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acid animal Annual appeared Aquarium birds Brachiopoda Brighton Brighton and Sussex Brighton Aquarium British butter C. F. Dennet C. P. Smith carbonic cells chalk Cissbury Coleoptera colour comet Committee Dennant deposits Devonian Diptera earth East Sussex Easthourne eggs elytra Eningen exhibited fact fauna feet female fish flint formation fossil insects Free Library G. D. Sawyer genera genus Geological Glaisyer grains Gwatkin hairs Hallifax Hemiptera Hymenoptera Iceland interesting Jokull Lepidoptera living masses MICROSCOPICAL MEETING miles Miocene Museum Natural History Natural History Society Naturalists Neuroptera objects observed obtained Oolite organs Orthoptera Pankhurst paper particles period pits plants portion present President produced Professor remains remarkable Report rocks Sarsens scales Science Secretaries seen silica Smith species specimens strata substance surface Sussex Natural History T. W. Wonfor Tertiary thanks thought tide tree vegetable Willett wings Wonfor
Page 17 - And when the dew that lay was gone up, behold, upon the face of the wilderness there lay a small round thing, as small as the hoar frost on the ground.
Page 26 - ... a little particle of apparently homogeneous jelly changing itself into a greater variety of forms than the fabled Proteus, laying hold of its food without members, swallowing it without a mouth, digesting it without a stomach, appropriating its nutritious material without absorbent vessels or a circulating system, moving from place to place without muscles, feeling (if it has any power to do so) without nerves, propagating itself without genital apparatus, and not only this, but in many instances...
Page 95 - THE BIBLE. THAT IS. THE HOLY SCRIPTURES CONTEINED IN THE OLDE AND NEWE TESTAMENT. Translated According to the Ebrew and Greeke, and conferred with the best translations in divers languages. With most profitable Annotations vpon all the hard places, and other things of Great importance.
Page 78 - In fact, the whole process of evolution is the manifestation of a Power absolutely inscrutable to the intellect of man. As little in our day as in the days of Job can man by searching find this Power out.
Page 58 - GEOLOGY is the science which investigates the successive changes that have taken place in the organic and inorganic kingdoms of nature ; it enquires into the causes of these changes, and the influence which they have exerted in modifying the surface and external structure of our planet.
Page 19 - Arabs clean away the leaves, dirt, &c., which adhere to it, boil it, strain it through a coarse piece of cloth, and put it into leathern skins. In this way they preserve it till the following year, and use it as they do honey, to pour over their unleavened bread, or to dip their bread into. I could not learn that they ever made it into cakes or loaves.
Page 40 - The roof had given way about the middle of the gallery, and blocked up the whole width of it to the roof. On removing this, and when the end came in view, it was seen that the flint had been worked out in three places, at the end, forming three hollows extending beyond the chalk face of the end of the gallery.
Page 84 - ... qualities, the seller was to forfeit to the buyer the third part of its value. If any one stole or killed the cat that guarded the prince's granary, he was to forfeit a milch ewe, its fleece and lamb; or as much wheat as, when poured on the cat suspended by its tail (the head touching the floor) would form a heap high enough to cover the tip of the former.
Page 66 - ... a commencement of that intellectual discipline which forms one of the most important ends of all science. It is the first movement of approach towards that state of mental purity which alone can fit us for a full and steady perception of moral beauty as well as physical adaptation. It is the " euphrasy and rue " with which we must " purge our sight" before we can receive and contemplate as they are the lineaments of truth and nature.