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Okunuşu: / wɛst / Okunuş kuralları
Dil: İngilizce
Hecelenişi: west
Türü: isim, sıfat, zarf


i. batı, garp;

s. batıdaki, batı;
batıya doğru olan;
batıdan gelen (rüzgâr);

z. batıya doğru.

west için örnek cümleler:

(Üzerinde olduğunuz kelimenin anlamını görmek için 'CTRL' tuşuna basınız veya kelimeye tıklayınız.!)
  • Bulldogging is a term used in the west to indicate sort of wrestling match with a steer, and the completion of the act sees the animal thrown prone to the ground by the strength and skill of the cowboy.
  • But he also said Iran would continue and possibly raise its output of reactor fuel using 20 percent enriched uranium - which suggests that less of it might be available for use in what the west suspects is an attempt to develop atom bombs.
  • Valeria bent down, hugged him and exclaimed, "Let's go!" as she dove into the water, her tail-fin making a splash when she impacted. Brandon stood up, backed out of the water, and then ran back to the surf going airborne, changing into a merman as the salt water made contact with his lower body. The salt water felt like a magic potion, healing all mental wounds, as the family followed them and headed west.
  • The Allies established occupation administrations in Austria and Germany. The former became a neutral state, non-aligned with any political bloc. The latter was divided into western and eastern occupation zones controlled by the Western Allies and the USSR, accordingly. A denazification program in Germany led to the prosecution of Nazi war criminals and the removal of ex-Nazis from power, although this policy moved towards amnesty and re-integration of ex-Nazis into west German society.
  • Some years after that, there was a temperance meeting at a log school-house two miles and a half west of us. I was there and the house was full. After the opening speech, which pleased me very much, others were invited to speak. Thinking I must have a hand in I found myself on the floor. When I got there and commenced speaking, if it had been reasonable, I would have said I was somebody else, I would have been glad to have crawled out of some very small knot-hole, but I found it was I and that there was no escaping, so I proceeded.
  • These conglomerates are very friable, and easily decomposed; and I am inclined to think this formation is the source from which was derived the great deposite of sand and gravel which forms the surface rock of the prairie country west of the Mississippi.
  • After that he stood silent again looking at the burning buildings. When a new flame spurted skyward, when a section of roof fell, he twitched as though his muscles knew physical pain. At last he turned away and Kendric saw a face that it was hard to recognize as the boyish face of blue-eyed Bruce West.
  • Gray and Michael were discussing the set list, Lovie and Buster alongside. Dane would only need someone to email it to him, but the older four men were the north, south, east, and west of the band. Maybe Dane was the rooster on the top, Rose giggled to herself. They were six people, but she and Dane could be termed the edge members. They didnt bother with set lists, Danes only request that "Folk Singer" by Brendan Benson not follow "Gimme Shelter". Gray needed to be present for the beginning of Bensons song, not backstage screwing his wife.
  • Since we have been lying here, he said, "I have allowed you certain liberties, and discipline has relaxed. But now that we are on the march again you will conduct yourselves like soldiers, and discipline will be as strictly enforced as in any army in Europe. Since last night we have received an addition to our force in the person of Captain Macklin, who has volunteered his services. Captain Macklin comes of a distinguished family of soldiers, and he has himself been educated at west Point. I have appointed him Captain of D Troop and Adjutant of the Legion. As adjutant you will recognize his authority as you would my own. You will now break camp, and be prepared to march in half an hour."
  • On the 24th of May, 1836, four giraffes were exhibited in the Zoological gardens at Regent's Park. They were brought from the south west of Kordofan, and were transported to London at an expense of 2386 pounds three shillings and one penny.
  • Mrs. Cheyne nodded, and looked critically down the crooked street. Like her husband, she understood these gatherings, all the west over, and compared them one against another.
  • Falk ran through the halls of the castle with the dim sounds of battle receding. At one point he found himself in a dead end store-room, he left but not before gathering up a length of rope which he wrapped around himself. Eventually Falk found the exit of the keep, he kept to the shadows and ran across the drawbridge. Falk felt guilty at the fate he left the king to but it made little sense to spread the suffering of such an end to the two of them. Falk ran to the north and west until he finally saw that which he desired. The dark murky cloud covered stain that was the western wood. Given Rannulfs description of the guardian stones running from the north coast to the south coast Falk knew that the 'wood' was far larger than its name implied. Falk walked until he stood directly above the wood.
