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animals atoms beautiful become bees begin body bottom bring called carbon carried cells close coal cold colours comes crystals curious drop earth easily face fairy fall feet flow flower force give glass goes green grow hand head hear heat hive hold honey imagine inch insects invisible keep kind land leaves lecture light living look miles move nature never notice once oxygen pass picture piece plants pollen pressed rain remains rest rise river rock roots round seeds seen shape side sometimes soon sound space stand stars stones substance sunbeams surface tell things tiny touch trees tube turn valleys vapour wall waves weight whole wind wonderful
Página 252 - Our Place among Infinities : A Series of Essays contrasting our Little Abode in Space and Time with the Infinities Around us.
Página 195 - That nothing walks with aimless feet ; That not one life shall be destroyed, Or cast as rubbish to the void, When God hath made the pile complete...
Página 252 - LIGHT SCIENCE for LEISURE HOURS; a Series of Familiar Essays on Scientific Subjects, Natural Phenomena, &c. By RAPBOCTOE, BAFRAB Crown 8vo.
Página 3 - Where the bee sucks, there suck I; In a cowslip's bell I lie: There I couch when owls do cry. On the bat's back I do fly, After summer, merrily : Merrily, merrily, shall I live now, Under the blossom that hangs on the bough.
Página 252 - Other Worlds than Ours ; The Plurality of Worlds Studied under the Light of Recent Scientific Researches.
Página 251 - The author admits that there are 3,800 separate treatises on the horse already published, but he thinks th*t he can add something to the amount of useful information now before the public, and that something not heretofore written will be found in this book. The volume gives a large amount of information, both scientific and practical, on the noble animal of which it treats.
Página 251 - HORSE; A Study in Natural History. By •* WILLIAM H. FLOWER, CB, Director in the British Natural History Museum. With 27 Illustrations.
Página 251 - From the acorn to the timber which has figured so gloriously in English ships and houses, the tree is fully described, and all its living and preserved beauties and virtues, in nature and in construction, are recounted and pictured.
Página 251 - That realm of mystery and wonders at the bottom of the great waters is gradually being mapped and explored and studied until its secrets seem no longer secrets. . . . This excellent book has a score of illustrations and a careful index to add to its value, and in every way is to be commended for its interest and its scientific merit.