), and his last, The Little Lady of the Big House (1916).

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  • The bishops appointed "chatelains," one of whom was the celebrated "Wild Boar of the Ardennes," William de la Marck.

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  • The forest regions of Cochin-China harbour the tiger, panther, leopard, tiger-cat, ichneumon, wild boar, deer, buffalo, rhinoceros and elephant, as well as many varieties of monkeys and rats.

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  • Stavanger is the first port of call for northward-bound passenger steamers from Hull and Newcastle, and has regular services from all the Norwegian coast towns, from Hamburg, &c. A railway runs south along the wild and desolate coast of Jaederen, one of the few low and unprotected shores in Norway, the scene of many wrecks.

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  • They might have long been a bulwark between Rome and the wild hordes of the desert but for the shortsighted cupidity of Trajan, who reduced Petra and broke up the Nabataean nationality (105 A.D.).

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  • The scenery is fine, but wild and desolate in most parts, and of a kind that appeals rather to the northern genius than to the Italian, to whom, as a rule, Sardinia is not attractive.

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  • Among the natural flora may be noted the wild olive, the lentisk (from which oil is extracted), the prickly pear, the myrtle, broom, cytisus, the juniper.

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  • Of wild animals may be noted the moufflon (Ovis Ammon), the stag, and the wild boar, and among birds various species of the vulture and eagle in the mountains, and the pelican and flamingo (the latter coming in August in large flocks from Africa) in the lagoons.

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  • In its park there are a great number of stags and wild boars.

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  • Both in Gaelic and in old French it is cat, although sometimes taking the form of chater in the latter; the Gaelic designation of the European wild cat being cat fiadhaich.

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  • This usage, coupled with the existence of a distinct term in Gaelic for the wild species, leaves little doubt that the word "cat" properly denotes only the domesticated species.

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  • Hamilton, "the measurement of a number of tails of the [European] wild cat and of the domestic cat gives a range between 11 in.

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  • Possibly those domesticated cats with unusually short and bushy tails may have a larger share of European wild-cat blood; while, conversely, such wild cats as show long tails may have a cross of domesticated blood.

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  • According to his observations, in the Egyptian wild cat the pads of the toes are wholly black, while the black extends back either continuously or in long stripes as far as the calcaneum or heel-bone.

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  • In the European wild cat, on the other hand, the black is limited to a small round spot on the pads, while the colour of the hair as far back as the heel-bone is yellowish or yellowish-grey.

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  • Since in all domesticated cats retaining the colouring of the wild species the soles of the hind-feet correspond in this particular with the Egyptian rather than with the European wild cat, the presumption is in favour of their descent from the former rather than from the latter.

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  • 1889) came to the conclusion that the domesticated cat has a dual parentage, one stock coming from south-eastern Asia and the other from north-eastern Africa; in other words, from a domesticated Chinese cat (itself derived from a wild Chinese species) on the one hand, and from the Egyptian cat on the other.

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  • The ordinary domesticated cats of Europe are, however, mainly of African origin, although they have largely crossed, especially in Germany (and probably also in Great Britain), with the wild cat.

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  • Cats of the striped type are no doubt descended from the European and North African wild cats; but the origin of cats exhibiting the blotched pattern appears to be unknown.

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  • As it was to a cat of the latter kind that Linnaeus gave the name of Felis catus, Pocock urges that this title is not available for the European wild cat, which he would call Felis sylvestris.

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  • "At the present time," observes Dr Hamilton, "the wild cat has become almost extinct in many of the above districts.

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  • In Great Britain wild cats survive only in some of the Scottish forests, and even there it is difficult to decide whether pure-bred specimens are extant.

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  • Remains of the wild cat occur in English caverns; while from those of Ireland (where the wild species has apparently been unknown during the historic period) have been obtained jaws and teeth which it has been suggested are referable to the Egyptian rather than to the European wild cat.

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  • The favourite haunts of the wild cat are mountain forests where masses or rocks or cliffs are interspersed with trees, the crevices in these rocks or the hollow trunks of trees affording sites for the wild cat's lair, where its young are produced and reared.

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  • 3.-Skins Of The European Wild Cat, From Ross-Shire, Scotland.

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  • i on Plate II.) Note - Of the two types of colouration found in modern domestic cats, the striped type obviously corresponds to the original wild cat as seen in various parts of North Europe to-day.

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  • i.-European Wild Cat.

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  • "To fight like a wild cat" is proverbial, and wild cats are described as some of the most ferocious and untamable of all animals.

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  • Hares, rabbits, field-mice, waterrats, rats, squirrels, moles, game-birds, pigeons, and small birds, form the chief food of the wild cat.