  • It seems that there is fairly good proof that a number of vessels landed on the North American continent before Columbus did. Driven out of their course or lured on by hopes of gold and adventure, these ships from time to time discovered and rediscovered lands to the west of Ireland. They thought of the land as islands and gave them names. The island of Brazil was one of them. If you were to consult this map I have here you would find the island of Brazil indicated by a circle which is nearly as large as Ireland, yet if you were to cruise all over the waters in the vicinity of this supposed island you would find only the restless old ocean."
  • Further information: History of North Africa, History of west Africa, History of Central Africa, History of East Africa, and History of Southern Africa
  • Throughout the High Middle Ages, a large influx of German settlers and the introduction of German law, custom, and Low German language turned the area west of the Oder into a German one (Ostsiedlung). The Wends, who during the Early Middle Ages had belonged to the Slavic Rani, Lutician and Pomeranian tribes, were assimilated by the German Pomeranians. To the east of the Oder these development occurred later; in the area from Szczecin eastward, the number of German settlers in the 12th century was still insignificant. The Kashubians descendants of Slavic Pomeranians, dominated many rural areas in Pomerelia.
  • Cutting our way through!"" said west blankly, and he turned to look at Ingleborough for an explanation, but the latter only shrugged his shoulders."
  • I was able to learn from the general character of its extensive telegraph correspondence, which was being carried on over the wires, that President Lincoln had in some way expressed, in the hearing of the secret agents of the rebel government (who were in Washington and in constant communication with the conspirators at Montgomery) an earnest desire to reinforce Fort Pickens, with a view to holding possession of that one point in the "Cotton State" that had seceded from the Union; and the Navy Department at Washington, especially desiring to control the harbor and navy yards located there, had, if I remember aright, already dispatched by water a small fleet to their aid, but which would require a week or ten days to reach Pensacola, they having to go around by the ocean to Key west and up the Gulf of Mexico, doubling the entire Peninsula of Florida.
  • And so it was a happy and merry parcel of scouts that plodded along the road leading to Beverly town that afternoon, as the sun sank lower and lower toward the West.
  • "A large steamer has been purchased and manned with members of the Outer Circle who are sailors by profession. She is now being loaded at Liverpool with all the machinery and materials necessary for the construction of twelve air-ships like the Ariel. This steamer, when ready for sea, will sail, ostensibly, for Rio de Janeiro with a cargo of machinery, but in reality for Drumcraig, where she will embark the workmen who will be left there by the Ariel with all the working plant on the island, and from there she will proceed to a lonely island off the west Coast of Africa, between Cape Blanco and Cape Verde, where new works will be set up and the fleet of air-ships put together as rapidly as possible.
  • As we had first made inland, so our road came in the end to lie very near due north; the old Kirk of Aberlady for a landmark on the left; on the right, the top of the Berwick Law; and it was thus we struck the shore again, not far from Dirleton. From north Berwick west to Gillane Ness there runs a string of four small islets, Craiglieth, the Lamb, Fidra, and Eyebrough, notable by their diversity of size and shape. Fidra is the most particular, being a strange grey islet of two humps, made the more conspicuous by a piece of ruin; and I mind that (as we drew closer to it) by some door or window of these ruins the sea peeped through like a man's eye. Under the lee of Fidra there is a good anchorage in westerly winds, and there, from a far way off, we could see the Thistle riding.
  • Still greater coherence and inevitability is seen in the life of Alexander I, the man who stood at the head of the countermovement from east to west.
  • The mowing machine had not yet reached Maplebank. The papers were talking about it a good deal, but Squire Stewart was not the man to quickly adopt new inventions, and nobody else in the neighbourhood could afford to do so. Consequently, the west River Valley still continued to witness the good, old-fashioned way of mowing with the scythe; and Bert, accompanying Uncle Alec to the field, was filled with admiration for the stalwart "Rorys" and "Donalds" and "Sandys" as they strode along through the thick grass, cutting a wide swath before them. There was something in the work that appealed to the boy's bump of destructiveness, and filled him with eagerness to join in it.
