The Permian flora on the Continent appears, from the researches of MM. Murchison and de Verneuil in Russia, and of MM. Geinitz and von Gutbier in Saxony, to be, with a few exceptions, distinct from that of the coal. In the Permian rocks of Saxony no less than 60 species of fossil plants have been met with.
"I maintain the dog is wrong," said Woodward, "and to me it seems an incipient case of hydrophobia." "And to me," replied Barney, "it appears that his complaint is hunger, and that you have simply deprived him of his necessary food." At this moment Mr. Lindsay approached them, and exclaimed, "Harry, let your honest and affectionate heart cheer up.
When general-in-chief on the frontier, his salary was three hundred florins monthly; "not enough," as he said, "to pay the servants in his tent," his necessary expenses being twenty-five hundred florins, as appears by a letter to his wife.
Gifford," Morriston said as the two friends were leaving, "whether you would care for a ramble over the old place. A man named Piercy has written to me for permission to go over the house; he is, it appears, writing a book on the antiquities of the county.
But like the eye and the rest, on account of being taught with them, and for other reasons. Breath is not an element, but like sight and the rest, a special instrument of the soul. This appears from the fact that the texts mention it together with the recognised organs of the soul, the eye, and so on; so e.g. in the colloquy of the pranas.
'To analyze the fables, says Grote, 'and to elicit from them any trustworthy particular facts, appears to me a fruitless attempt.
I knew, of course, that you loved me the symptoms were quite unmistakable but I scarcely dreamed of your passion being so violent as it appears to be.
Swemmel appears mostly in the diminutive form "Swemmelin". "Heimburg" lies on the Danube near the Hungarian border. "Misenburg" is the modern Wieselburg on the Danube, twenty-one miles southeast of Pressburg.
"Well, according to this boy, sir, who was looking and listening with his whole body, as it were, because he had never before been suffered so near the Duchess, it appears that the noble couple sat down in great good humor, the Duchess playfully reproving her husband for his long absence, while the Duke swore that to look so beautiful was the best way of punishing him.
"I am fighting not only in my own quarrel, but in that of the king; being well assured in my mind that this young man, whether he be, as he now appears, a gentleman of birth, or whether, as I saw him last, a peasant boy, is engaged in some plot hostile to his majesty."