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  • Apart from the above-mentioned division of the striped members of both groups into two types according to the pattern of their markings, the domesticated cats of western Europe are divided into a short-haired and a long-haired group. Of these, the former is the one which bears the closest relationship to the wild cats of Africa and of Europe, the latter being an importation from the East.

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  • The striped (as distinct from the blotched) short-haired tabby is probably the one most nearly allied to the wild ancestors, the stripes being, however, to a great extent due to the European wild cat.

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  • torquata of India is probably based on cats of this type which have reverted to the wild state.

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  • The colour is typically reddish-brown, each individual hair being "ticked" like that of a wild rabbit, whence the popular name of "bunny cat."

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  • jaguarondi), a chestnut-coloured wild species; but information appears to be lacking with regard to the colouring of the domesticated breed.

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  • Hamilton, The Wild Cat of Europe (London, 1896); Frances Simpson, The Book of the Cat (London, 1903).

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  • After ravaging the land, his own land, like a wild beast, he entered the city on the 8th of January 1570, and for the next five weeks, systematically and deliberately; day after day, massacred batches of every class of the population.

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  • Alexander turned, and near the town of Issus fought his second pitched battle, sending Darius and the relic of his army in wild flight back to the east.'

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  • 2 After a comparison of Israel to a worthless wild vine (xv.) come two allegories, one portraying idolatrous Jerusalem as the unfaithful spouse of Yahweh (xvi.), the other describing the fate of Zedekiah (xvii.).

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  • The wild and inaccessible character of the country, the fierce and lawless disposition of the people, the difficulties presented by their language and their complex social institutions, and the inability of the Turkish authorities to afford a safe conduct in the remoter districts, combine to render Albania almost unknown to the foreign traveller, and many of its geographical problems still remain unsolved.

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  • Napier lived, too, not only in a wild country, which was in a lawless and unsettled state during most of his life, but also in a credulous and superstitious age.

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  • 'SHALLOT,' Allium ascalonicum, a hardy bulbous perennial, which has not been certainly found wild and is regarded by A.

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  • Pumas, jaguars and one or two species of wild cat are numerous, as also the Argentine wolf and two or three species of fox.

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  • The census of 1895 increased this total to 3,954,9 11, exclusive of wild Indians and a percentage for omissions customarily used in South American census returns.

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  • The delay of the arbitration tribunal in London in giving its decision in the matter of the disputed boundary in Patagonia led to a crop of wild rumours being disseminated, and to a revival of animosity between the two peoples.

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  • The chestnut covers considerable areas in Prigord, Limousin and Beam; resinotis trees (firs, pines, larches, &c.) form fine forests in the Vosges and The indigenous fauna include the bear, now very rare but still found in the Alps and Pyrenees, the wolf, harbouring chiefly in the Cvennes and Vosges, but in continually decreasing areas; the fox, marten, badger, weasel, otter, the beaver in the extreme south of the Rhne valley, and in the Alps the marmot; the red deer and roe deer are preserved in many of the forests, and the wild boar is found in several districts; the chamois and wild goat survive in the Pyrenees and Alps.

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  • On many of the islets numerous tropical fruits are found growing wild, but they are no doubt escapes from cultivation, just as the large herds of wild cattle, horses, donkeys, pigs, goats and dogs - the last large and fierce - which occur abundantly on most of the islands have escaped from domestication.

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  • Except on Charles Island, where settlement has existed longest, little or no influence of the presence of man is evident in the group; still, the running wild of dogs and cats, and, as regards the vegetation, especially goats, must in a comparatively short period greatly modify the biological conditions of the islands.

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  • Frontier Province, called after its founder, Sir James Abbott, who settled this wild district after the annexation of the Punjab.

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  • Among the plants the wild banana, pepper, orange and mangosteen, rhododendron, epiphytic orchids and the palm; among mammals the bats and rats; among birds the cassowary and rifle birds; and among reptiles the crocodile and tree snakes, characterize this element.

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  • The comparatively few indigenous placental mammals, besides the dingo or wild dog - which, however, may have come from the islands north of this continent - are of the bat tribe and of the rodent or rat tribe.

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  • Its castle, built probably in Newmarch's time, or shortly after, was the most advanced outpost of the invaders in a wild part of Wales where the tendency to revolt was always strong.

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  • In most places the jungle is so dense that it is impossible to force a way through it without the aid of a wood-knife, and even the wild beasts use well-worn game-tracks through the forest.