  • At last came a morning when west woke up in a great room which seemed to be familiar. There were nurses moving about in their clean white-bordered dresses, and he knew that he was in some place fitted up as a hospital. Several of the occupants of the beds wore bandages suggestive of bad wounds, and to help his thoughts there came from time to time the dull heavy reports of cannon.
  • Well, shipmates,"" said the sailor, dropping from his mouth carefully into the palm of his hand a huge quid of tobacco, and sprinkling a shower of saliva over the pavement; ""you see as how it was in the west Indies."
  • Oh, confound it all! he groaned to himself. "This is a rotten go. By Jove! This means the west for me. The West! After all, that's the place. Here there is no chance anyway. Why did I not go sooner?"
  • A reef, which dries in patches at low-water, connects the east and west Wallaby Islands. On the south-west point of the latter are some sandhills 30 feet high; and on that side also is a dense scrub, in which the mutton birds burrow, so that it forms rather troublesome walking.
  • But on the second day of our enforced detention a ship poked her jibboom round the west end of the little bay. No words could describe our condition of spellbound astonishment when she rounded-to, cumbrously as befitting a ship towing a whale, and revealed to us the well-remembered outlines of the old CHANCE. It was like welcoming the first-fruits of the resurrection; for who among sailor men, having seen a vessel disappear from their sight, as we had, under such terrible conditions, would ever have expected to see her again? She was hardly anchored before our skipper was alongside, thirsting to satisfy his unbounded curiosity as to the unheard-of means whereby she had escaped such apparently inevitable destruction. I was fortunate enough to accompany him, and hear the story at first-hand.
  • On the 8th in the evening we left for Magnetical Island, about half a mile off the west side of which we anchored next day in 5 fathoms. The depth from thence shoals in gradually to the head of the bay. A small rocky islet, to which our observations refer, bore south half a mile, in latitude 19 degrees 7 minutes 10 seconds South and longitude 4 degrees 29 minutes 12 seconds west of Sydney. On this I found a greyish kind of slate; but on Magnetical Island I discovered no local attraction affecting the needle, so as to warrant the name bestowed by Cook. It is a high piece of land, with an ill-defined peak in the centre, 1770 feet high.
  • No, Sherlock, no! That's the pinch. We have not. Ten papers were taken from Woolwich. There were seven in the pocket of Cadogan West. The three most essential are gone--stolen, vanished. You must drop everything, Sherlock. Never mind your usual petty puzzles of the police-court. It's a vital international problem that you have to solve. Why did Cadogan west take the papers, where are the missing ones, how did he die, how came his body where it was found, how can the evil be set right? Find an answer to all these questions, and you will have done good service for your country.
  • "You are protected to the west by the summer-fallow," he said, "so your only danger is from the south. There's a strip of stubble a hundred yards wide there that the fire would lick up in a moment. We must throw a break across it in some way."
  • The Far west was to remain at Glendive overnight, and General Miles wished to send dispatches back to General Terry at once. At his request I took the dispatches, and rode seventy-five miles that night through the bad lands of the Yellowstone, and reached General Terry's camp next morning, after having nearly broken my neck a dozen times or more.
  • I left my friend's ranche shortly after this. I had had some experience that was worth winning, and I had gained a little knowledge of ranche life of the West.
  • With the city in our possession, we had leisure to look about us. Memphis had been in the west what Charleston was in the East: an active worker in the secession cause. Her newspapers had teemed with abuse of every thing which opposed their heresy, and advocated the most summary measures. Lynching had been frequent and never rebuked, impressments were of daily and nightly occurrence, every foundery and manufactory had been constantly employed by the Rebel authorities, and every citizen had, in some manner, contributed to the insurrection. It was gratifying in the extreme to see the Memphis, of which we at Cairo and St. Louis had heard so much, brought under our control.
  • On the coast, especially west of lymington, are significant remains of old salterns ( salt workings ).
  • Frank and Ned busied themselves for half an hour or more, taking pictures and looking over the implements used in the manufacture of spurious coin. At length, when they returned to the outer cave, they remembered that Jimmie had not returned from the west passage to the workroom, and Ned went there to look for him. He was not there, nor was he in any of the niches or shallow openings in the rocky walls. Ned called to him, but he did not reply. Then Frank came running into the passage and joined in the hunt. In vain! Jimmie was nowhere to be found.
