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“They applied their first BD 500 prep (the cow-horn manure tea) to the vineyard the following year.”
“Volunteers have worked on beautiful garnet-and-gold jewellery, a gilt bronze buckle and sword mount strikingly like the Staffordshire hoard which caused world wide excitement last year, amber and glass jewellery, pots and jars, and two cow-horn shaped Frankish drinking glasses buried at either side of their proud owner's head.”
“And old Evensen said he was going to bring a cow-horn, he did.”
“The latter, literally meaning a torch, is a polished cow-horn, closed at the thick end with wood, and banded with metal; a wooden stem, projecting from the upper or concave side, bears a neat “chillam””
“Resplendent in lily-white uniform, a stethoscope dangling down his chest, a university-trained medical doctor exchanges diagnostic notes with a black-robed traditional healer, clutching a cow-horn tobacco pouch stuffed with brown snuff which he regularly sniffs up his sooty nostrils.”
“We are first at the meet, and the old woods ring with the mellow, winding notes of our horns -- no twanging brass reeds in the mouth-pieces, but honest cow-horn bugles, which none but a true hunter can blow.”
“And he took a cow-horn and made a bugle of it and blew till the hills rang, to announce his return.”
“It is not wholly theatre music: that passage in the bass, galloping up and down the scale against a tremolando accompaniment, is in itself fine music; even Hunding's rough cow-horn makes a musical effect.”
“One of the M'Lauchlin lads had produced a cow-horn and was blowing it lustily ....”
“For pulling the roots of the upper molars we use the cow-horn forceps," continued the dentist, monotonously.”
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