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  • The Asiatic elephant; the seladang, a bison of a larger type than the Indian gaur; two varieties of rhinoceros; the honey bear (bruang), the tapir, the sambhur (rusa); the speckled deer (kijang), three varieties of mouse-deer (napoh, plandok and kanchil); the gibbon (ungka or wawa'), the siamang, another species of anthropoid ape, the brok or coco-nut monkey, so called because it is trained by the Malays to gather the nuts from the coco-nut trees, the lotong, kra, and at least twenty other kinds of monkey; the binturong (arctictis binturong), the lemur; the Asiatic tiger, the black panther, the leopard, the large wild cat (harimau akar), several varieties of jungle cat; the wild boar, the wild dog; the flying squirrel,.

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  • The most common wild animals are deer, rabbits, squirrels, raccoons, skunks, woodchucks and muskrats.

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  • Garrison, a fishing station on the wild Lough Melvin, and Pettigo, near to the lower Lough Erne, are market villages.

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  • The vegetation is almost tropically luxuriant - palms, wild pineapples, and ferns growing profusely, and the valleys being filled with wild beans and patches of taro.

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  • Thus in the Sandwich Islands the god Oro gave his oracles through a priest who "ceased to act or speak as a voluntary agent, but with his limbs convulsed, his features distorted and terrific, his eyes wild and strained, he would roll on the ground roaming at the mouth, and reveal the will of the god in shrill cries and sounds violent and indistinct, which the attending priests duly interpreted to the people."

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  • Providence, incensed at such cruelty, turns Tiridates into a wild boar, and afflicts his subjects with madness; but his sister, Chosrowidukht, has a revelation to bring Gregory back out of his pit.

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  • Chagrined at finding no notice taken of a wild scheme for founding a military colony in the South Seas which he had submitted to Pitt, he turned to Irish politics.

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  • At an early age he entered the cloister; and in 423 he became bishop of Cyrrhus, a small city in a wild district between Antioch and the Euphrates, where, except for a short period of exile, he spent the remainder of his life.

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  • The Triballi are described as a wild and warlike people (Isocrates, Panathenaicus, 227), and in Aristophanes (Birds, 1565-1693) a Triballian is introduced as a specimen of an uncivilized barbarian.

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  • On the other hand, the Bactrian species, which is employed throughout a large tract of central Asia in the domesticated condition, appears, according to recent researches, to exist in the wild state in some of the central Asian deserts.

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  • Leche shows that the wild Bactrian camel differs from the domesticated breed of central Asia in the following external characters: the humps are smaller; the long hair does not occupy nearly so much of the body; the colour is much more rufous; and the ears and muzzle are shorter.

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  • Many important differences are also recorded between the skulls of the two animals, and it is especially noteworthy that the last lower molar is smaller in the wild than in the tame race.

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  • Dr Leche also institutes a comparison between the skeletons of the wild and the tame Bactrian camel with the remains of certain fossil Asiatic camels, namely, Camelus knoblochi from Sarepta, Russia, and C. alutensis from the Aluta valley, Rumania.

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  • In view of these differences from the domesticated breed, and the resemblance of the skull or lower jaw to that of the extinct European species, it becomes practically impossible to regard the wild camels as the offspring of animals that have escaped from captivity.

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  • On the latter hypothesis it has been generally assumed that the wild camels are the descendants of droves of the domesticated breed which escaped when certain central Asian cities were overwhelmed by sand-storms. This theory, according to Professor Leche, is rendered improbable by Dr Sven Hedin's observations on the habits and mode of life of the wild camel.

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  • Neither attachment nor even habit impresses him; never tame, though not wide-awake enough to be exactly wild."

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  • The sugar-cane flourishes, the cotton-plant ripens to perfection, date-trees are seen in the gardens, the rocks are clothed with the prickly-pear or Indian fig, the enclosures of the fields are formed by aloes and sometimes pomegranates, the liquorice-root grows wild, and the mastic, the myrtle and many varieties of oleander and cistus form the underwood of the natural forests of arbutus and evergreen oak.

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  • Wild boars are also found in mountainous and forest districts.

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  • In upper Italy cattle are principally reared in pens and stalls; in central Italy cattle are allowed to run half wild, the stall system being little practised; in the south and in the islands cattle are kept in the open air, few shelters being provided.

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  • There is a small pig (Sus andamanensis), important to the food of the people, and a wild cat (Paradoxurus tytleri); but the bats(sixteen species) and rats(thirteen species) constitute nearly three-fourths of the known mammals.

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  • They are a wild race but mild-mannered, very superstitious, and pride themselves on their skill as doctors.