  • Communist propaganda told people that everything in the west was bad.
  • Yes, but look: here's Mr Allan coming to say that we can't go, said west excitedly, for the chief director was approaching and raised his hand to stop them, signing to them directly after to come to his side.
  • In Uttar Pradesh, those rations are produced in an old flour mill about 45 kilometers from the border with Nepal. There, paint peels off the walls, sacks of food are stored in the open and a mustachioed security guard waves a loaded shotgun at a reporter to deny him entry. More than 1,000 kilometers to the west in Bhilkera, in Maharashtra state, villager Ganesh Bilikamkale feeds powder meant for the children to his cows because it is so bad humans wont eat it.
  • They were all standing at the beginning of a large valley that stretched some fifty leagues from west to east. Fortunately for them, it was only about twenty leagues to the lake, which they could just see in the distance. Large groups of boulders were scattered here and there. There was also a lack, Sarah noted, of any vertical objects that were flat enough for a door to be mounted on.
  • After the scene of the preceding evening Captain Len Guy had taken a few hours' rest. I met him next day on deck while west was going about fore and aft, and he called us both to him.
  • "I wouldn't have chosen to come this way," Sayana remarked. "Coming in from the west would have given us a more sheltered approach."
  • Nestled in the fork of the mountains that formed the north and west borders of Edrea, they had ample spots from which to watch the only pass through the mountains north into Yaremka. The Duke would have to pass here on his way to the Fire Palace to meet up with the Overlord. It was logical. It was secure, or had been last time he was here. It still made him nervous.
  • 20th Dec.--The whole of yesterday employed in splicing yard, repairing mast, and re-rigging. At 8.30 A.M. we got away with a spanking breeze. The diahbiah horridly leaky. The "tree," or rendezvous for all boats when leaving for the White Nile voyage, consists of three large mimosas about four miles from the point of junction. The Nile at this spot about two miles wide--dead flat banks--mimosas on west bank. My two cabin boys are very useful, and Osman's ringing laugh and constant impertinence to the crew and soldiers keep the boat alive; he is a capital boy, a perfect gamin, and being a tailor by trade he is very useful: this accounts for his father wishing to detain him. The horses and donkeys very snug on board. At 1 p.m. passed Gebel Ouli, a small hill on south bank--course S.W. 1/2 S. At 8.30 p.m. reached Cetene, a village of mixed Arabs on the east bank--anchored.
  • These observations were extremely satisfactory, and showed that the thermometer (Casella's) behaved well at every boiling, as there was no confusion of altitudes, but each observation corroborated the preceding. The latitude of the island of Patooan by observation was 2 degrees 16': we were thus due west of Magungo, and east of Karuma Falls.
  • Later on, about midnight, the impression came upon him that he could hear a lion far away, seeming to make the earth quiver beneath him by giving forth in the fierce beast's strangely ventriloquial way its awe-inspiring roar, so puzzling to the listener as to whether it is far off or near. And even in his dreamy state west found himself doubting that it could be a lion's roar that he heard so near to where civilisation had driven off most of the savage beasts of the plain. But the roar came again, nearer, and in his dreams he felt sure that he was right, and he recalled, still sleeping, the fact that now and then the king of beasts followed one or other of the straggling herds of antelopes quite close to the Boers' farms. Then the curious barking roar ceased, and with it consciousness for some time.
  • Assuredly not, said Mr. Tyler. "I only hope the question may never come to a matter of record at all. Once our country knows that dictation has been attempted with us, even by England herself, the North will join the South in resentment. Even now, in restiveness at the fancied attitude of England toward Mexico, the west raises the demand that we shall end the joint occupancy of Oregon with Great Britain. Do you perchance know the watchword which is now on the popular tongue west of the Alleghanies? It bids fair to become an American Marseillaise."
  • They were now on their third day of travel, after two uneventful nights spent in the open, and, so far, nothing had happened. Truth to tell, Dick and Nort were beginning to get a bit discouraged. They had heard much about the great and glorious west before coming to live at Diamond X and the things that happened shortly after they arrived were quite "up to sample," as Dick used to remark.
