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The Natural History Review: A Quarterly Journal of Biological Science, Volume 1
Visualização completa - 1854
according addition America Anatomy ancient animals appears Arch arrangement artery belonging Birds bones branches cells character closely Cloth collected common compared complete considered described developed distinct dorsal doubt Edition Elephant Europe evidence examined existence fact Family feet figure fish Flexor Flora fossil genera Genus give gravel hand head History human Ibid important inches Indian inserted Islands Lake latter layer less London lower mentioned Moosseedorf muscles Natural North Notes notice observed obtained occur organs original Paris period plants plates portion present probably Proc Professor published rare rays recent referred regarded relations remains remarkable respect says seen side species specimens Stone structure surface taken tendon Tertiary tion valley vessels whole wood young Zool
Página 12 - Corrys in many Highland mountains. The floor of that in which the cedars grow presents almost a dead level to the eye, crossed abruptly and transversely by a confused range of ancient moraines which have been deposited by glaciers, that, under very different conditions of climate, once filled the basin above them, and communicated with the perpetual snow with which the whole summit of Lebanon was, at that time, deeply covered.
Página 130 - ... and the sitaris, therefore, at its first meal, relieves itself from its only rival. After eight days the egg is consumed, and on the empty shell the sitaris undergoes its first transformation, and makes its appearance in a very different form.
Página 31 - ... from one to five feet, and must also have projected from four to six feet above the water level, which cannot have been very different from what it is at present. They must, therefore, have had a length of from fifteen to thirty feet, and they were from three to nine inches in diameter. The pointed extremity which entered into the mud still bears the marks of the fire and the rude cuts made by the stone hatchets. The piles belonging to the Bronze period being prepared with metal axes, were much...
Página 164 - Flora affords no substantial evidence of a former direct communication with the mainland of the New World. . . . The consideration of these facts leads me to the opinion that botanical evidence does not favour the hypothesis of an Atlantis. On the other hand, it strongly favours the view that at some period of the Tertiary epoch North-Eastern Asia was united to North-western America, perhaps by the line where the Aleutian chain of islands now extends.
Página 30 - Roscommon. upon is in sartin freshwater loghes in his country, which from the sea there come neither ship nor boat to approach them : it is thought that there in the said fortified islands lyeth all his plate, which is much, and money, prisoners, and gages : which islands, hath in wars to fore been attempted, and now of late again by the Lord Deputy there, Sir Harry Sydney, which for want of means for safe conducts upon the water it hath not prevailed.
Página 41 - And they shall not lie with the mighty that are fallen of the uncircumcised, which are gone down to hell with their weapons of war: and they have laid their swords under their heads...
Página 471 - GARDEN FERNS ; or, Coloured Figures and Descriptions, with the needful Analyses of the Fructification and Venation, of a Selection of Exotic Ferns, adapted for Cultivation in the Garden, Hothouse, and Conservatory. By Sir WJ HOOKER, FRS Royal 8vo, 64 Plates, £2.
Página 33 - After having chosen a stone, the first step was to reduce it by blows with a hammer to a suitable size. Then grooves were made artificially, which must have been a very tedious and difficult operation, when flint knives, sand, and water were the only available instruments. Having carried the grooves to the required...