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  • RHAYADER (Rhaiadr-Gwy), a market town of Radnorshire, Wales, situated amid wild and beautiful scenery on the left bank of the Wye, about '1 m.

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  • The Bengal tiger is not unfrequently met with, and wild boars are abundant.

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  • From the 6th century onwards he was looked upon as one of the chief poets and musicians of antiquity, the inventor or perfecter of the lyre, who by his music and singing was able not only to charm the wild beasts, but even to draw the trees and rocks from their places, and to arrest the rivers in their course.

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  • Numerous wild hypotheses as to changes in the constitution of the host-plant, leading to supposed vulnerability previously non-existent, would probably never have seen the light had the full significance of the truth been grasped that an epidemic results when the external laciors favor a parasite somewhat more than they do the host.

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  • In many cases, however, monstrosities of flowers have been shown to be due to the irritating action of minute insects or Fungi, and others are known which, although induced by causes unknown to us, and regarded as internal, would not be likely to survive in the wild condition.

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  • Buffon remarked that the same temperature might have been expected, all other circumstances being equal, to produce the same beings in different parts of the globe, both in the animal and vegetable kingdoms. Yet lawns in the United States are destitute of the common English daisy, the wild hyacinth of the woods of the United Kingdom is absent from Germany, and the foxglove from Switzerland.

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  • His armies crossed the plains beyond the Caspian, penetrated the wild mountain passes northwest of India, and did not turn back until they had entered on the Indo-Gangetic plain.

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  • In tropical forests primitive tribes depend on the collection of wild fruits, and in a minor degree on the chase of wild animals, for their food.

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  • On the fertile low grounds along the margins of rivers or in clearings of forests, agricultural communities naturally take their rise, dwelling in villages and cultivating the wild grains, which by careful nurture and selection have been turned into rich cereals.

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  • COLCHICUM, the Meadow Saffron, or Autumn Crocus (Colchicum autumnale), a perennial plant of the natural order Liliaceae, found wild in rich moist meadow-land in England and Ireland, in middle and southern Europe, and in the Swiss Alps.

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  • of Kharput the Murad is joined by its principal tributary, the Peri Su, which drains the wild mountain district, Dersim, that lies in the loop between the two arms. The Murad Su is of greater volume than the Frat, but its valley below Mash is contracted and followed by no great road.

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  • By far the larger part of the valley is quite uncultivated, and much of it is occupied by tamarisk jungles, the home of countless wild pigs.

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  • The inhabitants of this region are wild and inhospitable and utterly beyond the control of the Turkish authorities, and navigation of the river between Korna and Suk-esh-Sheiukh is unsafe owing to the attacks of armed pirates.

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  • In the plains below, the swards are gay with the scarlet and white verbena and other brilliant wild flowers.

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  • Fauna.-Among wild animals the tiger or ounce-called in the Guarani language the ja-gud or "big dog"-and the puma are found on the frontier of Brazil and on the wooded islets and banks of the larger rivers.

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  • The tapir, fox, deer, wild cat, wild dog, carpincho or water hog and a few small rodents nearly complete the list of quadrupeds.

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  • As a wild bird it breeds constantly, though locally, throughout the greater part of Scotland, and has frequently done so in England, but more rarely in Ireland.

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  • Those sixty thousand, like the populus of Rome, formed a narrow oligarchy as regarded the rest of the nation, but a wild democracy among themselves.

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  • The crater is densely overgrown with oaks and beeches which harbour wild boars and wolves.

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  • Coffee of several species is indigenous and grows wild.

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  • The cultivated trees and plants of importance are, besides rubber, the manioc or cassada, the orange tree, lime, cacao, coffee, pineapple (which now runs wild over the whole of Liberia), sour sop, ginger, papaw, alligator apple, avocado pear, okro, cotton (Gossypium peruvianum - the kidney cotton), indigo, sweet potato, capsicum (chillie), bread-fruit, arrowroot (Maranta), banana, yam, "coco"-yam (Colocasia antiquorum, var.

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  • Wild, Temperatur-Verhdltnisse des Russ.

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  • Innumerable clusters of wild cherries (Prunus Chamaecerasus), wild apricots (Amygdalus nana), the Siberian pea-tree (Caragana frutescens), and other deep-rooted shrubs grow at the bottoms of the depressions and on the slopes of the ravines, imparting to the steppe that charm which manifests itself in the popular poetry.

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  • The wild boar is confined to the basin of the W.

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  • to the accompaniment of hymns, the dance gradually developing into a wild dervish-like spinning which is kept up till they drop, foaming at the mouth and prophesying.