  • I know just the room, and I'll take you there, urged Len Spencer, reporter for the "Morning Blade." Len was an old friend of Dick Prescott, who, in his High School days before going to west Point, had worked as an amateur space reporter for the "Blade."
  • June 2002 west hull district badge virtually sewn onto the camp blanket, district section.
  • It is speaking for itself,"" said west grimly, as the buzzing whirr of the bullets began again, while faintly heard there came, half smothered by the thudding of their own horses' hoofs, the clattering of Boer mounts being led out over the stones of the ravine in which they had been hid."
  • 2. All citizens of the United States who have lived in west Texas continuously for more than seven years, or seven years over a period of not more than the past fourteen years, have the Right to Vote in all state and local elections. The State of west Texas shall not impede nor deny that right in any way, nor shall any resident, organization, group, business, or institution, whether from within the state or from outside of it.
  • The sports ministry of the west African country and its high commission in London have both declined to comment.
  • The Energy Information Administration in Washington dispensed with west Texas Intermediate for its price forecasts in its Annual Energy Outlook 2013 released yesterday, adopting North Sea Brent crude instead. Its the first time the department has used Brent, reflecting "a growing discrepancy" between WTI and global crude prices, it said.
  • We were no longer partners. You admitted that a moment ago. When I first outlined this scheme I didn't have a dollar to spare with which I could speculate. Every last cent was tied up in the business of the west Coast Trading Company."
  • He had just come into camp up here in the Sierras, said the doctor on receiving the lad's negative reply, "from some little place in the middle west that was giving itself airs as a city. He had read somewhere about the forest Rangers, and he himself had been on several Sunday School picnics in the woods, so he thought that he knew all about it.
  • Dramatics group, based in south west london, that produce two shows a year.
  • When the Nelson first rose above the rim of the twin valleys shrill cries came from the direction of the cavern, and half a dozen shots were fired. But all to no purpose. The last the boys saw of Collins and his adherents they were shouting angrily at the Indians, who were rapidly disappearing from sight over the west wall.
  • Although the Eastway Road ran in a straight line, the Great River did not. From Anglio, the Grandis Fluve flowed southwest between Ostenland and Hibbria and then made an arc so that it ran northwestward as it approached Torae. There the River went around a bend and headed west to Matik. When the highway left Anglio, however, it ran due west, crossed the Fallal River at Iteneris and then the Great one at the Torae bend, and thus arrived at Matik on the south side of the River.
  • Onward to the west the tide of emigration is still rolling. Three centuries ago, the Massachusetts and Virginia colonies were the west to the European, three thousand miles over the Atlantic ocean. Brave was the soul, and stout the heart, that then dared it. A century later Pennsylvania and New York was the west; the tide was rolling on; still a century later its waves had swept over the Alleghanies, and went dashing down the Mississippi valley, anon dividing in thousands of rivulets, went winding and murmuring among the rugged hills and undulating plains. But even the burden of its murmurings was the west, still on to the west. And now where is the west? Not the Mississippi valley but the fastnesses of the Rocky Mountains. That part we find on charts as the "unknown." A valley situated among mountains, sunny and luxuriant as those of a poet's dream; but guarded by a people driven to desperation. This is now the west.
  • The following day, as I wished to return to the island in order to resume its exploration from one coast to the other, I requested west to have me rowed ashore.
  • View of quarry looking west from the top of the rock escarpment, october 1936.
  • At Sanctum's peak, the spirit of the elfin sorceress Shayed peered to the east. Her translucent face revealed neither joy nor desperation. Growing winds from the west passed harmlessly through her transparent form. Even as small amounts of dust and debris swirled about the ground, she floated unaffected by the gusts. The growing clouds in the far west seemed of even less concern to her. The air remained dry, though the temperature had fallen from its unseasonable highs.
  • Away to the north and west he could see the innumerable islands of the Hebrides, while to the east the huge mountainous mass of the mainland of Scotland loomed dark upon the horizon.
  • As they walked, Talon noticed the condition the inside of the castle was in. It had definitely seen better days. The west wing was still in ruins and parts of the castle wall lay throughout the area. Talon remembered hearing the story of how the Queen had died behind that wall. He wondered what kept the King from repairing it. Castle Heartfelt has stood for at least a full century and the highest turrets were still reaching into the sky. As they continued on, Talon's curiosity got the better of him.
