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afford agreeable almoſt alſo amongſt ancient animal appearance Arabians Arabs bird brought Cairo carried Chriſtians church colour comes common conſiſts covered deſcribed Egypt Egyptians eſpecially Europe feet fields firſt fiſh flowers fome four French fruit gardens give greateſt Greeks grows hand hath head hills Hiſtory holy horſes houſe inhabitants iſland Italy journey kind land laſt latter learned leaves likewiſe live manner means Mecca Monks months moſt mountain muſt nature never night Nile obſervations opportunity perſon plain plant preſent quantity reaſon received remains remarkable road round ſame ſaw ſay ſcarcely ſea ſee ſeen ſeveral ſhall ſhore ſhould ſide ſmall Smyrna ſome ſtone ſuch taken themſelves theſe thing thoſe town travelled tree Turkiſh Turks uſe village walls whole
Sida 283 - What could have been done more to my vineyard, That I have not done in it? Wherefore, when I looked that it should bring forth grapes, Brought it forth wild grapes?
Sida 61 - THEY take the moft poifonous vipers with their bare hands, play with them, put them in their bofoms, and ufe a great many more tricks with them, as I have often feen. The perfon I faw on the above day, had only a fmall viper ; but I have frequently feen them handle thofe that were three or four feet long, and of the moft horrid fort.
Sida 61 - Beings. I do not know whether their power is to be afcribed to good or evil; but I am perfuaded that thofe who undertake it ufe many fuperftitions.
Sida 188 - Falcon, which flew in a direft line, like an arrow, and attacked the animal, fixing the talons of one of his feet into the cheek of the creature, and the talons of the other into its throat, extending his wings obliquely over the animal ; fpreading one towards one of its ears, and the other to the oppofite hip.
Sida 127 - Turpentine-tree ; but farther towards Jericho, they are bare and barren. The vales, like the hills, are not fruitful, but deferted and uncultivated, being full of pebbles, and without vegetables ; neverthelefs, the earth confifts of a good red mould, and would amply reward the hufbandman's toil.
Sida 63 - Viperae officinales, which were not fond of their lodging. They found means to creep out before the bottle could be corked. They crept over the hands and bare arms of the woman, without occasioning the...
Sida 65 - ... serpents depends upon this circumstance. We see by this, that they know how to make use of the same means used by other nations ; namely, to hide under the superstitious cloak of religion what may be easily and naturally explained, especially when they cannot or will not explain the natural reason. I am inclined to think that all which was formerly, and is yet, reckoned witchcraft, might come under the same article with the fascination of serpents. The discovery of a small matter may in time...
Sida 160 - OS] hanging ripe on the stem, which lay withered on the ground. From the season in which this mandrake blossoms and ripens fruit, one might form a conjecture that it was Rachel's dudaim. These were brought her in the wheat harvest, which in Galilee is in the month of May, about this time, and the mandrake was now in fruit.