from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. Eccles., a ewer, usually of metal, to hold water for washing.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
A pitcher, a pot for water Ar Kelorn, pinfin, urceus lujiralis Ir - I3ual-pota, bior-phota, eanphota.
Archaeologia Britannica, giving some account additional to what has been hitherto publish'd, of the languages, histories and customs of the original inhabitants of Great Britain: : from collections and observations in travels through Wales, Cornwal, Bas-Bretagne, Ireland and Scotland.
Still, one cannot help wondering whether the composer from the first intended to write a sonata and obtained this result ” amphora coepit institui; currente rota cur urceus exit? ” or whether these four movements got into existence without any predestination, and were afterwards put under one cover.
_] [Footnote 48: T. cynocephalus of _Lamarck_ is also met with in Ceylon collections.] [Footnote 49: S. incisus of the Index Testaceologicus (urceus, var. _Sow_.
_] [Footnote 16: T. cynocephalus of _Lamarck_ is also met with in Ceylon collections.] [Footnote 17: S. incisus of the Index Testaceologicus (urceus, var. _Sow_.