Universal Geography: Or a Description of All Parts of the World, on a New Plan, According to the Great Natural Divisions of the Globe; Accompanied with Analytical, Synoptical, and Elementary Tables, 第 6 巻

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Wells and Lilly, 1828
 

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目次

Fruit TreesLint and Hemp
58
Table of Mean Temperature according to the Centigrade
69
EUROPE CONTINUED
70
Scandinavian NationsEnglishAncient People of
76
Physical relations between States
82
The limits that Population may attain in some Countries
88
Remarks
92
Northern States more powerful
94
Physical description of Turkey in Europe
117
Archipelago
123
Eruptions
129
Etesian
135
Animal Kingdom Ml
142
EUROPE CONTINUED
145
Passes iZagoraPaulianistes
151
Mount AthosTowns in the Northeast
157
Character of the Modern Greeks
163
Island in the Gulf of AthensHydra
169
EUROPE CONTINUED
175
PhilatesBasin of the Aous
183
Character of the AlbaniansReligion
188
Names of the Pelasghi
194
Albanian Grammar
202
Vegetable ProductionsCorn
208
Principal TownsResidence of the Pacha
212
RightsTowns of Lower Servia
219
BOOK C
225
Names of the Wallachians
231
Revenue Taxes and Exports
238
Jassy the Capital
245
NumberDifferent Names ofthe Gypsies
251
Increase and decline of the Turkish power 257267
257
TableThe divisions of European Turkey according
268
Table of the Divisions of the Morea according to M Pou
274
The FatraAlps of Liptau
280
PlainsLakes
286
The Save
290
BasaltsMetals
296
CattleSheepHorses
303
Different Curiosities The Sixteen Towns in the Country
309
RousniaesManners and CustomsMarriages c
315
District of the TchaikistesGreat and Little Cumania
321
ProduceSlavoniaProduceAgriculture
328
Kingdom of DalmatiaDalmatia Proper
334
BoccheseTransylvania
340
Hungary concluded Researches on the origin of the Hunga
346
Hungarian Diet
352
Jealousy of Austria
358
Remarks on the Hungarian TraditionsDates
364
Towns Manners c Historical RemarksTheir Expe
413
Progressive Discoveries
419
Western Finns
422
BaschkirsMechtscheriaikes
428
Manners and CustomsMordvines
434
TownsPermians and Siriaines
440
Soil and ProductionsHorses and OxenShrubs
446
Samoyedes their NameTribes of the Samoyedes
451
MetalRivers and Lakes
457
Animals the Rein deerElectricity of the Rein deer
463
DressIndustry
469
Holy PlacesMagic
475
BOOK CVIII
502
Statue of Peter the Great
508
Government Political Institutions 361
514
Town of RigaTrade
520
BurgessesPeasantry 625
526
Character of the Esthonians Lettons or Lettonians
532
Chalk banksHills of WaldaiRidge on the northeast
538
HorticultureGardeners of RostoWAnimal Kingdom
542
Government of TwerTowns
548
MonasteriesGovernment of WladimirRivers
554
Government of TambofProducePopulationTowns
560
Government of Kursk
566
EUROPE CONTINUED
570
Government of PultavaTownsMonuments
576
AppearanceWomen
582
RemediesBathsVapour Baths known to the Ancients 687
588
Progress of KnowledgeCourt Intrigues
594
EUROPE CONTINUED
599
vol ti c
601
Russian GovernmentsSamogitiaPhysical Description
603
Lithuanian Language
609
Condition of the PeopleTowns in White RussiaMolda
615
Nucleus of the Russian NationSuccessive Additions
621
Revolutions under his Successors
624
Agriculture Produce C
630
Holy Synod
637
Table of the Population of the different Nations in
643
Name Sarmatian Plain
649
WaterMineralsMines of Upper Poland
655
PolesDiseasesSmall Pox
661
Other Towns in MasoviaWaiwodat of Kalisch
667
CommerceUniversityTomb of Queen Venda
673
ProductionsGrainCattle c
679
Manner of LifePolish part of GalliciaTowns
684
PeasantryNobles
690
Discussion on the Sarmatians
696

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527 ページ - of hate Foretel my hopeless doom in some grove nigh ; As thou from year to year hast sung too late For my relief, yet hadst no reason why : Whether the Muse, or Love call thee his mate, Both them I serve, and of their train am I.
527 ページ - in his beautiful sonnet to the nightingale : Thy liquid notes that close the eye of day, First heard before the shallow cuckoo's bill, Portend success in love. O if Jove's will Have link'd that amorous pow'r to thy soft lay,
242 ページ - shocks it had sustained; and, in 1453, Mahomet II. entered Constantinople sword in hand, and established himself on the throne of Constantino and Justinian ! But the undisturbed possession of all the countries from Mount Amanus to the Danube, did not satisfy the restless and insatiable ambition of the Turks. Selim, the
xx ページ - of man ; but the most valuable natural productions •• have been imported from other quarters of the world. The silkworm was brought from India, fine wool from Mauritania, the peach from Persia, the orange from China, and the potato from America. If we are rich, our wealth has been derived from the produce or spoils of other countries.
242 ページ - and dangerous; which, wondering at nothing but the beauty of itself, and drunk with the pleasant wine of perpetual felicity, holdeth all the rest of the world in scorn." Nor had this mighty power even then
242 ページ - its beginning, its progress, and uninterrupted success, there is nothing in the world more admirable and strange ; if the greatness and lustre thereof, nothing more magnificent and glorious ; if the power and strength thereof, nothing
209 ページ - Next by Scamander's double source they bound, Where two fam'd fountains burst the parted ground, This hot through scorching clefts is seen
140 ページ - of Athens are still distinguished by their light figures, the oval form of the face, the regular contour, the straight line that marks the profile, full black eyes, high forehead, red lips, small hands and feet ; they are equally graceful in the mournful dance of Ariadne and in the rapid mazes of the
137 ページ - sweeter than that of other countries, retains its aromatic fragrance, and, although of a red colour, is perfectly transparent. The same country might rival Spain in the fineness of its wool, the goat thrives on its hills, the uncultivated lands are over-run with thyme, serpillum and marjoram, the Albanian shepherds lead their flocks in summer to these pastures.
377 ページ - hardly felt, the primrose and the crocus appear above the ground in the month of January, and the oak retains its green foliage throughout the year. "No part of Taurida, perhaps of the whole empire, affords the botanist a greater variety of plants, or the husbandman

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