The Wonders of Nature and Art: Or, A Concise Account of Whatever is Most Curious and Remarkable in the World; Whether Relating to Its Animal, Vegetable and Mineral Productions, Or to the Manufactures, Buildings and Inventions of Its Inhabitants, Compiled from Historical and Geographical Works of Established Celebrity, and Illustrated with the Discoveries of Modern Travellers, Volym 10
J. Walker, 1804
Andra upplagor - Visa alla
The Wonders of Nature and Art: Or, A Concise Account of Whatever ..., Volym 10
Obegränsad förhandsgranskning - 1804
animals appears Banks bear beautiful Bermudas body bottom branches called canoes Captain carried chief cloth coast colour considerable consists containing continued covered dance discovered distance earth eight England English equal exported extremely fall feet fire fish five four frequently fruit give ground grows half hand harbour head hills hundred inches Indians inhabitants island kind land leaves length likewise manner manufactures miles mountains natives nature negroes night observed particular performed person pieces plant plantain present priests produce quantities received remarkable resembling respect rising river rocks runs says seems seen sent ship shore side situated soil sometimes soon sort stone strong sugar taken thick thirty thousand tion trees United usually visited West whole women wood young
Sida 179 - Shine not in vain ; nor think, though men were none, That heaven would want spectators, God want praise. Millions of spiritual creatures walk the earth Unseen, both when we wake, and when we sleep. All these with ceaseless praise his works behold Both day and night : how often from the steep Of echoing hill or thicket have we heard Celestial voices to the midnight air, Sole, or responsive each to other's note, Singing their great Creator...
Sida 55 - No title of nobility shall be granted by the United States, and no person holding any office of profit or trust under them, shall, without the consent of congress, accept of any present, emolument, office, or title of any kind whatever, from any king, prince or foreign state.
Sida 179 - Lest total darkness should by night regain Her old possession, and extinguish life In nature and all things : which these soft fires Not only...
Sida 58 - Full faith and credit shall be given in each state to the public acts, records, and judicial proceedings of every other state. And Congress may, by general laws, prescribe the manner in which such acts, records, and proceedings shall be proved, and the effect thereof.
Sida 179 - These then, though unbeheld in deep of night, Shine not in vain ; nor think, though men were none, That heaven would want spectators, God want praise : Millions of spiritual creatures walk the earth Unseen, both when we wake, and when we sleep : All these with ceaseless praise his works behold Both day and night...
Sida 173 - The instant the animal perceives itself attacked, it throws itself on its back, and with its claws pinches most terribly whatever it happens to fasten on. But the dexterous crab-catcher takes them by the hinder legs, in such a manner that the nippers cannot touch him, and thus he throws them into his bag. Sometimes also they are caught when they take refuge in the bottoms of holes in rocks by...
Sida 172 - The most of them, therefore, are obliged to continue in the flat parts of the country till they recover, making holes in the earth, which they cover at the mouth with leaves and dirt, so that no air may enter.
Sida 48 - This denomination seem to have obtained their name from their baptizing their new converts by plunging. They are also called Tumblers, from the manner in which they perform baptism, which is by putting the person, while kneeling, head first under water, so as to resemble the motion of the body in the action of tumbling.
Sida 38 - The climate and external appearance of the country conspire to make them indolent, easy, and good-natured; extremely fond of society, and much given to convivial pleasures. In consequence of this, they seldom show any spirit of enterprise, or expose themselves willingly to fatigue. Their authority over their slaves renders them vain and imperious, and entire strangers to that elegance of sentiment, which is so peculiarly characteristic of ref1ned and polished nations.