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  • The Russian princes first heard of them from the wild nomadic Polovtsi, who usually pillaged the Russian settlers on the frontier but who now preferred - friendship and said: " These terrible strangers have taken our country, and to-morrow they will take yours if you do not come and help us."

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  • In that year, when Lithuania and Poland were permanently united, it fell under Polish rule, and the Polish government considered it necessary to tame the wild inhabitants and bring them under regular administration.

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  • A dispute between Selinus and Segesta (probably the revival of a similar quarrel about 454, when an Athenian force appears to have taken part 2) was one of the causes of the Athenian expedition of 415 B.C. At its close the former seemed to have the latter at its mercy, but an appeal to Carthage was responded 1 The plant was formerly thought to be wild parsley.

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  • The amount of capital which parliament authorized railway companies to raise was about 42 millions on the average of the two years 1842-1843, 174 millions in 1844, 60 millions in 1845, and 132 millions in 1846, though this last sum was less than a quarter of the capital proposed in the schemes submitted to the Board of Trade; and the wild speculation which occurred in railway shares in 1845 contributed largely to the financial crisis of 1847.

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  • Some herds of cattle and horses run wild; but these were, of course, introduced, as were also the wild hogs, the numerous rabbits and the less common hares.

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  • Lafone, a wealthy cattle and hide merchant on the river Plate, obtained from government a grant of the southern portion of the island, a peninsula 600,000 acres in extent, and possession of all the wild cattle on the island for a period of six years, for a payment of £10,000 down, and £20,000 in ten years from January 1, 1852.

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  • How far totemism, or belief in deified animal ancestors, existed in prehistoric Israel, as evidenced by the tribal names Simeon (hyena, wolf), Caleb (dog), IIamor (ass), Rahel (ewe) and Leah (wild cow), as well as by the laws respecting clean and unclean animals, is too intricate and speculative a problem to be discussed here.

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  • The fables of the phoenix and of the conduct of the wild ass and the ape at the time of the equinox owe their origin to astronomical symbols belonging to the.

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  • Besides these, or part of them, certain copies contain sections of unknown origin about the bee, the stork, the tiger, the woodpecker, the spider and the wild boar.

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  • Frazer, Adonis, Attis, Osiris (1907), p. 67: " Prophecy of the Hebrew type has not been limited to Israel; it is indeed a phenomenon of almost world-wide occurrence; in many lands and in many ages the wild, whirling words of frenzied men and women have been accepted as the utterances of an in-dwelling deity.

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  • The looked-for intervention of Egypt was unavailing, although a temporary raising of the siege inspired wild hopes.

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  • The cypress still grows wild in the higher regions; the lower hills and the valleys, which are extremely fertile, are covered with olive woods.

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  • Of the wild animals of Crete, the wild goat or agrimi (Capra aegagrus) alone need be mentioned; it is still found in considerable numbers on the higher summits of Psiloriti and the White Mountains.

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  • Little is known of the wild tribes of the territory.

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  • Among the more common species of game are squirrels, opossums, musk-rats, rabbits, racoons, wild turkeys, ", partridges" (quail, or Bob White), geese, and ducks; deer, black bears, grey (or timber) wolves, black wolves and "wild cats" (lynx), once common, have become rare.

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  • The sassafras, persimmon, wild cherry and Chickasaw plum are found in all parts of the state.

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  • During the wild era of speculation which followed (especially in 1832 - upon the opening of the Chickasaw Cession to settlement) a large number of banks and railroad corporations with banking privileges were chartered.

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  • The wild doctrines of Thomas Miinzer and the Zwickau prophets, merging eventually into the excesses of the Peasants' War and the doings of the Anabaptists in Minster, first roused Luther to the dangerous possibilities of mysticism as a disintegrating force.

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  • The great order of Ungulata is represented by various forms of sheep, as many as ten or twelve wild species of Ovis being met with in the mountain chains of Asia; and more sparingly by several peculiar forms of antelope, such as the saiga (Saiga tatarica), and the Gazella gutturosa, or yellow sheep. Coming to the deer, we also meet with characteristic forms in northern Asia, especially those belonging to the typical genus Cervus.

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  • One of the most peculiar of these is the genus Phasianus, of which splendid birds all the species are restricted in their wild state to northern Asia.

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  • His wild extravagance, however, forced his father to forestall his creditors by securing his detention in semi-exile in the country, where he wrote his earliest extant work, the Essai sur le despotisme.

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  • The wild excesses of his youth and their terrible punishment had weakened his strong constitution, and his parliamentary labours completed the work.

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  • It is romantically situated in a wild and deep valley of the Swabian Alps at an altitude of 1600 ft.

