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Etymologies

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Examples

  • If you are interested in the materials used to build this unusual home, the architects used a combination of larch and stone-pine.

    Modular Flooring From Recycled Leather Belts

  • But if there be a discharge of blood, having washed with the same, and pounded chalcitis, and the shavings of cypress, or of juniper, or of stone-pine, or of turpentine, the in equal proportions the apply as

    On Fistulae

  • Notwithstanding the bad weather, the settlers renewed their stores of different things, stone-pine almonds, rhizomes, syrup from the maple-tree, for the vegetable part; rabbits from the warren, agouties, and kangaroos for the animal part.

    The Mysterious Island

  • The sargassum and the almonds of the stone-pine completed the repast, during which the engineer spoke little.

    The Mysterious Island

  • Neb, therefore, prepared a magnificent repast — the two little peccaries, kangaroo soup, a smoked ham, stone-pine almonds, Oswego tea; in fact, all the best that they had, but among all the dishes figured in the first rank the savory peccaries.

    The Mysterious Island

  • This was the stone-pine, which produces an excellent almond, very much esteemed in the temperate regions of

    The Mysterious Island

  • The remains of the capybara and some dozens of the stone-pine almonds formed their supper.

    The Mysterious Island

  • The storeroom was provided with them, and in special baskets Neb placed his collection of rhizomes, stone-pine almonds, etc.

    The Mysterious Island

  • There also were grains and seeds, some that had been partially cooked and then parched; some shelled and roasted hazelnuts; and the stone-pine cones full of rich nuts she had collected from the valley the day before.

    The Plains of Passage

  • There were wheat and barley, and the piñones (the fruit of the stone-pine, which grows in Italy, and is largely used instead of almonds); and from these representatives of temperate climates the list extended to bananas and zapotes, grown at the bottom of the great barrancas, 3,000 or 4,000 feet lower in level than the plateau, though in distance but a few miles off.

    Anahuac : or, Mexico and the Mexicans, Ancient and Modern

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