  • Sanders sent three spies to locate him, and gave his attention to the more immediate problem of his Right Honourable guest. Mr. Joseph Blowter had decided to make a trip into the interior and the Zaire had been placed at his disposal. A heaven-sent riot in the bushland, sixty miles west of the Residency, had relieved both Sanders and Hamilton from the necessity of accompanying the visitor, and he departed by steamer with a bodyguard of twenty armed Houssas; more than sufficient in these peaceful times.
  • And now the little party noted for the first time that the vessel they were in had been gliding steadily on, trailing the divided tow-rope, and being lightened of her burden, was now far-away from the boat, while the second schooner, having one sail set, had also glided away. Then a second sail was hoisted a little, and the helm being seized, her course was altered so as to send her to the west.
  • those ants which, represent the inspectors of public works in the largest cities, those aquatic argyronetes which manufacture diving-bells, without having ever learned the mechanism; those fleas which draw carriages like veritable coachmen, which go through the exercise as well as riflemen, which fire off cannon better than the commissioned artillerymen of west Point? No! this Dingo does not merit so many eulogies, and if he is so strong on the alphabet, it is, without doubt, because he belongs to a species of mastiff, not yet classified in zoological science, the canis alphabeticus of New Zealand."
  • Many politicians used the psychological fears of the west coasters against the japanese americans to gain political stature among the voters.
  • From the high road a magnificent landscape stretched before us. It reminded me very much of a particular view of the Lake of Geneva, though this was even more grand and extensive. The open sea was at such a distance, and so shut out by intervening high land, that it was scarcely visible. The lovely frith or bay, with its numerous inlets, islands, and surrounding bright green hills, lay at our feet. The blue water wound in and out amongst the hills on our right for a distance of about fifteen miles. There was a large open stretch of water, surrounded by high mountains, towards the west.
  • The Adventurer and Follow Me were heading west Southwest one-fourth west to pass Boon Island to starboard, and Kittery Point lay some thirty miles away. As it was then just short of three bells, and as they were making, as near as those aboard the Catspaw could judge, very nearly three miles an hour, it seemed probable that by two o'clock that night they would be at anchor off Portsmouth Harbour. Of course, there was always the possibility of bad weather or a broken cable, but the Catspaw's crew declined to be pessimistic. They were having a royal good time. There was enough danger in the enterprise to make it exciting, and, being normal, healthy chaps, excitement was better than food. Perry proclaimed his delight at last finding an adventure quite to his taste.
  • The door swung open and the agent stepped in. He wore a west African tribal robe with a large medallion swinging from a heavy gold chain to the front. The medallion was of the Serpent devouring its own tail.
  • When I asked him whether he was optimistic or not about the future of the Tahrir revolution in Egypt, he responded by saying, "If it has taken at least 60 years for Turkey to somewhat achieve democracy, Egypt should be allowed at least five years to do the same." (See: "Pangs of regime change in Egypt," Today's Zaman, Oct. 17, 2011) Certain commentators both in Turkey and the west may be rushing to declare that a "religious dictatorship" is being established in Egypt less than two years after the revolution, but transition from autocracy to democracy may well take more than five years.
  • When the English youth left Dave sat down on the ground and fixed frowning eyes on the farm house. Last night in that prison room his brain had concentrated on but one problem. The problem of getting out of the room. Well, they had done that, and they had put considerable distance behind them. That was all, however. Now, there were more problems to confront, and consider. Number one, was to find out where they were. Number two, was to decide whether or not it was safe yet to start heading west, or to continue north, and number three, was the problem of food. Whether they went north, south, east, or west they had a long road facing them, and their bread and cheese was not going to last forever. They would have to get food some place. And that farm house....
  • And though it does not appear in the records it is none the less true that to the influence of Missionary Macdougall among the Stonies and to the vigilance of the North west Mounted Police was it due that during the Rebellion of '85 Canada was spared the unspeakable horrors of an Indian war.
  • It was a special year. Pete and his running mates were in the middle of a time that they would always look back on and always smile about. Now all Pete had to do was address the viability of his immediate future with the Queen of Suckdom. The abusive crowd at Lakeview, complete with booing every time Pete touched the ball, was in peak form. Anyone associated with west Valley was fair game. Team family members had to either run for cover, sit and take the abuse, or fight for dear life.