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  • Many visitors are attracted by the fishing (especially for tarpon) and shooting in the vicinity, water-fowl being plentiful in the Bay, and deer, quail and wild turkeys being found in the vicinity inland.

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  • Mingrelia and Imeretia (valley of Rion) are the gardens of Caucasia, but the high valleys of Svanetia, farther north on the south slopes of the Caucasus mountains, are wild and difficult of access.

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  • The wild animals of Caucasia are for the most part the same as those which frequent the mountainous parts of central Europe, though there is also an irruption of Asiatic forms, e.g.

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  • The more important of the carnivores which haunt the forests, valleys and mountain slopes are the bear (Ursus arctos), wolf, lynx, wild cat and fox (Vulpes melanotus).

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  • The wild boar occurs around Borzhom.

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  • Of interest for sportsmen, as well as serving as prey for the carnivores, are red deer, goats (Capra pallasit and C. aegagrus), chamois, roebuck, moufflon (Ovis musimon), argali or Asiatic wild sheep (0.

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  • The character of the landscape ranges from the wild moorland of the Cheshire borders or the grey rocks of the Peak, to the park lands and woods of the Chatsworth district.

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  • Cultivated pears, whose number is enormous, are without doubt derived from one or two wild species widely distributed throughout Europe and western Asia, and sometimes forming part of the natural vegetation of the forests.

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  • Other small-fruited pears, distinguished by their precocity and apple-like fruit, may be referred to P. cordate, a species found wild in western France, and in Devonshire and Cornwall.

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  • Decaisne, who made the subject one of critical study for a number of years, and not only investigated the wild forms, but carefully studied the peculiarities of the numerous varieties cultivated in the Jardin des Plantes at Paris, refers all cultivated pears to one species, the individuals of which have in course of time diverged in various directions, so as to form now six races: (I) the Celtic, including P. cordata; (2) the Germanic, including P. communis, P. achras, and P. piraster; (3) the Hellenic, including P. parviflora, P. sinaica and others; (4) the Pontic, including P. elaeagrifolia; (5) the Indian, comprising P. Paschae; and (6) the Mongolic, represented by P. sinensis.

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  • The simplest form of agriculture is that in which crops are raised from one patch of ground till it is exhausted, when it is allowed to go wild and abandoned for another.

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  • The " economic man " of the earlier writers, with his aversion from labour and his desire of the present enjoyment of costly indulgences, has been abandoned by their successors, with the result that in the opinion of many good people altruistic sentiment may be allowed to run wild over the whole domain of economics.

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  • Elliot, Gallinaceous Game Birds of North America (New York, 1897) and Wild Fowl of the United States and British Possessions (1898), and Robert Ridgway's learned and invaluable Birds of North and Middle America, published by the Smithsonian Institution, Bull.

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  • The European wild boar (Sus scrof a) is distributed over Europe, northern Africa, and central and northern Asia.

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  • The wild boar is still found in Europe, in marshy woodland districts where there is plenty of cover, and it is fairly plentiful in Spain, Austria, Russia and Germany, particularly in the Black Forest.

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  • In Europe the wild boar is still hunted with dogs, but the spear, except when used in emergencies and for giving the coup de grace, has been given up for the gun.

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  • The Indian wild boar (Sus cristatus) is slightly taller than Sus scrota, standing some 30 to 40 in.

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  • Bears, wolves, bison, deer, wild turkeys and wild pigeons were common in the primeval forests of Ohio, but they long ago disappeared.

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  • Among native fruits are the blackberry, raspberry, elderberry, cranberry, wild plum and pawpaw (Asimina triloba).

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  • Buttercups, violets, anemones, spring beauties, trilliums, arbutus, orchids, columbine, laurel, honeysuckle, golden rod and asters are common wild flowers, and of ferns there are many varieties.

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  • The banshee is perhaps connected with ancestral or house spirits; the Wild Huntsman, the Gabriel hounds, the Seven Whistlers, &c., are traceable to some actual phenomenon; but the great mass of British goblindom cannot now be traced back to savage or barbarous analogues.

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  • The wild animals found in the district comprise a few tigers, leopards and wild elephants, deer, wild pig, porcupines, jackals, foxes, hares, otters, &c. The green monkey is very common; porpoises abound in the large rivers.

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  • Several are only known in cultivation, and we have but little knowledge of the wild parent forms from which they have descended.

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  • Watt's exhaustive work on Wild and Cultivated Cotton Plants of the World (1907) is the latest authority on the subject; and his views on some debated points have been incorporated in the following account.

