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ancient Anglo-Saxon appears Arabic bear called Cape Celtic Celts century changed chief Christian church coast colony common Compare conquest contain corruption Danes Danish denote derived Deut Deutschen Diefenbach Diez discovered district early East England English Essays Essex etymology Europe fact field forest France French German given Greek Grimm Hence hill Hist History indicate instances island Isle Italian Italy John Kent Kings land language Latham Latin Lond London Lorr mark means miles mountain natural Norse North Northern occurs once origin Ortsnamen pass perhaps Philolog portion Pott present probably race referred remains Researches river rock Roman Rome root Saints Saxon Sclavonic Scotland seems settlement Spain Spanish Street suffix supra Sussex takes Teutonic town trace tribes valley village Wales wall Welsh wood word York Zeuss
Seite 100 - And because the haven was not commodious to winter in, the more part advised to depart thence also, if by any means they might attain to Phenice, and there to winter: which is an haven of Crete, and lieth toward the south west and north west.
Seite 28 - ... two great stones were brought before Powhatan: then as many as could...
Seite 25 - Reiterating the same speech, well beseeming a souldier, resolute in Jesus Christ, as I can testifie he was. The same Monday night, about twelve of the clocke, or not long after, the Frigat being ahead of us in the Golden Hinde, suddenly her lights were out, whereof as it were in a moment we lost the sight, and withall our watch cryed, the Generall was cast away, which was too true. For in that moment, the Frigat was devoured and swallowed up of the Sea.
Seite xxviii - Sketch-Book of Popular Geology : Being a Series of Lectures delivered before the Philosophical Institution of Edinburgh. With an Introductory Preface, giving a Resume of the Progress of Geological Science within the last Two Years.
Seite 9 - He has also spoken of this; and will give him seven feet of English ground, or as much more as he may be taller than other men.
Seite 432 - The leaves thereof being dried and brought into pouder, they use to take the fume or smoake thereof, by sucking it thorow pipes made of clay, into their stomacke and head...
Seite 42 - The knowledge of the history and the migrations of such tribes must be recovered from the study of the names of the places which they once inhabited, but which now know them no more—from the names of the hills which they fortified, of the rivers by which they dwelt, of the distant mountains upon which they gazed. As an eloquent writer has observed, " Mountains and rivers still murmur the voices of nations long denationalized or extirpated.
Seite 127 - Nullas Germanorum populis urbes habitari, satis notum est : ne pati quidem inter se junctas sedes. Colunt discreti ac diversi, ut fons, ut campus, ut nemus placuit. Vicos locant, non in nostrum morem, connexis et cohaerentibus aedificiis : suam quisque domum spatio circumdat, sive adversus casus ignis remedium, sive inscitia aedificandi.