  • Now nathan lane ( on his west end debut ) has stepped into the breach, tickets are like gold dust.
  • Massive earthquake registering 9.0 on the richter scale struck off the west coast of indonesia.
  • The rival companies of Captain Bonneville and Mr. Campbell, thus fortuitously brought together, now prosecuted their journey in great good fellowship; forming a joint camp of about a hundred men. The captain, however, began to entertain doubts that Fitzpatrick and his trappers, who kept profound silence as to their future movements, intended to hunt the same grounds which he had selected for his autumnal campaign; which lay to the west of the Horn River, on its tributary streams. In the course of his march, therefore, he secretly detached a small party of trappers, to make their way to those hunting grounds, while he continued on with the main body; appointing a rendezvous, at the next full moon, about the 28th of August, at a place called the Medicine Lodge.
  • Kaymin continued to watch the scenery as they finally came to the road and began following it slightly west toward the city of Nir. The dry air took some getting used to, but the heat was a welcomed change, and he soon discarded the heavy black cloak he wore, stowing it into his saddlebag.
  • It was fascinating to watch the wasps returning in the reduced light as evening was fast approaching. Initially there would be the sound of a wasp at cruising power some distance away along the stream. This sound would reduce in pitch as the wasp approached. Finally with power off the wasp would come into view, bank to the west and sweep in from the stream and land perfectly outside the hangar. Louie and Lulu stood together and watched for awhile, they both felt very special being part of the insect community.
  • To the west of windsor the land rises to the hill which takes its name from the medieval hermitage of st. leonard.
  • A good many times in the future probably, but not tonight. I am looking for a revolving light west of the city, right along the coast.
  • We're half-way to Chicago as it is, Stern summed up next morning. "Conditions are probably similar all along the Atlantic coast; there's no life to be found there: On the other hand, if we strike for the west there's at least a chance of running across survivors. If we don't find them there, then we probably sha'n't find them anywhere. In Chicago we can live and restock for further explorations, and as for locating a telescope, the University of Chicago ruins are as promising as those of Harvard. Chicago, by all means!"
  • Following the breakup of Mali, a local leader named Sonni Ali (14641492) founded the Songhai Empire in the region of middle Niger and the western Sudan and took control of the trans-Saharan trade. Sonni Ali seized Timbuktu in 1468 and Jenne in 1473, building his regime on trade revenues and the cooperation of Muslim merchants. His successor Askia Mohammad I (14931528) made Islam the official religion, built mosques, and brought to Gao Muslim scholars, including al-Maghili (d.1504), the founder of an important tradition of Sudanic African Muslim scholarship. By the 11th century, some Hausa statessuch as Kano, jigawa, Katsina, and Gobirhad developed into walled towns engaging in trade, servicing caravans, and the manufacture of goods. Until the 15th century, these small states were on the periphery of the major Sudanic empires of the era, paying tribute to Songhai to the west and Kanem-Borno to the east.
  • We had systematically prospected the various mountain-streams in the west for gold without result; but here we had discovered unmistakable traces of the precious metal; and our hearts being gladdened accordingly, we prepared to explore still farther into the mountains in search of the mother-lode.
  • The taxi driver stopped in front of Noahs house that was now their house since Omaris had burned down last year. She still missed her house that had been so perfectly suited for her, but Noahs house was very nice indeed. Built right against the edge of west Cliff Dr, his house was spacious and directly overlooked the ocean. They paid the driver, and unloaded their bags into the driveway next to their twin Mustangs. They were both the same classic year, the only difference being the color. Omaris was red, while Noahs was yellow. The only thing Omari wanted to do was go inside and lay down in her own bed, but there was something she had been ignoring, procrastinating even addressing to herself that had to be dealt with.
  • Then we must take that as our working hypothesis. Young west took the papers. Now this could only be done by having a false key--
  • What you must understand, Princess, is that your plan to overthrow the west and make the East the world's controlling force, is known by those who can prevent you, he answered quietly. "You see, I can't go away from here and tell whoever asks me that you are observing your promise to----"
  • 'I had a dog once,' she said, 'A west Highland Terrier called Hamish, a dear little thing. The only thing was, he hated mirrors. Every time he saw one he'd go bonkers: barking at it, hiding from it and then rushing out at it, trying to bite the glass. It was as if there was some horrible big monster in there, grinning out at him.'