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  • In these adjoining protectorates wild cottons occur, and suitable conditions exist in certain localities.

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  • The wild animals also are those known in Europe, with the addition of tigers and panthers.

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  • Bears, wild boars, hares, wolves, foxes and wild cats are very common, and in the north sables are found in great numbers.

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  • One of the most noticeable of the birds is the Mongolian lark (Melanocorypha mongolicd), which is found in a wild state both in Manchuria and in the desert of Mongolia.

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  • The armies of Fulcher and Gottschalk were destroyed by the Hungarians in just revenge for their excesses (June); the third, after joining in a wild Judenhetze in the towns of the valley of the Rhine, during which some io,000 Jews perished as the first-fruits of crusading zeal, was scattered to the winds in Hungary (August).

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  • On the northern inland downs liquorice grows wild and is collected by the peasants and sent down to Alexandretta.

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  • The first class includes the isabelline bear, badger, pole-cat, ermine, roe and fallow deer, wild ass, Syrian squirrel, pouched marmoset, gerbill and leopard.

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  • In every direction can be seen luxuriant valleys through which rivers thread their silvery way, wild chasms, magnificent waterfalls - that of Maletsunyane has an unbroken leap of over 600 f t.

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  • Along the upper courses of the rivers are willows and wild olive trees; round the chief settlements the eucalyptus and the pine have been planted.

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  • There are few wild animals; but the eland, hartebeest and smaller antelopes are found, as well as the leopard and the jackal.

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  • Ducks, wild turkeys, bears and wild cats (lynx) are found, but in decreasing numbers.

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  • A somewhat wild Bedouin disposition, fostered by their surroundings, was retained by the Israelite in habitants of Gilead to a late period of their history, and seems to be to some extent discernible in what we read alike of Jephthah, of David's Gadites, and of the prophet Elijah.

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  • It soon becomes the boundary for a while between the departments of the HautesAlpes and of the Basses-Alpes, and receives successively the considerable Ubaye river, flowing from near the foot of Monte Viso past Barcelonnette (left), and then the small stream of the Luye (right), on which, a few miles above, is Gap. It enters the Basses-Alpes shortly before reaching Sisteron, where it is joined (right) by the wild torrent of the Busch, flowing from the desolate region of the Devoluy, and receives the Bleone (left) (on which Digne, the capital of the department, is situated) and the Asse (left), before quitting the department of the Basses-Alpes just as it is reinforced (left) by the Verdon, flowing from the lower summits of the Maritime Alps past Castellane.

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  • He is a wild man who lives with the animals of the field until lured away from his surroundings by the charms of a woman.

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  • in 1254, misled him into wild schemes which never took effect but caused immense expense.

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  • Travellers are especially struck with the beauty of some of the wild flowers, more especially with the lilies and convolvuluses; and European greenhouses have been enriched by several Formosan orchids and other ornamental plants.

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  • The Formosan fauna has been but partially ascertained; but at least three kinds of deer, wild boars, bears, goats, monkeys (probably Macacus speciosus), squirrels, and flying squirrels are fairly common, and panthers and wild cats are not unfrequent.

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  • The semi-civilized aborigines, who adopted the Chinese language, dress and customs, were called Pe-pa-hwan (Anglice Pepo-hoans), while their wilder brethren bear the name of Chin-hwan or" green savages," otherwise Sheng-fan or " wild savages."

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  • The aborigines, Sheng fan, or " wild savages," deserved the appellation in some respects, for they lived by the chase and had little knowledge even of husbandry; while the Chinese themselves, uneducated labourers, acknowledged no right except that of might.

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  • fatua, or "wild oat," or some similar species, of which several exist in southern Europe and western Asia.

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  • The wild oat, moreover, has a long stiff awn, usually twisted near the base.

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  • - Spikelet of Wild Oat, sativa, with two fertile florets, A.

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  • The coast scenery, with its islands and snowy mountains, is wild and beautiful.

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  • Towards the river, though rich in parts, this tract of country is generally wild and desolate, but nearer the base of the hill range there is a large natural basin of fertile land which is highly cultivated.

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  • Borrowdale is joined on the east by the bare wild dale of Langstrath, and the Greta joins the Derwent immediately below Derwentwater; the town of Keswick lying near the junction.

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  • The goddess consents, and creates Eabani, who is described as a wild man, living with the gazelles and the beasts of the field.

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  • Cattle and horses are bred and wild deer are still found.

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  • It lies in a wild and dreary district on the precipitous banks of the Calder.

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  • From the hare the wild rabbit is distinguished externally by its smaller size, shorter ears and feet, the absence or reduction of the black patch at the tip of the ears, and its greyer colour.

