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Books Books 1 - 10 of 60 on ... at the top into a sort of branches; occasioned, I imagine, either by a sudden....
" ... at the top into a sort of branches; occasioned, I imagine, either by a sudden gust of air that impelled it, the force of which decreased as it advanced upwards ; or the cloud itself being pressed back again by its own weight, expanded in this manner.... "
The Percy Family: The Baltic to Vesuvius - Page 203
by Daniel Clarke Eddy - 1868 - 256 pages
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A Midsummer Day's Dream: A Poem

Edwin Atherstone - 1824 - 173 pages
...to that of a pine-tree, for it shot up a great height in the form of a trunk, which extended itself at the top into a sort of branches; occasioned, I imagine, either by a sudden gust of air that impelled it, the force of which decreased as it advanced upwards, or the cloud itself being pressed...
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Herculaneum and other poems

Charles Room - Herculaneum (Extinct city) - 1828 - 98 pages
...to that of a pine tree ; for it shot up a great height in the form of a trunk, which extended itself at the top into a sort of branches ; occasioned, I imagine, either by a sudden gust of air that upheld it, the force of which decreased as it advanced upwards ; or the cloud itself being pressed...
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Pompeii, Volume 1

George Clarke, William Clarke (architect.) - Pompeii (Extinct city) - 1836
...embers spread dire waste around, And Gods regret that Gods cn thus confound. " which extended itself at the top into a sort of branches ; occasioned, I imagine, either by a sudden gust of air that impelled it, the force of which decreased as it advanced upwards, or the cloud itself being pressed...
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Pompeii [by W. Clarke].

William Clarke (architect.) - 1836
...embers spread dire waste around, And Qods regret that Gods cm thus confound." which extended itself at the top into a sort of branches ; occasioned, I imagine, either by a sudden gust of air that impelled it, the force of which decreased as it advanced upwards, or the cloud itself being pressed...
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Rome, as it was Under Paganism, and as it Became Under the Popes, Volume 1

Christianity and culture - 1843 - 692 pages
...it to that of a pine tree, for it shot up a great height in form of a trunk, which extended itself at the top into a sort of branches, occasioned, I imagine, either by a sudden gust of air that impelled it, the force of which decreased as it advanced upwards, or the cloud itself being pressed...
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Notes of a Travel: Being a Journal of a Tour in Europe

John P. Hiester - Europe - 1845 - 272 pages
...to that of a pine-tree, for it shot up a great height in the form of a trunk,which extended itself at the top into a sort of branches ; occasioned, I imagine, either by a sudden gust of air that impelled it, the force of which decreased as it advanced upwards, or the cloud itself being pressed...
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Half-hours with the best authors, selected by C. Knight, Volume 2

Half hours - 1847
...resembling it to a pine-tree, for it shot up to a great height in the form of a trunk, which extended itself at the top into a sort of branches ; occasioned, I imagine, either by a sudden gust of air that impelled it, the force of which degreased as it advanced upwards, or the cloud itself, being pressed...
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Letters on Various Subjects

James Caughey - Methodist Church - 1847
...to that of a pine-tree, for it shot up a great height in the form of a trunk, which extended itself at the top into a sort of branches, occasioned, I imagine, either by a sudden gust of air that impelled it, the force of which decreased as it advanced upwards ; or the cloud itself, being...
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Ruins of Sacred and Historic Lands

Antiquities - 1850 - 392 pages
...to that of a pine-tree, for it shot up a great height in the form of a trunk, which extended itself at the top into a sort of branches ; occasioned, I imagine, either by a sudden gust of air that impelled it, the force of which decreased as it advanced upwards, or the cloud itself being pressed...
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Fragments of History: Narratives of Some of the Most Remarkable Events in ...

Henry Peter Dunster - Children's literature - 1850 - 313 pages
...to ;hat of a pine-tree ; for it shot up a great height in the form of i trunk, which extended itself at the top into a sort of branches ; occasioned, I imagine, either by a sudden gust of air that mpelled it, the force of which decreased as it advanced upwards, or the cloud itself, being pressed...
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