  • By eleven o'clock the next day we were well upon our way to the old English capital. Holmes had been buried in the morning papers all the way down, but after we had passed the Hampshire border he threw them down and began to admire the scenery. It was an ideal spring day, a light blue sky, flecked with little fleecy white clouds drifting across from west to east. The sun was shining very brightly, and yet there was an exhilarating nip in the air, which set an edge to a man's energy. All over the countryside, away to the rolling hills around Aldershot, the little red and grey roofs of the farm-steadings peeped out from amid the light green of the new foliage.
  • During World War II, the short supply of copper led to the substitution of silver in many industrial applications. The United States government loaned out silver from its massive reserve located in the west Point vaults to a wide range of industrial users. One very important use was for bus bars for new aluminum plants needed to make aircraft. During the war, many electrical connectors and switches were silver plated. Another use was aircraft master rod bearings and other types of bearings. Since silver can replace tin in solder at a lower volume, a large amount of tin was freed up for other uses by substituting government silver. Silver was also used as the reflector in searchlights and other types of lights. One high-tech use of silver was for conductors at Oak Ridge National Laboratory used in calutrons to isolate uranium as part of the Manhattan project. (After the war ended, the silver was returned to the vaults.) Silver was used in nickels during the war to save that metal for use in steel alloys.
  • Marmot's store stood at the end of Birralong, at the top of the township road, which was, in reality, the main road, along the sides of which Birralong had sprung up. It stood on the summit of a rise which sloped upwards through the town, so that it occupied a commanding position such as became the local post-office--for Marmot had the distinction of being postmaster as well as monopolist storekeeper of the district. One advantage of the site was that from the verandah which graced the front of the building a view could be obtained from end to end of the township to the east, and away along the road to the west--the road which went, vi Taylor's Flat, over Boulder Creek, away to the great expanse of the West.
  • Four seconds left, with the score tied at 57. west Valley had to dig deep in their bench to put five players on the floor. Tom Sullivan, Billy Kristich, Steve Christian, Stuart Plotkin and Steve Gerring stepped onto the floor. Adam Baum had slightly twisted his ankle a few minutes earlier and was done for the day. Nine players walked out on the floor dazed and confused, but one focused warrior emerged from the rubble.
  • Leigh did as the captain had ordered him, and found that the ships were at that moment in longitude 73 degrees west and latitude 15 degrees North; so that, going by the chart, there ought not to be any land in sight for several days at least.
  • At west Point such things were once possible, but the introduction of long rows of gas lamps put an end to it by illuminating the camp so that the pranks could not be performed without the greatest danger of detection.
  • For long distances east and west it is often resorted to. But I presume you are asking yourself whether you could introduce it on the earth. When you return and begin to think it over you will probably see so many practical difficulties in the way that you will not attempt it. You must have patience. All these things will come to your race in time.
  • At Crawford they saw the big lake, but much of its beauty was hidden since it lay under a pall of heavy smoke. Even then they could see nothing of the fire, but the smoke rose thickly from the woods to the west of the lake, and they soon heard, from those about the station, that a great section of the forest in that direction was ablaze.
  • I shall perhaps make this note more useful by stating that January and February are the best months for making a passage to the westward through Bass Strait; although easterly winds blow on some rare occasions at other times, but these are mostly gales, and generally terminate in a breeze from the opposite quarter, having much the character of a rotatory gale, one of which I have described in an early part of the work. The gales that chiefly prevail in this Strait begin at North-North-West, and gradually draw round by west to South-West, at which point they subside; but if the wind, before it has so much southing, veer again to the northward of west--or backs, as it is expressed--the gale will continue; but its duration may be told by the barometer, as it is seldom fine when it registers less than 29.95, and bad weather is certain if it falls to 29.70.
  • During the afternoon I had indubitable proof that the sealing-master had been working on the minds of the crew. The men, emerging at the foot of the mainmast, talked in whispers and cast evil glances at us. Two or three sailors made threatening gestures undisguisedly; then arose such angry mutterings that west could not to be deaf to them.
  • Led secondary buyout of company in may 2003 through west private equity.
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