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  • The weight of the rabbit is from 22 to 3 lb, although wild individuals have been recorded up to more than 5 lb.

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  • From the greater value of the fur, silver greys have been frequently employed to stock warrens, as they breed true to colour in the open if the ordinary wild rabbits are excluded.

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  • The soil is fertile and produces rubber, cotton, sugar, coffee, cocoa, tobacco and nutmegs, all of which are exported; pimento (allspice) grows wild in the greatest profusion.

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  • But more than this, these wild dreams about the glorious kingdom of Christ began to disturb the organization which the churches had seen fit to introduce.

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  • The Hare Indian dog of the Great Bear Lake and the Mackenzie river is more slender, gentle and affectionate than the Eskimo dog, but is impatient of restraint, and preserves many of the characters of its wild ally, the coyote, and is practically unable to bark.

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  • Somaliland is rich in the larger wild animals.

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  • the black or double-horned rhinoceros, common in central Ogaden; leopards, abundant in many districts, and daring - they have given their name to the Webi Shebeli (" River of the Leopards "); panthers; spotted and striped hyenas (the latter rare); foxes, jackals, badgers and wild dogs; giraffes and a great variety of antelopes.

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  • The zebra (Equus grevyi) is found in Ogaden and places to the south, the wild ass in the northern regions.

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  • Among game birds are three varieties of bustard, guinea fowl, partridges, sand grouse and wild geese.

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  • Wild sheep and goats live in the Rocky Mountains.

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  • Mosquitoes and flies are everywhere, and the wasp and wild bee also.

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  • Already in the time of Nero the magistrates had been ordered to receive the slave's complaint of ill-treatment; and the lex Petronia, belonging to the same or an earlier period, forbade masters to hand over their slaves to combats with wild beasts.

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  • The society first met at James Hutton's shop, 'The Bible and Sun,' Wild Street, west of Temple Bar.

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  • These are to be left on the appointed places (dakhmas) and exposed to the vultures and wild dogs.

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  • The scenery is in general bold and wild.

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  • Black bears, wolves and deer are not yet extinct, and more rarely a " wild cat " (lynx) or " panther " (puma) is seen in the swamps.

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  • The range of temperature is not sufficient to give the variety of annual wild flowers of more northern climates; nevertheless flowers cover the bottom lands and uplands in great profusion.

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  • Many points are inaccessible, and the scenery is wild in the extreme.

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  • The range near Baracoa is extremely wild and broken.

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  • The scenery in the oriental portion of the island is very beautiful, with wild mountains and tropical forests.

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  • grow wild in the forests.

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  • The last three are common in a wild state.

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  • Of the other birds mere mention may be made of the wild pigeon, raven, indigo-bird, English lady-bird and linnet.

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  • There are many varieties of birds to be found in the woods of the Bahamas; they include flamingoes and the beautiful hummingbird, as well as wild geese, ducks, pigeons, hawks, green parrots and doves.

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  • Agassiz, "A Reconnaissance of the Bahamas and of the Elevated Reefs of Cuba in the steam yacht ` Wild Duck,' January to April 1893," Bull.

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  • Law's mystic tendencies divorced him from the practical minded Wesley, but in spite of occasional wild fancies the books are worth reading.

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  • Alb ea MgbriOngen Cannstatt Wild bad Stuttgar t Du lach.

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  • The wild vegetation in the height of summer is, in favourable situations, profuse in individual plants, though scanty in species.

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  • The wild animals of Cambodia include the elephant, which is also domesticated, the rhinoceros, buffalo and some species of wild ox; also the tiger, panther, leopard and honey-bear.

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  • Wild boars, monkeys and rats abound and are the chief enemies of the cultivator.

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  • The natives consist of Sumbawans proper, a people of Malayan stock; of Buginese and Macassar immigrants, and of wild tribes of the mountains of whom nothing is known.

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  • In the first place, the peach as we now know it has been nowhere recognized in the wild state.

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  • In the few instances where it is said to have been found wild the probabilities are that the tree was an escape from cultivation.

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  • "The surface of the fruit," he observes, "resembles that of the peach in texture and colour; and the nut is quite distinct from that of the wild almond.

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  • The whole shrub resembles more what one might consider a wild form of the peach than that of the almond."

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  • It is admitted, however, by all competent botanists that the almond is wild in the hotter and drier parts of the Mediterranean and Levantine regions.

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  • Aitchison also mentions the almond as wild in some parts of Afghanistan, where it is known to the natives as "beda,m," the same word that they apply to the cultivated almond.

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  • It