Proceedings of the Cotteswold Naturalists' Field Club, Band 11


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Seite 13 - THERE rolls the deep where grew the tree. O earth, what changes hast thou seen ! There where the long street roars hath been The stillness of the central sea. The hills are shadows, and they flow From form to form, and nothing stands ; They melt like mist, the solid lands, Like clouds they shape themselves and go.
Seite 26 - And it was the preparation of the passover, and about the sixth hour: and he saith unto the Jews, Behold your King! But they cried out, Away with him, away with him, crucify him.
Seite 139 - Lea because these rivers are liable to pollution, however perfect the subsequent purification, either by natural or artificial means, may be ; but having regard to the experience of London during the last thirty years and to the evidence given to us on the subject, we do not believe that any danger exists of the spread of disease by the use of this water, provided that there is adequate storage, and that the water is efficiently filtered before delivery to the consumers...
Seite 139 - We are strongly of opinion that the water, as supplied to the consumer in London, is of a very high standard of excellence and of purity, and that it is suitable in quality for all household purposes.
Seite 30 - The life of man is but a span, It flourishes like a flower ; We are here to-day and gone to-morrow, And we are dead in an hour. The moon shines bright, and the stars give a light, A little before it is day : So God bless you all, both great and small, And send you a joyful May...
Seite 29 - Wassail, Wassail, all over the town ! Our toast it is white, and our ale it is brown, Our bowl it is made of the white maple tree; With the wassailing bowl we'll drink to thee.
Seite 3 - Near the conflux of the Lugg and the Wye eastward a hill which they call Marclay Hill did in the year 1575 (? 1571) rouse itself as it were out of sleep, and for three days together shoving- its prodigious body forward with a horrible roaring noise and overturning everything in its way raised itself (to the great astonishment of the beholders) to a higher place by that kind of earthquake, I suppose, which the naturalists call Brasmatia.
Seite 25 - Mr. Bowles also says Mercury's " name in Celtic was Du Taith, from whence Lucan calls him Tentates. According to my idea, Thoth, Taute, Toute, Tot, Tut, Tad, Ted, Tet I, are all derived from the same Celtic root, and are in names of places in England, indicative of some tumulus or conical hill, * " Thoth, according to Bishop Cumberland, was the son of Misraim, the son of Ham, and grandson of Noah.
Seite 275 - ... full of cavities in successive terraces, forming little pools, with margins of silica the color of silver, the cavities being of irregular shape, constantly full of hot water, and precipitating delicate, coral-like beads of a bright saffron. These cavities are also fringed with rock around the edges, in meshes as delicate as the finest lace. Diminutive yellow columns rise from their depths, capped with small tablets of rock, and resembling flowers growing in the water. Some of them are filled...
Seite 49 - On the Rivers of the Cotteswold Hills within the Watershed of the Thames and their importance as supply to the main river and the Metropolis.

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